Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 300
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1979 volume:
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Bentley Chelf and Scott Davis joke around during a
Tall flags perform precision drills during a halftime
show on the football field.
Taking a break from a difficult class, Lisa Capron
thinks about the upcoming weekend.
Payam Ghiami takes a break from his studies.
The specialized unit-the drum section of the band-
performs at halftime, The section won several
awards at parades.
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Smiles are in abundance as Scott Davis and Lise
Papay celebrate one of four AHS touchdowns
against San Marino. Unfortunately San Marino
scored five and edged out the Apaches in the open-
ing game, 33-27.
Varsity Football Tackle Wayne Zucker gets a re-
freshment during the game against South Pasade-
As the first weeks of the new school year
progressed, happenings of various sorts filled the
School Bulletin. The theme of the school initiated by
the ASB Officers was "Do lt". And students did do
it, with many different ways during the opening days.
Club Days for club sign-ups were very successful,
with some clubs getting as many as 200 names. But
clubs were not the only way to get involved. Sports
were outlets for many students. On Friday nights,
when the team played, was often the most exciting
thing to do during a typical Arcadia weekend. AHS
dances were heavily patronized also. The first dance
featured a da-nce contest with Cash Prizes. Pep
Assemblies and Pep Rallies were a great success.
Unfortunately, Apache Joe, due to Arcadia losses
during the pre-season, was not successful in his first
3 predictations. However, by the fourth game he was
on the right track. So was the entire student body,
for that matter, and soon the first weeks ended, and
students started counting the days to Christmas
Vacation, then Spring Vacation, and then Summer
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Comparing notes in class are Jane Smith and
Signing up for their favorite clubs are Josie Vasari,
Lisa Miller, and Karen Doble.
Awaiting the arrival of the Great Pumpkin are Sue
Hoag and Mr. White at the Junior Exchange Pump-
Everybody needs milkg even senior, Bob Reeder.
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Weekends and after school hours were as much a part
of school activities as classes and lunches. Weekend and
nighttime sports events were popular with many students.
as the attendance at these events was at an all time high.
Football games proved to be especially popular when it
was followed by a 5th quarter dance. These dances were
sponsored by various clubs and organizations. Some
themes used were "Double-Vision" and "Dance With Me'
The pep squad was constantly busy in preparing many
different pep rallies and assemblies. A 50's Day was
planned and students dressed up as their favorite Grease
characters. A pep assembly followed the 50's theme and
included a "John Travolta! Olivia Newton John Look-Alike
Contest". The pep squad succeeded in presenting unique
and unusual ideas for promoting school spirit all around
Arcadia's Diamond Jubilee supplied students with the
opportunity to participate in their city's 75th Birthday.
There were many ways for every student to get involved.
While some students marched or rode in floats, others
helped in preparing parade floats or participating in the
Peacock Faire. Student enthusiasm for this event helped
make this day to be one everyone would not soon forget.
Student Life! 9
Enjoying themselves at one of the football games
are Maureen Marshal, Janna Fioncelli, and Lisa
Giving a spirited cheer, the Pep Squad rides around
the field in an antique fire-engine,
Showing their spirit, Seniors "Get into il" during the
"50's Day" Pep Assembly.
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Due to Proposition 13 cutbacks, registration was to be done , 5'
by computer last fall. Many students opposed returning to the l 1
computer system because the procedure left so much room for
Despite the cutbacks brought about by Proposition 13,
registration in the library returned last fall thanks to many
volunteers. Faculty and student volunteers worked registration
seven hours a day, for nine days without receiving
compensation of any kind.
The library registration system allowed the students to confer
with their counselors about the number of credits they needed '
in order to graduate, and which classes should be chosen to X-
fulfill their individual needs. '
Many Seniors were especially relieved that the computerized 'H
system was not chosen because of the fact many of the
schedules that were made out in May would not have fulfilled
the requirements for graduation. Because of the library ,Af 4- v
registration system, numerous difficulties were avoided and "
students benefited from classes which were just right for them. .....ff"
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Lending a hand, Mrs. Driver and Mr. Nahra help
students in choosing proper English classes.
MGM Coordinator, Mrs. Hall, aids in student regis-
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Exchanging ideas, Mrs. Iredale and Brent Melkesian
arrange a schedule to best fit his wants and needs.
Ignoring the "No tood or drink" sign, Mr. Nahra
walks defiantly into the library,
Mr, Morris discusses teacher responsibilities with
Miss Parker during Teacher Orientation.
Registration. Orientation! 13
75 Years, Would
Arcadians of all ages celebrated the city's
Diamond Jubilee with all the spirit and enthusiasm
that the occasion deserved. The celebration began
on Friday, September 29th with a small parade
during the half-time of the Arcadia vs. Temple City
football game. Four floats, the band and its
auxilary units, and the Miss Arcadia Court circled
the football field. This parade was followed by -
half-time performances by the Apache Marching
Band, Drill Team, Princesses, and Tall Flags.
Signaling the end of the festivities for the night
was a sky full of brilliantly displayed fireworks.
On Saturday morning, most of Arcadia was a
participant in the Diamond Jubilee parade,
whether on the sidelines or in the parade. A total
of 91 floats, 4 bands, and 30 antique cars
paraded around the 2 112 mile route which was
lined by onlookers.
After the parade, most Arcadians went to the
Peacock Faire at the Santa Anita Fiacetrack.
Booths, games, food, and music by the Pep Band
and Chanteurs were available to amuse and
entertain all who came.
The festivities ended with the Diamond Jubilee
Ball. The conclusion of the Diamond Jubilee left
many Arcadians reflecting on the past, and
wondering about Arcadia 75 years from now.
A display of fireworks was one of the highlights
during the half-time of Arcadia vs. Temple City foot-
"Doing it" with spirit, members of the Arcadia Pep
Squad opens the parade by carrying the city's 75th
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An enthusiastic Apache Joe acknowledges the
cheers of fellow Apaches during the Diamond Jubi-
Available at the Peacock Faire were many interest-
ing games and booths.
One ot Arcadia High's many floats is entered by the
Junior Exchange Club and Pep Commission.
Cutting the first piece of cake at the Peacock Faire
are members of the Arcadia City Council.
The radiant Arcadia Court greets spectators along
the parade route.
High quality entertainment is provided by the Pep
Band at the Peacock Faire.
Homecoming proved to be an eventful night for
all. The victorious game against Crescenta Valley,
21-14, sent the Apache Football team off to the CIF
playoffs. The halftime festivities included an aerial
fireworks show, a parade of homecoming floats built
by the different clubs on campus, and the crowning
of the homecoming queen, Mindy Margett, who was
selected by the student body. Her court included
seniors Kelly Groves and Hefty Wirahadikusumah,
junior Donna Del Rey, and sophomore Tracy Tasker.
These events set a mood of excitement for the
homecoming dance which was held at the Santa
Anita Fashion Park. There were several different
kinds of entertainment including the band "Spring
Canyon" and "Dance Mystique," which included the
television star "Sly" from the series "James at 16,"
and a disco juke box. Homecoming was a festive
and memorable evening for both visiting alumni and
Twinkling with delight, Paula Killen's dazzling smile indicates her enjoyment of
Peddling along, a forth coming Apache helps out AFS float "Walk Together,
Talk Together" transportation with "bike power".
Spirited Drill Team members: Liane D'arezzo, Debbie Smart, Cindy Bendar, and
Lysette Bernardini express their excitement of the Homecoming half time show.
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Fleignlng over Homecoming were Hetty Wirahadiksi-
mah, AFS Princess, Donna Del Fley, Junior Princess,
Queen Mindy Margett, Tracy Tasker, Sophomore
Princess, and Kelly Groves, Senior Princess.
Cheering the crowd on are Sue Perry, Amy Burland
and Kathy Stewart riding on the trunk of a convert-
ible Mustang during the Homecoming Parade.
Enjoying the evening, Donna Del Rey and Tracy
Tasker radiate their delight.
Friday N ght Fever
Sitting down on the job, Mr. Payne takes time off
from chaperoning, while Jim George accompanies
Getting into it Artie Carzares and Mary Beth Bren-
nan, dance disco style at the Double Vision Dance.
A large amount of AHS student support and enjoy
the dances alter the football games.
Following the game was the homecoming dance, held
at the Santa Anita Fashion Park.
Glancing towards the band, John Daughenbaugh and
Diane Wiker wait for the next song to begin,
During the first part of the year, 5th quarter dances
were held after several home football games. The
dances took place in the North Gym immediately after
the games. The first of these dances, entitled "Dance
With Me", included a disco dance contest. Sandy
Cotto, a senior, and David Hernandez, a sophomore,
were the winning couple. Music was provided by "Let's
Go Disco" which consisted of "Disco Danny," a disc
jockey, and a jukebox. "Double Vision" was the theme
of the second dance. It was jointly sponsored by the
Kiowas and Senior Men clubs on campus. A live band
called "Messenger" provided the music for this dance.
Along with dancing, there was also poolside
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Surfing at Newport Beach, Jay Adams catches the
action of Brent Finch's surfing, a popular student
Noise and excitement, goes along with the Stock
Car Races which some students find much pleasure
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Taking time off for his 41 fan, Spiderman signs an
utograph for Stacey Hoherd at the mall.
Tak ng the be an Arcadia High School Student
pa tc p nts n Motor Cross Race. A
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On a warm summer day, many students escape and
retreat to the beaches.
Emerging to the surface, Anne LeMehanute, prac-
tices her scuba techniques.
Climbing out of his midget, Mike Moore just finishes
a demanding race.
Backpacking Club: top row - Walter Ellis. Wendy
Wilbert, Karen Johnson, Chris Van Buren, and Emil
Amato. middle row - Julie Neal, JoAnne Noble,
Lyndi Lipka, Reggie Lamson and Mr. Brown. bottom
row - Ken Carpenter, Mark Shmagin, Lesley Price.
Grouped together in front of Brianhead's rope tow
are ski club members Cory Pasqualone, Eric Knirk,
Cindy Boland, Gabe Lopez, Robin Bell, Cindy lviar-
shall, Desa Tomavich.
Cross country skiing with the Yosemite Institute is
Suiting up for the day's hike is Shirley Bazin.
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26!RecreationaI Clubs G9 ' :nw-7 'L' 71 A 7 '
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The Ski Club, the Backpacking Club, and the
Yosemite Institute were three organizations that gave
the student an opportunity to get away from it all with
a group of friends and participate in one of many
outdoor sports that were offered through these various
The Ski Club, which was run by president Tracy
Chalmers and advisor Mr. Bartlett, gave Arcadia High's
ski population a chance to do some serious snow skiing
in places such as Utah and the High Sierras.
For the outdoors sportsman who enjoyed such
recreations as hiking, skiing, and camping, the
V A v., Each year the club went to Yosemite during spring
1 i f K 1. l 'ix Yosemite Institute Club was well worth looking into.
vacation to participate in the,,lYosemite Institute
program. After spending a week learning about the
history of the Park, and studying its plant and animal
life, the students received 25 credits. This club was
headed by president Karen Doble and advisor Mr.
On the same trail as the Yosemite institute was the
Arcadia High Backpacking Club. This organization,
which was run by president Mark Shmagin and advisor
Mr. Brown, allowed students to go backpacking in and
around local mountains, and even to places such as
Mammoth Lakes and the Sierra Nevadas. They went on
many trips a year, usually for a weekend, and the
club's members had or rented their own gear.
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Members of Yosemite Institute Club quit cross coun-
try skiing to sit down and eat a quiet lunch.
Ski Club member Joe Rossi carves up the snow at
Backpacking Club president Marc Shmagin fills a
canteen on a backpacking trip as Ken Carpenter
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Apache Joe" Arcadlah Scol! DBVIS. represents the
true splrrl ol the Apache IO all of lhe sludemts at
Arcadla Hugh School,
Head Tom-Tom Maureen Carrengela. expresses lhe
Apache pride durlhg a half-llme show
Apache. The name of a large group of Western
Indians. Fierce with pride, they were dominant, and
they were raiders. Their name means enemy and
treacherous. The Apaches were a proud people.
Arcadia Apaches. The name came not out of
inspiration and research on the part of the class officers
of 1952, but rather by the simpler formalities of a
contest. Names such as "Trojans", "Spartans", and
"Raiders" were candidates for the one name on which
the student body voted. "Apache" was chosen. A lot
of Trojan fans attended Arcadia, so it did not seem
unusual that "Trojans" ran a close second to
"Apaches". Second best to a name, however, school
colors were important, and it was not surprising that
Arcadia's colors, red and gold, were the same as those
belonging to the U.S.C. Trojans.
Although "Apache Joe" did not appear in the first
year of Arcadia High School's history, he was and is a
proud figure. Then and now he represented all that
Arcadia strived for-pride, a sense of wildness, and a
streak of the original Apache fierceness. '
Drill Team, Tall Flags and Princesses upheld the
tradition of the Apache women. Their clothing, the
manner in which their hair was arranged, their annual
Head Tom-Tom Ceremony, and their proud facial
expressions stood for true Apache pride. ..
The definition of "pow-wow" is conference. In the
Apache Pow-Wow news items were discussed, opinions
were aired, and the Editor-in-Chief was much like a
tribal chief: interested in the affairs of the school and
expressing his opinion on certain Conditions of the
The group called the Kiowas may not have originated
at Arcadia High, but they represented a group of girls
who had attained a high level of achievement. Always
striving for higher goals in education, learning, and their
community, the Kiowas were much like the Apache
kiowas who held pride in life enrichment.
Altogether, the whole student body represented the
Apaches. It was proud of its achievements, quick to
grasp opportunity and learning, and fierce in their ways
of winning. ' U
"Rocky" Gets Roses
Following the theme of the 90th Annual
Tournament of Poses Parade, "Our Wonderful World
of Sports," the Apache Marching Band won the
Fiose Parade competition at the Chino Band Fieview
by playing "Fiocky." The band marched the 5.5 mile
Rose Parade route playing a medley of half-time
songsg included were "Gangbusters' Fanfare,"
"Voice of the Guns", "Rocky", and "Alexander's
Ragtime Band." Wearing rose wreaths in their hair
and twirling rose flags, the Tall Flags performed
marching routines to all songs, while the Princesses
executed snappy specialty salutes to the cheering
Miss Arcadia, Gina Arobio, and her court, Sharon
Brolin, Elaine Francis, Ginger Marone, and Jeanne
Van Dusen, graced the Arcadia float, entitled "A Day
at the Races." Much to the surprise of the court and
parade officials, the float broke down only after
traveling two miles and had to be towed the
remainder of the parade route.
Spectators on the parade route numbered over 3.8
million, while the television viewing audience had over
300 million. Many Arcadia students lined the streets
several days prior to the parade, and most
confessed that it was more fun camping out and
waiting for the parade than seeing it.
301 Fiose Parade
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Riding as a member of the Rose Court on the Tour-
nament float is senior Suzanne Simone.
The Apache Marching Band performs proudly be-
fore huge crowds on New Year's Day.
In full feathered headdress, the Apache Princesses
carry the Arcadia banner down Colorado Boulevard.
Sitting pretty in the Arcadia float are Miss Arcadia,
Gina Arobio and Princess Ginger Marone.
Eagle Scouts, including Brad Kofford of Arcadia,
carry the Tournament of Roses banner.
Proposition 13 affected Arcadia High School in a
number of ways. Many of the luxuries that had been
taken for granted in the past were now sorely
missed. Busing, for example, had come to be
expected by students. Because of Proposition 13,
busing to and from school required a quarterly fee,
and busing for field trips was non-existent. Students
were also paying for drivers' ed. and drivers' training
which were once free of charge. Summer school
classes would have been abolished if it had not been
for LaVerne College which sponsored a program for
those who needed or wished to take summer school
classes. The sports program also suffered major
cutbacks. The players had to purchase their uniforms
and help pay for equipment and other things
essential to meet the needs of the team. Many
,athletes and pep squad members provided much of
their own transportation to and from games. Another
area of extreme outback by Proposition 13 was the
teaching staff on campus. Janitorial duties once
shared by more than a dozen men were completed
by less than half of the original janitors. instructors
who resigned or retired last year could not be
replaced. This loss of teachers resulted in larger
classes and less variety in curriculum.
32lProposition 13 '
Another effect of Proposition 13 is the decrease
the amount of students taking the bus
stemmed from the cost of the new "Bus Pass. '
One disappointment for most students this year
the fact that they are now having to pay for rr
Drivers Training Class.
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An overloaded trash Can symbolises the conditions
that classrooms are left in due to the cutbacks of
Budget cuts material too.
Rollingskating has become one method for Janet
Heir and Sam Parker to get to school.
Due to cutbacks in photography this space has
been left empty.
Proposition 13! 33
A World Of
ln the words of Hetti Wirihadikasuma, Arcadia's
A.F.S. student from Indonesia, her year abroad was
"a great opportunity."
Hetti, along with 62 Arcadia High students and
thousands of more students from around the world,
belonged to the American Field Service iA.F.S.i. This l
group made it possible for students to see foreign
countries far beyond the tourists' view by actually
living with a family and taking part in their customs,
habits, and everyday life.
Of course, not everyone in A.F.S. received the
chance to go to another country. First, there were
many tests to determine compatability, interest, and
basic adaptability. Finally, if one was accepted
ispace was very limitedi, there were three programs
to choose from: summer itwo monthsi, winter thine
monthsj, and the year program.
Arcadia High's A.F.S. group met every other week
at the homes of their members. It was basically a
social gathering-giving everyone a chance to talk to
the exchange studentlsi and about A.F.S. activities ,
such as fundraisers, youth-tag sales, and A.F.S. Day.
Waiting for their pictures to be taken, A.F.S. To help the faculty to become better ac-
members discuss upcoming events. quainted with the new students and members
of A.F.S., a tea was held at the beginning of
the school year. Ftight: Ruth Alexander and
Kim Lomasney sample the punch and cook-
ies. Above: Hetty Wirihadikasuma and Mrs.
Rumbles listen intently to A.F.S. coordinator
Mrs. Ruth Bell.
34! American Field Service
.-4' . . t'ff"" .Ba
A.F.S.: Beate Ackroyd- Treasurer, Mary Alice Al-
berg, Ruth Alexander, Shant Barmaksezean, Beth
Bowen, Laura Campbell, Orabann Chhip, Vicki
Churchman, Sue Cohen - Secretary, Heidy Daley,
Shelly Eastman, Mike Emerling, Debbie Erickson,
Kathy Finnerty, Deanne Gates, Fyotish Grover, Ra-
chel Hambuger, Terri Hopf, Sophie Horiuchi, Donna
Hynek, Ros Irvine, Cari Jefferson, Sandi Jesus, Kay-
cee Johnstone, Laura Lastra, Marybeth Lauderdale,
Linda Laun- President, Stacey Lee, Kim Lomasney,
Vicki Martinet, Chris McShane, Patty Megaro, Pam
Mullen'Vice President, Dave Muniz, Stacy Nale,
Diane Nicholson, Martha Osko, Patty Paulson, Tom
Peters, Jill Proctor, Yvonne Rasmussen, Jill Rein-
hardt, Kathy Ftichter, Maya Rodrigues-Publicity, Kel-
ly Kuhn, Helen Plosen, Judy Schultz, Bobb Slaby, Jill
Smith, Kathy Terberg, Mark Towner, Jan Waken,
Sue Walker, Craig Wheeler, Wendy Wilbert, Monica
Lawson, Torsten Haas iAfF.S.-Germanyj, Hetty Wir-
ihadikasuma tA.F.S.-lndonesial, Collen Hansen iRo-
tary Club-Australial, Marivic Tabora ilftotary Club-
Phillippinesy, Gotz Behn tGermanyJ, Peter Lorige
tAustraliaJ, Axel Floell iGermanyy, Bohen Voetmann
Participating in the Homecoming Parade was the
colorful A.F.S. float.
American Field Servlce!35
The highlight of one meeting, is Shaun Robinson
performing the world's smallest athlete.
Unexpected Emil Amato gets an egg shampoo at an
outdoor campus life meeting.
Getting a real shock, Patty Schmidt sits on the fam-
ous campus life electric chair.
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There was a little of everything for everyone to enjoy at
the many Campus Life activities. They varied from the
Annual Burger Bash to the Dating Game.
Students came to the meetings and were amused by
Youth Leader, Steve McKenzie and his unusual games.
Steve told the members about Jesus Christ, and tried to
make them aware of what Christ could do in their lives.
Campus Life meetings were a place to meet new
people, learn about God and have alot of fun.
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Waiting for the movie students enjoy a friendly chat
with the person beside them.
Barbequeing, a chaperone becomes chef for the
annual Campus Life Burger Bash.
Joining in on the fun, students participate in one of
the many activities
M gy, 1
Checking out the next clue, Mike Dreesman partici-
pates in the Forensic car rally.
Receiving two carnations, Scott Henderson reads
the attached message.
Junior Exchange Club member Christy Storrs sells
mistletoe to Vivian Santana, Debbie Knueven, Joni
Story, and David Holleman
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Lack of funds and high costs motivated many
organizations to hold fundraisers in order to raise
money for various causes and activities. The Junior
class held their annual candy sale to lower the cost
of prom tickets. Besides annual class fundraisers,
many clubs also did their share in raising money.
The German Club sold Gummi Bears and the French
Club held a cake walk in the rally court. The Junior
Exchange Club sold pumpkins for Halloween and
mistletoe at Christmas to throw parties for children
who live in a local hospital and to sponsor a child in
a foreign country. Members of the Forensics Club
sponsored the Car Rallies, sold See's suckers, and
dressed up as the Easter Bunny to give candy and
gifts to children in Arcadia. They used the money
raised by these activites to pay for their speech
tournaments. Many of the athletic teams raised ,C
money for various causes. The baseball team held a
raffle with the first prize being a pair of Dodgers'
tickets. The basketball team sold tickets and a
drawing took place with both first and second prizes
being Lakers' tickets. They used the money to buy
film for game movies and to renew the large pictures
on the gym walls.
awk ' D
Posing for a publicity candid, Drum Major Flick
Clough, Sal Lozano, Princess Stephanie Searfoss,
and Band President Alex Iles prepare for the annual
Preparing the Zeppelin Balloons for their expedition,
Tamml Devlin, Cindy Peterson, and Pascale Mar-
chant arrange the balloons for the great race.
Social 35 Minutes
Lunch was a time to break away from the mundane
routine of school. lf you didn't get a chance to chat with
your friends before school, during one of the passing
periods, or in class, there was always lunch.
During lunch, while eating or afterwards, friends could
gossip, plan, reminisce, laugh, and generally have a good
time. You could do this safely almost all year, but there
were a few days when the lunches served as a time to be
on the lookout. This year proved to be another good
season for milk fights. If you were lucky enough to avoid
getting hit with a milk carton, lunch still remained a social
time. But for those who were not, that was another story.
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Two sophomore girls socialize during lunch while
Kjell Purnell looks on.
Conversing during lunch are Mitch Tharp, Kathy
Morehouse, and Wink Martindale.
"Look what the orthodontist did for me!" remarks V .
sophomore Craig Shallahammer.
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Several ways of eating your lunch, such as bringing
your own, buying from the snackbar, or from the
cafeteria, are displayed. ,
Chatting by the snack bar are sophomore girls Ka-
ren Kaiser, Susan Torlell, Paula Ordunio, and Lori
Sue Bush and Lance Bianghan laugh at Jamie
Werk's eating habits.
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On a clear day, the view of the Park and mountains
is quite a sight.
This sign welcomes all visitors to Arcadia's newest
By far the childrens favorite spot at the park is the
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A New Kingdom In
Newcastle Park, located off Santa Anita and
Colorado, became quite a hang-out. As one person
put it, "People go there to have a good time."
People made extensive use of the lighted tennis,
volleyball, and racquetball courts. Bringing Frisbees
and kites, many people came for a leisurely day in
The park was bought from nearby Maranatha High
School, and was named after Arcadia's sister city in
Besides tennis, volleyball, and racquetball courts,
the park had picnic facilities, a playground and a
special fitness program.
Because Racquetball is becoming such a popular
sport in Arcadia the courts are in constant use.
The jog-walk outdoor physical fitness sign explains
how to improve your Physical Fitness.
Beside Racquetball courts, lit tennis courts are avail-
Newcastle Park! 43
N P4 .
Talent On The Run
Delivering an imaginary monologue, John Wooll
pleads with Sue Perry, while Fiob Lloyd listens in.
Receiving molherly advice from Angela Fryer are
Sue Perry and Lisa Emerling.
Exemplilying what might happen when advertising
alcohol, Mark Towner performs his "GuzzIer's Gin"
Characterizing a shy man, Jack Fitch tells a clever
joke at the Tall Flags Banquet.
Despite many technical setbacks, Roadshow and
Drama ll had another successful year. Under the
direction of manager Dan Place and technical
manager Kevin Harness, this entirely student
operated group performed at many different
functions, such as schools, service club meetings,
banquets, and convalescent homes. The 15 acts
ranged from magic acts and skits to disco and belly
The members of Roadshow enjoyed the
experience. Jack Fitch said, "My three years in
Roadshow were interesting and fun experiences. lt
gave me a chance to entertain instead of act. lt
resembles a vaudeville show." Gverall, all members
agreed that Roadshow was a good experience. As
Merry Gordon put lt, "You don't realize that there is
so much talent in the school."
Drama ll's inconvenience was caused by a lack of
teachers. This decrease in the staff caused the four
classes to be cut down to three. The December one-
acts were sold out on the weekend performances,
and the March one-acts did as well. ln between
shows, the classes video-taped student written
satires on T.V. shows and performed short scenes.
Because of the large casts in the 3-4 shows, many
Drama ll students were able to perform in small roles
in "The Man Who Came To Dinner," and
"Witness For the Prosecution." This gave them
good experience for the next year, and their future
as 3-4 students.
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Sorrowful sight-Craig Coats has big problems.
Recalling his date, Rob Lloyd has pleasant thoughts
of the events of the evening.
"The hand is quicker than the eye" is proven as Dan
Place, Jeff Garcia, and Susie Tannahill perform their
Drama 2 8. Roadshow!45
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Hard work and dedication paid off as the Drama 3-4 class
had a successful year, despite the confusion of selecting a
new advisor to replace Mr. Peter Bland.
Their first play, "The Man Who Came To Dinner", was an
example of the class's ability to work together. The play was
picked by the class without the help of a teacher, and they
worked hard to keep it on schedule. Jeff Mittman as a
cynical author and Robyn Rosansky as his secretary were
convincing in their roles.
The second play was the classic murder mystery by
Agatha Christie, "Witness for the Prosecution." Jack Fitch
portrayed a man on trial for murder, while John Vogel and
Kevin Harness portrayed his attorneys, with Jenny Ftute as
the prosecuting lawyer.
Pondering his client's predicament is Assistant De-
fense Counselor Kevin Harness.
Being restrained by Jeff Garcia, Jack Fitch vainly
tries to interrupt the witness.
Peeking at his penguins delivered by Jack Fitch, is
Drama 3 4147
Kristi Hoff, Chris Zirbel, Debbie Emmert, Melinda
Nease, and Kelly Groves make up the Prom Court.
While mounting his donkey, Coach Boulware re-
ceives a pass from Bentley Chelf during the annual
donkey basketball game.
Nominated and voted in by the Senior Class, Kristi
Hoff reigns as the 1979 Prom Queen.
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ASB Secretary Mary Beth Brennan emphasizes her
point to Art Cazares.
ASB President Scott Fleily and Mary Beth Brennan
field questions from the other council members.
Banners were draped between trees, posters were
hung in the halls, and campaign tags littered the
ground. A.S.B. elections were in progress and the
results would produce the Executive Council for the
Scott Biley, A.S.B. President for the 1978-79
school year, said of Executive Council's goals, "We
want to get everyone involvedg everyone should be
'doing it."' Thus the school year began with the "Do
The Activities Commissioners, Ernie Little and Lori
Grayson, publicized sports events, organized sports
awards nights, held fundraisers fthe candy cane and
carnation salesl, and worked to relieve the doldrums
ot the everyday school routine by planning many
The showcases, student bulletin, and marquee on
Duarte Pioad were the responsibility of Sue Knight,
Publicity Commissioner. Sophomore orientation was
an effort by Sue to communicate with and inform the
sophomores of their responsibilities and the
opportunities available to them.
Inter-club Council was chaired by Lisa Papay,
l.C.C. President. Club Day, held in the rally court,
gave students the opportunity to ask questions
regarding clubs and then possibly sign up for them.
The extravagant Diamond Jubilee celebration and the
nostalgic homecoming festivities were also the
responsibility of Lisa.
The once annual Arts Festival was revived by
Dana Merritt, Arts Commissioner. This event was
held on the library lawn, and student artwork was
displayed, clubs operated fundraising booths, and
many musical and dramatic groups performed.
A.S.B. treasurer and secretary, Sherie Hutton and
Mary Beth Brennan, respectively, balanced the
3160.000 A.S.B. banking account and recorded the
minutes of Executive Council meetings. Vice
president Scott Varney presided over the Activities
Council and calendar. Jacki Baker was the pep
squad's representative to Executive Council and
headed pep commission's contributions to the school
spirit. The many multi-media assemblies were the
responsibility of Dave Bontempo, Assemblies
Commissioner. He also was in charge of the Teacher
ot the Month program.
A.S.B. President Scott Riley carried much of the
responsibility of Executive Council on his own
shoulders. Final decisions were made by Scott as
well as many initial suggestions. His was a mainly
managerial position of delegating authority and
seeing that jobs were completed and propsals were
In spring, once again the banners, posters, and
tags appeared and campaigning began. A new
Executive Council was in the process of being
elected, but the goals would remain the same - to
make Arcadia High School the best it can be
through the efforts of the students themselves.
. , . . . . . .Scott Riley
... ...Scott Varney
Mary Beth Brennan
. . . . .Sherie Hutton
. ...Lisa Papay
. . . . .Dana Merritt
. . . .Lori Grayson
.. . , . .Ernie Little
. . .Dave Bontempo
. . . . .Robert Noble
Lisa Papay goes over the next ICC meetings agen-
Patrolilng the revived Arts Festival, Arts Commis-
sioner Dana Merritt discusses the proceedings with
Treasurer Sherie Hutton takes time from her iedgers
to talk with another council member.
Students Trip Out
With a flair for adventure, many Arcadia students
participated in several school sponsored trips that
ranged from the artic cold of New Jersey, to the
balmy tropics of Mexico. No matter where the
students ventured, all agreed that their adventures
were ones not soon to be forgotten.
Through the National Honor Society, a domestic
exchange was made possible with Arcadia students
and students from Bergenfield, New Jersey. Although
18 Arcadia students hosted guest students, only
eight students and a chaperone, Mrs. Margaret Gale,
traveled to the tiny, semi-rural town of Bergenfield.
Arcadia students spent a week in below zero degree
weather visiting many famous sights in New York
City. These sights included the Statue of Liberty, the
New York Stock Exchange, the Federal Reserve
Bank, the World Trade Center, and Chinatown. Other
activities included spending a day in Philadelphia,
and attending a Broadway musical. Besides being an
entertaining trip, one of the objectives of the
exchange was the comparing of schools, student
governments, and the analyzing of common school
Posing for one last picture before they leave Bergen-
field exchange students Scott Fliley, Artie Cazares,
Scott Varney, Diana Markoski, Maureen Mauch,
Marilyn Little, Janet Hier, Linda Long, and Sue Hoag
exchange "good-byes" with their newly made
Newly fallen snow accents the beauty of Indepen-
dence Hall in Philadelphia.
With the ending of school in June, over 100
students fled to the different cultural treats of Europe
on the European Summer Tour. With only several
days to enjoy each country, students quickly learned
to budget their time as they met their hectic touring
schedule. The countries visited included England,
France, Germany, Switzerland, and Italy. One student
explained that it was not so much the sights which
made each country so memorable, but it was the
people and their different cultures.
Finding the perfect solution for the "spring
vacation blues," Arcadia students spent seven days
touring Mexico. From the dry deserts to the tropical
rainforests, students had a good taste of the extreme
differences in the Mexican countryside. Cities visited
by the students included Acapulco, Mexico City,
Cuernavaca, and Tasco. After her trip, one student
conceded that Tasco was her favorite "because of
its Spanish influence and its warm and friendly
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I once was a mask
I covered a face.
The face that I covered
alone, was disgraced.
I wasn't alone, there were
many, not fewp
all were so different
yet not one was true.
The wardrobe of masks
were shimmery and bright,
til one day their user
found some, "NEW LIGHT"
Day by day as his 1,
new light 8. progressed,
he needed us not,
we were used less and less.
Who is he now?
at his best!
Photo By Susie Sivas
'Twas the day before graduation and all through the school not a student was stirring, not even a
fool. The teachers were nestled all snug at their desks, While visions of summer danced in their
heads. Susie in her sundress and Chris in his shorts had just hit the rally court to play Frisbee, what
a sport. When all of a sudden, they heard some loud grumbles, they sprang to their feet to see Mr.
Rumbles. They threw down the frisbee and grabbed a hall pass, and filled them out before the
bluelady could sass, when what to their eyes should at once appear, But the whole administration to
put them in fear. Cordano and Askew, and Anderson, too, Edward V. Ryan was even there, too.
From the top of the court to the top of the hall "Suspension" they cried, "Suspension to alI!"
On one special Sunday afternoon,
I went to the park
and I sat
on a bench,
and I bought
a red colored
all the birds
and l listened
to their words,
and they told me something
I have always yearned:
That l'm loved
and l'm cared for
and l'm someone very nice,
and my someone -
is so nice to be around.
And so I stood up
and I bowed,
and I said it very loud,
"You are all, very special, and I'm proud
tears, falling from unread
lines of life. . .remain the same,
unshared. ' r'
I pity you
for not being able
to accept me
, and you
For in the mirror
A portrait of yourself
does not A
To be alone, to be forgotten
You try to stand, but fall.
You find a place to hide away
Beyond the reachg beyond the call.
You are the stranger in the alley,
The seller of the shadows.
You are the eyes without a body,
The man nobody knows.
By force you try to make them see:
You grab the world and shake it.
But they only scream and run to hide
And now, you just can't take it!
You represent a lonely sea,
You are a fugitive. -
A wall of black surrounds you,
Will they ever let you live?
Photo by Susan Kalendrut
Creative Writing! 57
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This world is one of which we live
We love each other,
When people think of who they are
An original star.
We are alike in a certain way '
But we change
' Water flows gently
Etvigersyedcsynd Across my dry, withered feet
If you ' The cool water soothes.
Come across Dak
Tell them that they
I was walking along in a busy town
When I saw a group of men tearing a building down,
With a yo-heave-ho and a lusty yell
They swung a high beam and the side wall fell.
I wanted to know if these men were as skilled
' As the men they'd hire if they had to build?
I thought a little more, No Indeed.
Just common labor is all they need.
They can easily wreck in a day or two,
What has taken years for a builder to do.
I thought to myself as I went on my way
Which of these games have I tried to play?
Am I a builder who works with care,
Measuring life by the ruler and square?
Or am I the wrecker who walks the town,
Content with the labor of tearing down . . .
Teacher, Do You Ever Cry?
I wanted so badly to
You looked straight into
my tear filled eyes and
Told me of the paper due.
l cried all over you.
So close you could
taste my tears.
You didn't ask if
I felt like dying.
You didn't even
offer me a
You didn't care
I didn't hug you.
Lying on the couch
Oblivious to all
Her world is full of shattered dreams,
She tries to stand and falls.
The baby's howling in the crib
She tries to block it out,
The cause of pain? A broken heart,
She loved that stupid lout!
She wonders how her life has past
She's only seventeen,
Without a job, husband or friend
The world is cruel and mean.
Liquor bottles on the floor
Dirty dishes lie around
The welfare check provides amphetamines
While depts collect all over town.
She stands and staggers to the door
Three floors to concrete ground.
She sways back in, falls to the floor
When a razor blade is found.
The simple way, the easy way,
The sink begins to flood
She kneels down, cold tiles chill,
By loss of blood . . .
They are suspended in time
Racing toward the finish line.
In a blur of vision.
Joni B. Story
Photo by Chris Van Buren
Take the Love my friend
Take the Love
I give to you.
Take the Love
With someone too.
l Love you
For the dear friend you are
Lets keep our friendship
And our distance not too far.
There are many things I see
And Love is very real,
So very many special parts
Could not fill.
So experience new
And let yourself grow,
Your a blossoming garden
And your scent
Take the Love
Gary Thomas Pole
41- L ,1
Creative Writing! 61
Music adds the flavor
To a world
Which lacks in spice.
To a sentence
Composed of words alone
A dreary day
With a sunny tune
Assures us .
When we worry
That the sun will rise again
As it listens to our sighs
Which are enteral
In its touch upon our lives.
lf I could be Rich!
Dreaming about my future is fearful in itself.
If I had three wishes l'd make them all in wealth.
l'm so big on movie stars, their limos and Rolls Royce,
I don't think I could make it
Playing with Tanka toys.
People say it's not the money, It's love that really counts,
But without lots of money, who will pay for
The nineteen-bedroom house?
Visions of all these wonderful things
Are terrible when you think
That someday all your "dreams come true"
Will all of a sudden sink.
My fantasies are possible but unlikely most will say,
And that's what makes it fearful
If l'm not rich and famous someday.
. Linda Long
The clouds go scurrying by,
Hiding my emotions as well
As they hide the sky.
When they leave,
The sky will remain
Brand new, clean, shining and blue.
It is my emotions that will be gone:
Washed away like an artist
Cleaning his palette,
Washing free of feelings,
Ready to start
- From home
Feelings tear holes
That let memories
Red are the last
Through haughty skies.
l've found a cloud
-To sleep on.
I M. Andrews
Creative Writing 1 63
I Love You.
I say them
I mean them.
Most of all
I need them
as much as
I need you.
Chris Van Buren
A Rose ,
of the depths
am a child.
I shed tears
too, and I
l laugh the
and sing the same
songs, I eat the
same foods, my
I cry when I'm hurt,
the cry of despair,
I wear the same clothes
that you wear.
I love my mommy, and my
Daddy too, I'm just a child
same as you.
J. Belinda Story
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squad practice scrimmage.
Exploding out in tront, the J.V. squad out distances
Aiming for a goal, Scott Henderson throws a pass
With all eyes hungrily gazing at the ball Varsity
squad members await the rebound during an inter-
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A major flaw hit the sports program in the form of
Proposition 13. Approximately half of all the teams were
cut duehto the lack of money. Some sports tried
fundraisers in an effort to revive their depleted budgets.
The determining factor in deciding which teams stayed or
not was the size and popularity of the sport. All 4 major
sports had a Varsity and a Sophomore Team, while the
rest, unless they had sufficient funds, only had a Varsity
Not being noted for its sports program before 1977,
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Arcadia High soon became a highly respected school in
terms of athletics as several "Cinderella" teams advanced
into C.l.F. playoffs and won their League Championships.
However, as the new school year started, AHS was
expected to win. For example, the Varsity Football Team,
who in 1977 shocked everyone by travelling all the way to
the C.l.F. Championships, was ranked in the Top 10 of
the C.l.F. in pre-season. The team eventually did go to the
playoffs, but not before several losses.
The Arcadia Varsity Football team showed that
they were ready to take the league championship
again this year. The Apaches did not play very well
in pre-SeaSOl'1 games, but they Started off the league
season with brilliant wins against San Gabriel and
Pasadena. Arcadia's loss to Muir gave them a record
of 2-1, and tied for first place with three other
Pacific League teams. Beating Cresenta Valley, the
Apaches went on to win the Pacific League title and
a place in the CIF playoffs. Their victories against
Santa Monica, L.B. Poly, and Alhambra brought
them up against Compton in Championship play, and
the Apaches lost in a very close overtime. Their spirit
was fantastic all year, and it was amazing to watch a
team that worked together as well as they did.
Coach Salter said, "The team did very well in spite
of its many injurles." Many of the starters were
injured, and this handicap set the team back quite a
bit. Despite these injuries, all the replacements were
excellent players and the team's playing ability never
faltered. One of the replacements was Wade Zinn, a
sophomore who was brought into replace Mike
Stringer when he was injured. Zinn played well, and
helped lead the Apaches on to a victorious season.
Racing toward the goal line, Mike Yang gains yard-
age after a crucial interception.
After breaking away from the offensive line, Craig
Broderick and Wink Martindale converge for the
Watching intensely, Mike Stringer and Steve Azzam
observe the defensive unit's play.
Apaches Go C.I.F. Again
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San' Marino O
South Pasadena A
Cresoenta Valley '
Pacific League Co-Champions '
Long Beach Poly
Front Row: Mike Maloney, Geoff Clark, Mark Lo-
kietz, James Soash, Gary Anderson, John Wooll,
Robert Ochoa, Mike Hull, Paul Hernandez, Greg
Langdale, Tim Stelnberger, Second Row: Wink Mar-
tindale, Adam Friedman, John Melisia, Chris Stro-
bel, Jim Mohr, Steve Fata, Jeff Housman, Joe Tsui,
Robert Kozak, Brian Williams, Norm Halajlan, Dave
Street. Middle Row: Jay Von Bargon, Doug Bertozzi,
Paul Schriner, Roger Rook, Jerry Roger, Bentley
Chelf, Mike Stringer, Clark Hull, Craig Murrow, Chris
Wing, Aris Fernandez, Jon Nixon, David Carpenter,
Robert Brion, Gary Burk, Craig Lopez. Fourth Row:
Coach Gordon, Coach Boulware, Kambiz Ayria,
Mark Doherty, Jim Eurton, Kerry Burns, Larry East,
Dan Austin, Jessie Meeks, Mark Kirkendall, Steve
Azzam, Mike Yang, Dave Small, Craig Broderick,
David Muntz, Coach Di Giacomo, Coach Salter,
Coach Smith, Back Row: Manager Mark Schiellge,
Coach Mack, Coach Weinberger, Dave Samarzich,
Mark Oliver, Tim Nicolas, Don Torres, Jim Thomson,
Eric Getzen, Wayne Zucker, Bruce Matthews, Man-
ager Greg Kitchens, Manager Mike Malian.
Blowing through an opening in the opposing de-
fense is tailback Jim Mohr, who gained over 1000
yards in less than 8 games,
Jim Mohr vlctoriously raises the ball alter scoring a
touchdown against San Gabriel. Arcadia went on to
Varsity Football! 69
Sophs Show All Around Balance
The Sophomore Football team clinched 2nd phce
in their league with three wins, one loss, and oneitie.
One of the team's highlight games was their shut-out
victory over Pasadena with a score of 16-O. Tim
Healey the replacement quarterback for Wade Zinn,
showed impressive effort in advancing the team
down the field with the help of a fast moving offense.
Dan Anderson led a tight defense which controlled
and intimidated offenses from all over the league.
assistant coaches Mark Kallen, Mike Bell, and Mike
Hull added their skills to help coach Salter build up a
fav I' Us 'lx gyg,,,'g 'Alls21-I-.6-2.11 if
Looking for an opening in his own Red-Gold offense,
Wade Zinn prepares for a pass.
Tom Miller and Brent Bartz break the line in effort to
sack the opposing quarterback.
Defensive lineman, Tony Bordighi bursts towards
the ball carrier.
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5 Sophomore Football
San Marino 0
Temple City 19
West Torrance 17
South' Pasadena 18
San Gabriel 0
Crescenta Valley 18
Pacific League 3-1-1
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The sophomore defensive line pairs oft with the of-
fensive opponents at the hike.
Wade Zinn proved a great asset to both the sopho-
more team al the beginning of the season and the
Varsity squad at the end of the season.
Waiting lor the center to snap the ball is Brook
Sophomore Football Front Row: Mike Mosca, Ryan Burgess, Steve
Trisler, Dan Osgood, Justin Floss, Troy Garcia, Brook Dozier, Tony
Matranga, Jim Ward. Second Row: Chris Carvin, Joe Arguelles, Adam
Sielke, Dan Mauch, John Marshall, Tony Bordighi, Dwain Schemic,
Mike Giambiu, Grant Demars, John Tsui, Middle Row: Coach Mack,
Mark Fetterley, Mark Thorn, Dale Tiberg, Tom Miller, Chris Mackey,
Ed Partridge, Dave Norcross, Dave Crowe, Dan Anderson, Al Santo,
Dino Deberry, Joe Bailey, Coach Salter. Fourth Flow: Coach Hull,
Coach Boulware, Jim LaRew, Jim Jakeway, Bob Beuder, Doug Por-
ter, Russ Kuelper, Ernie Jimenez, Pat Brooks, Coach Di Giacomo,
Coach Smith. Back Bow: Coach Weinberger, Bill Lugo, Brent Bartz,
Mark Stephens, Wade Zinn, Tim Healy, Bon Feldman, Coach Gordon.
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Sophomore Football! 71
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16 San ab l
20 Cresenta Valley
Pacific League Record 4 - 1 t2,ndJ
Y tvten's Sophomore
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36 Glendora ,V .A if if .r 37
Claremorg' '31 - " A' , 54
45 Walnut -g-ft, ', 17
Alta Loma' 33
6th Kenny Staule lnvitatlonall
15 Pasadena ' 48
20 San Gabriel 42
23 Muirv- ' I ' ' A,-.-rfm gli - 33
4th Mt. ale 1 rifl.itili':f1ttgili lj'-ifi
23 Al , 1 ya 36
15 Cr 'A ' ,J ,l Y -- 49
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Down the dusty roads of a
Lehmann leads Steve Chang.
Mt. Sac race, Scott
Shooting out for the start, Craig Shallahamer, Dan
Hoffman and Jeff Weiss start a long 3 miles.
Endurance is shown by Jeff Weiss as he races to a
victory at Arcadia Park.
Men's Junior Varsity Cross Country: Front Row:
Dave Duemler, Bob Carlson, Steve Chang. Back
Row: Nick Dupas, John Mastroni, Steve Vosnick,
Men's Sophomore Cross Country: Front Row: Eric
Clement, Chris Speck, Dan Hoffman, Nick Picanzo,
John Jesus, Craig Shallahamer. Back Flow: Coach
Greg Morrison, Bob Stone, Doug Qua, Phil Wells,
Jeff Weiss, Glen Norberg, Frank Sonu, Mark Thorn,
Coach Doug Speck.
Doing It" The Long Zi-
Confidence and determination were two ot the
factors that led to an outstanding season for both
Men s and Women's Cross Country teams. The
Men s Cross Country team was composed of Varsity,
Junior Varsity and Sophomore squads. The Women's
team consisted only of Varsity which was a one
team cut from last seasons two girls teams.
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Arcadians hit switchbacks.
Men's Varsity: Front Row: Robert Oventile, Norm
Belle, Scott Lehmann, Randy Krag. Back Row: Bob
Reeder, Sam Parker, Mark Chisam, Ernie Little, Jim
Johnson, Brent Broyles.
Sam Parker and Randy Krag battle the grueling hills
of Mt. Sac.
Kenny Staule Invitational
San Gabrlet' gy ' '
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Creselntalitlalley. J t 1 .
Pacific League Finals
Pacltlc League Recdi7dj'2 2 t3rdl
Y'-second team of 31 way meet
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26 Alta Loma
1st Foothlll lnvitatlonal
10th Kenny Staule Invitational
23 San Gabriel
Sth' UCLA-AHS Invitational
30 Cresenta Valley
lst' Pacific League Finals
12th CIF Finals
Pacific League record 4-1 l2ndl
'- second team ol 3 way meet
Keeping up a good pace, Jessica Moore keeps up
with the pack at CIF Finals.
Women's Cross Country: Front Flow: Ana Pappas,
Jessica Moore, Dawn Evans, Joy Grover, Debbie
Jensen, Chris Sonu. Back Flow: Jo Ann Smith, Kris-
ten Sanladerer, Cheryl Nichols, Cindy Harding, Sue
Gallagher, Karen Van Kirk.
Stretching was a major part of every Cross Country
member's day as Debbie Jensen, Dawn Evens and
Sue Gallagher demonstrate.
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Netters Advance To Playoffs
Game by game and match by match, the Girls
Volleyball and Tennis teams proved to their
opponents that Arcadia would once again leave an
impression upon the league.
Trudging through their season the Girls Varsity
Volleyball team tied with Alhambra and Crescenta
Valley for second place. In the playoffs, Arcadia rust
missed going to CIF. Working hard all season long
improving their skills and their mental attitudes each
player had done her own part to contribute to the
Displaying fine sportsmanship and ability the Junior
Varsity Volleyball team did quite well in league play
Starting out as a young team and never having
played together before the team progressed well
throughout the season.
Accomplishing their goals for the season was what
the Girls Tennis teams went out to do this season
and did just that. The Junior Varsity team finished
league play with an impressive 8-2 record, finishing
2nd place and the Varsity went on to CIF with their
1st place in Pacific League play.
Junior, Sue Pendo was an outstanding contributor
to this impressive feat.
A.H.S. , I Oppj
4, 15 l South .Pasadera 15, 15
15, 15 Alhambra - 12. 15
15, 15 Pasadena , 1.10,
14' 15 Crescenta, Valley '16, 112
15. 15 Alhambra , 112:19
1-5' 15 Muir , A ,T 9,iW
10' 7 San Gabriel 15, 15
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456 'sgiuihreasaqerga 15,' 153
8, 14 Alhambra 15, 16
15, 15 .Muir 1 '122'9,.
9, 14 -'San Gibrlel 15, 16
15, -1,1 Pasadena 6, 5
15, 8' Crescenta Valley 12. M15
Junior Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Janet Rasmus-
sen, Lynn Fioss, Colleen Janclaes, Michelle Rasnik,
Tracy Edfast, Leigh Ann Cravin, Maureen Janclaes.
Back Flow: Coach Jepson, Leah Kraft, Cindy Moore,
Janet Haserot, Linda Kahn, Wendy Williams, Coach
Preparing to bump the ball, Colleen Janclaes exhib-
its a good play.
Setting a good pass was a key to the success for the
Girls Volleyball Team.
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Girls' Junior Varslty Tennis
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Junior Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Karyn Hines, Anita
Anderson, Heidy Nakamura, Lisa Waken, Marcella
Widrig, Katie Verhovek. Back Row: Dwilinda Hahn,
Lisa Torcosso, Jennifer Welch, Vicki Anderson,
Debbie Douglas, Linda Raidy, Karen Johnson.
Concentration was a very important mental aspect
of Kathy Wayne's game.
Varsity Tennis: Front Row: Linda Nash, Wendy Wak-
en, Lynn Miller. Back Row: Coach Young, Julie Lie,
Kathy Wayne, Heidi Smith, Debbie Fowler, Robyn
Despite a knee injury Lynn Miller displays an excel-
lent back hand.
Varsity Volleyball: Front Row: Kelly Jensen, Lisa Ca-
pron, Fran Mclean, Janice Erdman, Celeste Slender,
Susie Sivas, Bridget Haigh. Back Flow: Coach Lori
Jepsen, Sue Hueck, Kathy Finnerty, Kim Norsh, Ka-
ren Servan, Karen Buesh, Sue Moriana, Coach Rich-
Stamina, Speed Help Team
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Swiftness and determination was what the Wa- J- 4 1
ter Polo teams strived for all season. After facing
many aggressive opponents, the Varsity and Sopho-
more teams did quite well with the defeats that were
suffered in league action. Though all the players on
both teams contributed the same amount, some
players triumphed more than others: Sophomore,
John Lovenskig freshman on the sophomore team,
Craig Smith: Varsity players, Jack Cline, Kent Miya-
moto, Rob Hund, David Barnardg and Dave Mutchler,
Straining to block an opponent's shot is sophomore
goalie Joe Rossi,
Varsity: Front Fiow: Scott Henderson, David Lilli-
crop, Bert Kaufmann, Francis Spitta, Mark Sarki-
sian, Greg Bachelder. Middle Fiow: Craig Haigh, Tor-
sten Hass, Chris Crowley, Scott Battenburg, Brian
Burnett, Flick McGovern, Rand Holecek. Back Row:
Rob Hund, Jack Cline, Kent Miyamoto, David
Mutschler, David Barnard.
Torsten Hass fires a shot over the defensive player.
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.Y " X 3 Varsity 6
14 La Puente 12
23 Temple City 16
4 Crescenta Valley 21
N r Ig ay 1 21 Pasaoena 12
6 18 lgl1ooV9r,. by 16
12 llfiiente 1
11 TTSAEDDIQ City 3
10 Crescenta Valley 6
18 Pasadena 3
20 Hoover 6
5 Muir 9
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Making an off the beat catch is Jack Cline. Sophomore Team: Front Row: Mike Coon, Payarn
Ghiami, Greg Smith, Joe Flossi. Back Flow: Mike
"Go team fight team, beat that white team" is one ACYGS. J0l'lI'1 LOVef1Sky. Bill MCGOVSU1. Ken Carpen-
of the many cheers chanted in the huddle before fer, Ted BiShOD-
The Varsity basketball team showed that they
could overcome a bad pre-league record and move
on to a very rewarding season. Last year's returners
Brent Lachelt and Dan Nickovich, were this year's
co-captains. While Brent led the team in rebounds,
Dan was the team's top scorer and even broke the
school's record for a one game scoring with 37
points in a single game. To add spirit and
enthusiasm to the game, the team had their favorite
expressions including "Rock is my life," and "ln your
face." According the Brent Lachelt, "We really were
plagued by injuries and sickness," Jeff Daedler
expressed that the team never gave up, by saying,
"The team really lacked consistency through pre-
season but we made up for it by playing well against
the league teams." Concerning team effort, Dan
Nickovich said, "Even though we encountered early
problems, the team worked really hard and hustled
throughout the year."
Making an attempt at a rnuch needed basket is
Open at the base line, Dan Nickovich gets off a
Awaiting the rebound from a San Gabriel free
throw are Arcadia players Glenn Small, Alex
Fernandez and Chris Genian.
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Varslty Basketball '
Varsity Basketball: Front Row: John Lee, Kevin Jepsen,
Alex Fernandez, .Jett Daedler, Dan Nickovich, Glenn Small,
Flick Macrory, Chris Genian. Back Flow: Coach Jerry Dohl-
ing, Jett Miller, Tony Valazza, Mark Richards, Emil Juick,
Eric Pearson, Brent Lachelt, Mark Perkovich.
Quick reflexes aid Dan Nickovich as he passes to Jeff
Going for a jump shot, Brent Lachelt performs one ot his
many practiced skills.
Shooting a basket against San Gabriel, Dan Nickovich
keeps up his reputation as top scorer of the team.
55 Alhambra 63 W. at V
60 San Gabriel 68 A i"" ' l -' .77 "-nw M ,
55 Muir 76 ' .""" , x ,
39 Cresoenta Valley 40 -' A f .Y
55 Pasadena 68 1, ' 1 Q
42 Alhambra 50 ' N
High over his opponent, Steve Haderlien has the
advantage in this showdown ot showdowns against
An open space in the Hoover defense leads Leonard
Cuscareno to an attempted basket.
Avoiding a block, Brad Matheny follows through
with a basket attempt for another Arcadia score.
The Basketball program was cut down this year to
two teams, Varsity and Sophomore. The fact that
there was no more Junior Varsity put more emphasis
on the Sophomores, and they proved to be a
talented and skilled group of players who knew the
an impressive season record, the team
was led by co-captains Steve Haderlein and Brad
Matheny, these players along with Mike Calver were
the team's top scorers. Haderlein was noted as the
team's top rebounder.
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57 Alhambra 59
63 Sen Gabriel 54
49 Muir 65
44 Crescenla Valley 58
56 Pasadena 67
53 Alhambra 66
sl? -'ss' LX?-1 'ft
Tipping the ball to an Arcadia player is Steve Hader-
Going up for a jump shot against Hoover, Leonard
Casareno tries for another point.
Sophomore Basketball: Front Row: Manager Joe
Quintana, Marc Hutchings, Brad Matheny, Bob
Tzay, Matt Pendo, Dan Lie, Mike Calver, David Dyer.
Back Flow: Assistant Coach Steve Shimada, Kent
Kieler, Tim Closson, Steve Haderlein, Bill Lugo,
Leonard Cascareno, Flon Rumln, Marc Welton,
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84! Girls Basketball
Keeping the ball low, Kate Kincheloe moves the ball
down the court.
Looking for a fellow teammate, Dori Duff dribbles
Trying to make a good pass, Kate Kincheloe looks
for an inside player.
Shooting over the crowd, Janice Erdman attempts a
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The Girls Varsity Basketball team definitely had a
winning season. Some of the outstanding players
were Kathy Wayne, Dori Duff, Janice Erdman, and
Kate Kincheloe. With a pre-league record of 9-1, the
Girls Varsity worked hard and had a lot of spirit.
Under the direction of Coach David Boulware, the
team ended their season with a superior record.
The Junior Varsity team also had a very fine
season. The J.V.'s were undefeated in pre-league
play with a record of 10 wins and no losses. The
teams' hard work payed off in their league play as
well. Coach Lori Jepson explained that on both
teams there was a "good combination of experience
and youth which established ourselves in league."
She also said, "The sophomore talent was excellent
and will provide for a strong program in years to
Dribbling down the court, Celeste Slender displays
V an important aspect in the game of basketball.
Varsity: Bottom row: Linda Yee, Susie Sivas, Kath-
leen Ostrander, Kathy Wayne, Robin Bettin, Dori
Duff. Top row: Coach David Boulware, Celeste Slen-
der, Fran McCean, Sue Schultz, Janice Erdman,
Kate Kinchlow, Kelly Jensen, Janet Rasmussen.
Junior Varsity: Bottom row: Bridget Haigh, Maureen
Janclaes, Fran Mendoza, Lisa Molinari, Diane Zack.
Top row: Coach Lori Jepson, Cindy Moore, Stacy
,. 7 Slender, Linda Baldy, Valerie Juick, Colleen Jan-
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Trying to keep the ball out of range of his opponent
is Brian Wright.
While three Rio Hondo team members try to block
the ball, John Giali heads towards the opposing goal
off an indirect kick.
Mark Murphy desperately looks for an open team
member in the remaining seconds of the Rio Hondo
Maintaining control of the ball is Mark Lewis.
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As in many sports, soccer was also affected by
Proposition 13. Many players were cut because of
the loss of the Junior Varsity team. Despite these
cuts, the Varsity and Sophomore teams started out
the year with high spirits and two hour practices
everyday. By starting out undefeated in pre-league
play, the Varsity worked for three main goals. The
first of these goals was to win each game as it
came, the second was to win the league games, and
the third goal was to win C.I.F. Leading the team to
many victories were Craig Murrow and Scott
The Sophomore team lead the pre-league game
season with strong defensive plays. Andy Weiler and
Greg Thomas helped out the team with their
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Varsity Soccer: Front Bow: Arthur Letherman, Steve
Galland, Hans Vis, Mark Perez, Wayne Cassriel, Da-
vid Street, Tim Beilly, Louis Alverez. Back Bow:
Coach Onderdonk, Scott Sipp, Steve Cassriel, Scott
Weisner. Mike Ells, Scott Podres, Jeff Mitner, Kevin
John, Bob Meerkreebs, Tom Fuelling, Craig Murrow,
Greg O'NeiI, Coach Taylor.
Mark Murphy attempts to gain control of the ball as
two Rio Hondo opponents look on.
Preparing to pass the ball to another team member
is Sophomore Scott Grant.
Sophomore Soccer: Front Ftow: Dana Kennard,
Mark Murphy, James Schirmer, Todd Derrick. Mid-
dle Ftow: Scott Grant, Andy Weiler, Brook Dozier,
Keith Casman, Anthony Matranga, Jeff Giali, Mark
Lewis. Back Ftow: Randy Letherman, Greg Thomas,
Bill Davila, Jim Parker, Flon Ceniceroz. Brian Wright,
John Patterson, Jim Archibald.
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Sophomore team: Front Row: Jeff Rhine, Jeff Kramer, Mike Acree,
Payam Ghiami, Ted Bishop, Walter Steimle, Bill McGovern. Varsity: Mid-
dle Bow: Greg Bachelder, Kent Miyamoto, Mark Sarkisian, Band Hole-
cek. David Lillicrop, Cindy Marshall, Coach Flay Petterson. Back Ftow:
Craig Haigh, Scott Henderson, Brian Burnett, David Barnard, Bertram
After many long hours of training, diver Cindy Marshall found through her
final league standing that all of her hard work paid off.
Strong arms and legs are vital to David Barnard as he starts out the
medley relay with the baokstroke.
Taking a quick breath, Rand Holecek continues to the finish of 100 yard
Executing a layout back dive, Cindy Marshall shows one of her many
dives which lead her to CIF playoffs.
Working vigorously at improving his form, Craig Haigh prepares for CIF
finals by practicing the breaststroke.
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Pasadena 57-52 1'-Q1 '
Muir 49-asmifffigr g
Alhambra 53-6713 .'5'5"
The young but experienced Boys Varsity swim and
diving team splashed to a convincing second place
finish in the CIF Pacific League. The entire team
competed in league finals, and Craig Haigh placed
seventh in the CIF finals at Long Beach.
Freshman Greg Smith was an outstanding
addition to the Varsity team. Adding to the team's
high achieving season, diver Cindy Marshall placed
second in league finals.
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Varsity Front Row: Susan Clark, Ume Onodera, Evie
Hochner, Jenny Houston, Susie Totten, Back Flow:
Terry Stevenson, Debby Smith, Mimi Nmano,
Sltlephnanie Volmer, Helen Collins, Doris Vollmar, Kim
a s .
Junior Varsity Front Row: Fran Mendoza, Andrea
Budavari, Laura Horton, Diane Parker, Valerie Juick,
Melissa Brereton, Middle Flow: Karen Coray,
Deanne Gates, Alise Demecs, Diane Brown, Colleen
McElvey, Gennifer Mallard, Karen Bryant, Back
Row: Phyllis Guthrie, Tina Conover, Marcella Widrig,
Sheryl Wilson, Jamie Werk, Judy Schultz, Teresa
Marcella Widrig demonstrates that a steady even
stroke is an important aspect of her performance.
Striving toward the finish line, Doris Volmar com-
pletes her race.
f' ' F
Girls Varsity Swimming
107 Pasadena 47
106 Muir 49
107 Crescenta Valley 44
108 Alhambra 46
105 San Gabriel 21
Girls Junior Varsity Swimming
11 Pasadena 0
85 Muir 37
100 Crescenta Valley 22
87 Alhambra 26
65 San Gabriel 59
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Waiting patiently, Marcella Widrig listens for the
sound of the gun.
Putting everything into her stroke is Susie Totter
doing the butterfly.
Taking deep beathes, Alice Demecs freestyles her
way to a clean finish.
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Coach of the girls' swim teams, Miss Jane Rice
said of the team, "They are a strong team with lots
of depth. Many girls swim more than one stroke or
event." Strong team members were Helen Collins,
backstroke, Mimi Numano, individual medley, Dori
Vollmar, breaststroke, and Stephanie Volmer,
butterfly. All the girls did well in the freestyle event.
The team goal was to become the Pacific League
champion for the second consecutive year. At each
meet every team member tried to improve her own
personal best time.
The girls also had much spirit-exemplified by
wearing red, yellow, and black "war paint,"
sunglasses and hats.
Although faced with a tough schedule, the
volleyball team began the season with hopes of
finishing third place in the C.l.F. Pacific League and
then proceeding to play-offs. The team excelled in
their defensive play and utilized very good setting.
Led by Rob Hund, Mark Shuster, and Scott Forden,
and coached by Paul Weinburger, the team
practiced daily and worked on both individual and
team drills as well as having scrimmages. The
scorers for the team were Lisa Capron, Monty
Farrell, and Mike Molina.
Coached by Bruce Burgher, a student from Cal
State L.A., the tennis team had three sophomore
varsity players: Sam Bhatt, Matt Pendo, and Kim
Williams. Other leading players were Randy Raymond
and Mark Lindheimer. The doubles teams were
generally not as strong as the singles players, but
the number one doubles team of Randy Raymond
and Wayne Newman won the majority of their
matches. Many of the players had an excellent
attitude and gave much encouragement to the rest
of the team.
Not a C.I.F. sanctioned sport due to the lack of
funds, the badminton team completed a favorable
and successful season. Co-ed for the first time, eight
boys came out for the badminton team. Tim
Campbell, Guy Grater, Dana Kennedy, and Fred
Lamb were the leading male players. The varsity
team finished the season with a 6 win, 9 loss record.
Debbie Fowler, Leisa Allison, and Kim Norish were
the leading singles playersg the team of Wendy
Waken and Debbie Miller dominated the doubles
play. On the junior varsity team, singles player Diana
Elis and the doubles team of Julie Van de Brooke
and Pam Anderson helped the team as they faced
their toughest competition, the teams from Crescenta
Valley and Muir.
All effort goes into Brook Dozier's forehand.
Varsity Tennis Front Row: Scott Henderson, Dev
Mishra, Matt Pendo, Sam Bhatt, Kim Williams, Jon
Rudisuelip Back Row: Rob Stinner, Mark Lindheimer,
Tracy Chalmers, Randy Raymond, Alex Iles, Kevin
John, Wayne Newman, coach Bruce Burgher.
Sohomore Tennis: Front Row: Rick Fisher, Jim
Schirmer, Danny Lie, Greg Papay, Brook Dozier.
Back Row: Sunny Yoon, Jim Grund, John Patterson,
Russ Kuelper, Coach Bruce Burgher.
92!Volleyball, Tennis, Badminton
Arcadia Opponent Varsity Badminton ' Volleyball
10 Alhambra 17 Arcadia O onent ' 0 t
19 ' Pasadena 8 pp Arcadm pponen
18 ' Muir 9 Pasadena A 1 3 T I Ct 0
14 orescema Valley 13 6 Alhambra 1 3 Semlif ,'Y 2
14 san Gabriel 13 5 Muir 1 , 2 O 1 Sa"1hfg,""a 3
7 Cresenta Valley 0 out asadena
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Stretching up to the ball, John Patterson has a
Getting under the ball to get control is John Wenner-
Junior Varsity Badminton: Front Row: Angie Cos-
tanza, Lisa Waken, Amy Piau, Pam Mc Gulfin, Man-
ami Hoshi, Heidy Nakamura. Back Flow: Michele
Willet, Sally Pierson, Diana Ellis, Desa Tomovich,
Linda Marino, Pam Anderson, Julie Van de Brooke,
Volleyball: Front Row: Jesse Meeks, Scott Forden,
Sen-Ho Meng, Van Osgood, Roberto Gonzales,
Paul Renfrew. Back Fiow: Coach Paul Weinberger,
Tim Scherer, Adam Horstman, John Wennerholm,
John Melton, Mark Shuster, Bob Hund.
Boys Badminton: Guy Grater, Dana Kennedy, Fred
Lamb, Tim Campbell.
Varsity Badminton: Front Bow: Wendy Waken, Nan-
cy McKenna, Debbie Roper. Back Row: Debbie Mill-
er, Debbie Fowler, Leisa Allsion, Lisa Daniel, Kim
Norish, Wendy Williams.
Volleyball, Tennis, Badminton!93
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Softball Varsity and Sophomore: Front Row: Kathy
Ostrander, Kathy Finnerty, Kathy Wayne, Sharon
Buonaro, Diane Zack, Debbie Cormin, Susan
Brown. Middle Row: Fran Roach, Colleen Jancles,
Robyn Dicky, Kelly Jensen. Robin Bettin, Diane Fra-
ser. Back Row: Debbie Searls, Susie Firestone.
Maureen Jancles, Cindy Moore, Fran McLean, Sue
Scultz, Kara Pape.
Wrestling: Front Row: Chris Goveia, Peter Kearns,
John Wool, Jim Soash. Back Row: Coach Greg
Stegner, Tim Campbell, Robert Ochoa, Craig Bro-
Golf: Front Row: Randy Horton, Fred Crosetto, Jim
Parker, Todd Derrick. Back Row: Andy Wieler,
Steve Cassriel, Bob Mecrkreebs, Mark Ezzo, Dave
Felch, Dave Shanker.
Choking up on her bat Diane Zack prepares to let
loose a powerful swing that leads to her home'run.
94! Softball Soccer Wrestling
Varsity and Junior Varsity Soccer
3 Santa Fe 0
4 2 Rolling Hills 2 0
1 0 Palos Verdes V5 8
1 Mira Costa 3
Girls Softball: Front Row: Kathy Flnnerty, ,Kathy Wayne, Diane Zack, Ji.
La Sance. Middle Row: Maureen 'Janclaesi Kelly Jensen. Robin Bett
Diane Fraser. Back Row: Collen Janclaes, Sue Schultz, Cra Pape, Lin
Wrestling Jim Soash, Tim Campbell, Craig Broderick.
Hit It, Kick It And Pin It
Faced with tough competition, the girls' varsity
soccer team finished with a four win and five loss
record. Led by the strong defensive playing of Susie
Stoke and DeAnne Gates, the team played all but
one of their games on an away field. This
disadvantage of being the visiting team was shared
by the junior varsity team also. Although only
defeating one opposing team, the team and its most
valuable player, Eleanor Beebe, showed outstanding
drive and effort.
Seniors Kathy Finnerty and Kathleen Ostrander of
the girls' varsity softball team were considered by
their coach, Lori Jepsen, to be the team's two top
players. Facing tough opponents such as Alhambra
gave them an incentive to work even harder to
acheive a successful season record, and their league
outcome showed that their hard work and hours of
practicing paid off.
With an unblemished record of 15-O, the varsity
golf team proved its worth in the Arcadia athletic
program. Originally intended as a Proposition 13
fatality, the team's pride and determination were not
effected as the team proceeded to hold fund raisers
which supported the team through their superior
Junior Varsity Soccer: Front Row: Debbie Searls,
Barbara Cass, Kim Conners, Elenor Beebe, Susie
Kenz, Fiichelle Snyder, Cathy Stoner. Back Flow:
Coach Brian Anderson, Terry Nixon, Leslie Prince,
Karen Swenson, Lynn Ross, Lori Bell, Jacki Coyle,
Donna Del Fley.
Varsity Soccer: Front Row: Sue Kochaver, Pam
Neal, Debbie Korman, Susie Stoke, Debbie Jensen,
Julie LaSance. Back Row: Coach Kevin Riley, Tracy
Currie, DeAnne Gates. Tammy Devlin, Janet Ha-
serot, Cheryl Jensen. Jami Garcia. Kathy Frazell.
Softball, Soccer, Wrestling!95
Exploding out of the starting blocks, Michelle Fiaz- Anchor for the Varsity 440-relay, Sophomore Dan
nick, Lori Barnett, Robin Polo and Heather Elliot Gapastione breaks the tape after an excellent per'
battle against San Marino in the 110-yard dash. formance.
-. 44" .QQ
Beginning work outs early in the second quarter,
the track and field team were well prepared for the
track season. The strongest area of the team were
the field events. Greg McTee, pole vault, Chuck
Duane, shot put and discus, and Tim Morse, long
jump and triple jump, were strong potential record
breakers in the league. Other areas with strength
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were the middle distances iBob Reeder, 800 meter D 1
runi, the hurdles iBentley Chelf, low hurdlesj, and ' l l l
the girls' sprlnts iLori Barnett, 100 and 200 meter
dashesi. The team's goal was to be the C.l.F. Pacific t
League champions. Coaches Doug Speck and Doug
Smith felt that this was a definite possibility as they T
rated the team, with Muir, as the best in the league.
96!Girls 81 Boys Varsity Track
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Boy's Varsity Track: Front Row: Bill Meyer, Dave Holleman, Bob
Benson, Mark Kirkendall, Chris Van Buren, Mark Shmagin, Brent
Broyles, Alan Solomon, Steve Chang, Don Schouten. Second Row:
Dan Gapastione, Jim Johnson, Mark Johnson, Bob Carlson, Randy
Krag, Steve Rowley, Bob Reeder, Bentley Chelf, Eric Knirk, Bill Pauro,
Tim Morse, Mike Saxon, Kjell Purnell. Back Row: Greg McTee, Robert
Ryan, Steve Hawk, Steve Azzam, Ken White, Thor Fort, Chris Maston,
Wayne Zucker, Chris Barkus, Mark Chisam, Norman Belle, Nick Du-
pas, Robert Oventile, Scott Lehmann, John Mastron, Dave Kern,
Girl's Varsity Track: Front Row: Tammy Devlin, Linda Kirkendall,
Nicole Narbut, Robin Polo, Michelle Rasnik, Heather Elliott, Ana Pap-
pas, Debbie Jensen, Chris Sonu. Back Row: Yvonne Rasmussen,
Karen Van Kirk, Delight Matheny, Christine Bruner, Lori Barnett,
Elaine Francis, Janna Rocelli, Laurie Youmans, Joanne Smith, Cindy
Harding, Dawn Evans, Cheryl Nichols, Jessica Moore.
Clutching the baton, Scott Varney leads off the starting block.
Ahead of the pack, Elaine Francis gives all her effort in the final leg of
the 800 meter race.
Girls St Boys Varsity Trackl97
With intense concentration, Joe Rossi poses at the starting block.
During a tough race, Fred Long struggles to keep ahead of his
Preparing for a quick 800 is Nick Picanzo.
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Mens! Womens ' 'fM9l'lSfW0ffl9flS
77187 All1H'm.bfQ 491 13
44168 ,Pasadena 82137
46167 Muir ' 81133
71167 San Gabriel' 51133
90141 Cresenta Valley 36159
Mens Sophomore Track
81 Alhambra 29
?64V2 Pasadena 61 V2
'45 Muir ' 82
Q8 San Gabriel 29
72'V2 Cresenta Valley 54V2
Held At Arcadia
The annual Arcadia lnvitational Track Meet was
well attended by both the residents and athletes of
Arcadia. The participants in the meet from distant
areas of California were housed in the homes of
members of Arcadia's track team. The traditional
aftermeet parties were held to celebrate the
culmination of the finest invitational track meet in
C.l.F. preliminaries, semi-finals, and finals were also
held at the Arcadia track because of its fine
condition and ample facilities. As in the past, the
Arcadia Track and field team had many outstanding
athletes participate in these important meets.
, . ,J
Sophomore Cathy Torres attempts her height during
an afternoon meet.
Psyching up for a fast start is track team member,
GirI's Sophomore Track: Front Row: Stephanie Lit-
vak, Susan Tortell, Briana Brilz, Marissa Gonzales,
Susan Schweiner, Barbie Floyd, Kristin Sanladerer.
Back Row: Cathy Glaser, Janet Hildebrant, Cathy
Torres, Heather McCulloch, Tanya Schroeder, Cini
Peterson, Melinda Stothers, Diana Preston, Pam
Sophomore Trackg Bottom Row: Mitch Green, John
Strong, Jeff Weiss, Craig Shallahammer, Joe Rossi.
Middle Row: Doug Oua, Tiburg, Nick Picanzo, Chris
Zuniga, Troy Garcia, Rich Maize, Dave Norcross.
Top Row: Sheldon, Leo Gimalua, George Lizer, Tom
Thorn, Leonard Cascarano, Morgan Cleary, Steve
Garry, Wade Zinn, Tim Healy, John Komfoiio, Bob
Stone, Phillip Wells, Bob Bruder.
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Sophomore Track I 99
Exerting all of his effort into a swing is Tom Moritz.
After the opponent strikes out. Scott Hovatter, the
catcher, makes a quick catch.
Leaning into his swing alter making an expertise hit
is Tom Moritz.
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Ranked as one of the top ten teams in Southern
California, the varsity baseball team dominated C.l.F.
Pacific League play. Catcher Scott Hovatter, third
baseman Greg Braunwalder, right fielder Tom Moritz,
and center fielder Kerry Burns were considered the
best players in their respective positions throughout
the entire league. Stronger defensively, the varsity
team showed outstanding team unity and "good
enthusiasm and hustle," as Coach John Meiers put
10 Alhambra 0
7 Pasadena O
8 Muir 1
5 Crescenta Valley 4
11 San Gabriel 6
Varsity Baseball: Front Row: Rich Perry, Joe Ar-
guelles, Ken Goodfriend, John Marshall, Ron Kemp,
Manager Mike Malian. Middle Row: Clark Clifford,
Greg Braunwalder, Rob Doeppel, Scott Hovatter,
Jon Nixon, Kerry Burns, Chris Strobel. Back Row:
Coach John Meiers, Jim Burton, Don Rasmussen,
Tom Moritz, Kevin Jepsen, Brent Coats, Roger
Thomas, Coach Joe Franceschini.
Putting full effort into his pitch is Ron Kemp.
Starting the season with hard work and an
optimistic outlook, the sophomore baseball team
took the Pacific League championship. Pitchers John
Bogie, Bob Domenici, and Matt Searfoss were
assisted by an excellent fielding team. Coach Pat
Mack said, "They're one of the best fielding teams
since l've been here at Arcadia." Led by the high
batting averages of Dan Anderson f.310J, Dave
Stewart 12505, and Dave McEntire C.31OJ, the
sophomore baseball team finished the season with a
11 win 2 loss record. Andy Sale and Ken Emmert
dominated defensive play with their strong fielding
'lg' ix I
Junior Varsity Baseball: Front Flow: Ryan Burgess,
Kevin Hansen, Tim Henderickson, Pat Burns, Mike
Cunningham, Mike Feri. Middle Flow: William Stew-
art, Robert Perry, Andy Sale, Mike Wals, Ken Em-
mert, Dave Mclntire, Dan Anderson, Coach Pat
Mack. Back Row: Dan Dandridge, John Bogle, Matt
Searfoss, Ed Murfett, Don Lievsay, Pat Brooks, Bob
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Trying to pick off a man on second is sophomore
Face grim with determination, sophomore John Bo-
gle releases a fast curving pitch.
Running to first base is team member sophomore
Making a clean swing is sophomore Don Lievsay.
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Sophomore Baseball! 103
Dave Bontempo, working the Student Store, is con-
fused as to what the customer wants.
The social side of school finds Linda Marina con-
versing with her friends.
Kevin Harness and Jeff Mittman discuss science
during Drama Ill-lV's production of "The Man Who
Came to Dinner."
Strolling the lunch area, Mike Moore searches for
good yearbook photos of students.
, -'i -- -,
The most important part of any school? People!
Not only the students, but also the faculty and
administrators. All played an important role in our
studies and is our fun. There were people who we
admired, people who we kicked around with, and
people who we respected. Whether it was in the
classroom or in the lunchroom, all contributed in
making our years at the high school a growing time
as well as a learning time. From people we learned
skills, gained knowledge, and from some ot these
people we received something which we could never
read in a book or hear in a lecture: the discovery of
something new within ourselves.
When discussing any student, all were inevitably
Ytrxx ' sv 4 .. '.
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catagorized into one of three groups: senior, junior,
sophomore. Although age was an obvious distinction
between the three groups, there were other factors
involved which gave each group its own individuality.
A senior was a person with "ultimate privileges,"
such as open lunch, a relatively easy schedule of
classes, and perhaps a car. A junior was one who
had already mastered the art ot avoiding hall
monitors and sneaking off campus during lunch. A
sophomore was a person who used his innocence to
the fullest extent in order to get tree tardies.
Whatever the label, the job, the age, or the
position, these were all people-and this section is
devoted to portraying these special people.
Seniors Would Do It
"Do lt": related to T-Shirts, license plates and Arcadia
High School. "Do lt" was the theme for the 1978-1979
school year, and many seniors did get into the spirit of
things. Sports events, plays, and parades were the major
attractions, yet even so, many seniors found themselves
bored with school. An activity that was interesting during
the senior's sophomore year at A.H.S. probably was quite
exciting, yet as a senior, he viewed it as dull or even
monotonous. Unfortunately, homework was not a part of
the exciting "Do lt" campaign, but did, however, play a
huge role in students' lives-especially college bound
seniors. Many students worked towards meeting admission
requirements to the college of their choice. Even if college
was not intended, one had to work towards meeting
The only way seniors found to make the most of school
was to get involved in one or two activities which meant
something to the individual. The many sports were widely
publicized and therefore popular. Two of the closest
bound groups were the Marching Band and Drama
Department. These two or three departments provided the
interest that was needed to make it easier to put up with
Many seniors stated that one of the only reasons they
could stand going to school was to see the people.
Socializing helped move the seven hour day a bit faster.
As seniors began to realize that graduation was inching
forward, they also realized how important their friends
were. Sentiments were expressed the final weeks of
school as many regretted leaving. But nevertheless, the
senior would "Do lt".
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T y'ng to ass st at Club Day, Jan Waken becomes frus-
trated wth he tent
Quest on ng the remark of a friend Conn e T oncaie looks
in deep concentration Ma k Lindheimer waits for his cue.
With the overseeing eye of Mr Allee seniors Jackie Baker,
Jan Waken, and Debi Deleo interview sophomores for Pep
Pitching a lent for club day Bobb Saby promotes
the Jr Exchange club
1978 proved to be a very busy year for college
bound seniors. They had to decide which college
they wanted to attend, and the more difficult task of
waiting to be accepted by the college of their
choice. Many seniors spent long hours studying in
preperation for the SAT and ACT, After three hours
of grueling testing, some of the seniors were
disappointed in their scores. On the other hand, the
many seniors who attended the SAT Seminar felt
that it helped improve their scores considerably. All
of the hard work did pay off because the tests were
necessary in gaining admission to the colleges and
universities they wanted to attend.
ln deep concentration, Richard Perry deciphers a
Seniors! 1 11
Brxghremng up the halls with song are Ken Roht and
Seniors! 1 13
Letitia De La Pena
Gilbert De La Torre
Seniors Make Their Mark
The senior class had a section of senior squares
which gave them the opportunity to leave a
permanent "impression" on their school. For a mere
50cn, a senior could write a message in a square of
wet cement. Messages ranged from initials an
names, to love declarations and short comments.
Several groups got together and bought three of tour
squares in which to place a group message. Pep
Squad, Chanteurs, Senior Jesters, and Executive
Council were among some of the groups who bought
group squares. The squares were a senior's farewell
to his school, and a part of him that remained after
he had graduated.
Mathew Di Paulo
1 161 Seniors
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Giggling with glee, Karen Coray tells Santa all her
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Daydreaming was a favorite alternative for students
who wished to escape boring classes and free
periods. Dreams of the upcoming weekend or maybe
of the previous ones were often explored by the
imaginative minds of students. One could always
spot the dreamer: he was the one who looked out
the window for fifty of the fifty three minutes of
class, or he might have been the one who stared at
one spot and did not blink until the ten minute bell
rang and surprised him out of his trance. There was
also the dreamer who really got into his dreams. He
was the person across the room with his head down
on his desk fast asleep. Sometimes this type of
dreamer did not snap out of his dream until the next
class had begun. Although dreaming was not
profitable academically, it did help students escape
reality for a few brief moments.
Finding it difficult to concentrate in class, Mi-
chelle Johnson, Maggie Weiss and Gwen Lakin
escape their boredom by daydreaming,
Seniors! 1 19
Larry E. Hamilton
Cindy A. Hammond
Susan M. Haverwaas
Nancy Jo Hanes
Kurt N, Heiss
In his ceramics class an advanced student throws a
W , -A
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Sheri L. Henry
Tawnee M. Herron
lt was no surprise for Arcadia High School
Students to see other students clad in sheets and
walking down the halls yelling "Toga!" These
students were part of a "toga wedding" in Mr.
William Wood's Marriage and Family class. There
was one mock wedding from each of Mr. Woods'
classes, and the students were allowed to choose
whatever kind of wedding ceremony they wanted.
Some students opted for the traditional wedding
ceremony. Besides "getting married," students had
the opportunity to participate in a variety of activities
such as role reversals, group discussions, and a
marriage project. In the role reversal, a girl was
supposed to ask a boy out, pick him up, and pay for
the evening out. The boy, on the other hand, invited
a girl over for a homecooked meal he made himself.
Students found that being married was not all that
easy when such things as divorce, death, and
emergencies struck. They learned how to purchase a
car, buy groceries, find a job, and raise children.
This knowledge helped students learn about the
responsibilities they would encounter in a marriage.
Pondering a thought, AI Aparicio and Maria Greene
discuss an assignment.
James La Sance
Margaret Le Beck
Lee Ann Levinski
Lisa Mac Farlane
A Tale Of Two Cities
Most everyone agrees that Arcadia is a beautiful
city, but not all agree on whether they like it or not.
Generally, people who have lived here all to their
lives, such as Maureen Caringella, say that Arcadia
has "no recreation for young people" and is
generally "boring, nothing to do." Adversely, people
who have just moved here, such as Tim Scherer
from Pleasanton in Northern California, say that
"there is plenty to do here, almost too much . . .
everything is so close by that you can do anything
you want." Hetty Wirahadikusumah, an Indonesian
exchange student, also says that "there is a lot ot
recreation tin Arcadiaj because the people here heed
it." Rick Tindall has also lived here all of his life. He
says that "there is nothing for teens-no teen center
of nightlife. There is nothing for us to do but cause a
The newcomers seemed to like the school better,
although they thought the absence policy a bit strict.
The native Arcadians tended to agree about the
absences, but they also said that the school system
is "old fashioned with old ideas that will not
change. ,. everyone is set in their ways." There are
many different opinions about Arcadia, but Maureen
had a point when she said, "lt is a nice area, I
wouldn't want to live anyplace else."
Displaying skill in setting up tents are Hetti Wlrhadikusumah and her
A.F.S. Sister Linda Laun.
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Mi Yung Oh
Lunchtime proved to be the only time during the
school day when students could forget about classes
and relax Some students went out to lunch but
most preferred to stay at school and socialize with
friends Music was provided in the cafeteria and the
rally court for those who could not stay away from
their favorite tunes Some of the rowdier students
chose to throw cups of water milk and other
edibles from the cafeteria at each other One had to
be careful when walking across the lunch area that
he did not get drenched with water or hit with a
carton of milk Some students did not even relax at
lunch because they chose this time to cram for tests
or for homework that was supposed to have been
done the previous night Despite all of the action that
went on lunch was a time to forget all of one s
worries and to just relax
Rachel Hamburger finds lunch a time to be with her friends
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Waiting for students to sign up for Key-Interact Clubs
on Club Day, Jon Ruedeselli relaxes.
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For most of the seniors, now was the time to
make the most of their last year at the high school,
Soon they would be out on their own, not seeing the
familiar faces they had seen for the last three years.
There were many memories at Arcadia High and the
seniors tried to have their rowdiest year ever. Their
spirit was "sky high" and they proved this at pep
assemblies. Competition between the seniors and
juniors was close, but the seniors proved to be the
rowdiest. As a senior girl put it, "This is my last year
so I want to make the most of it."
While cheering on the Apache Football Team at a rally, Scott Davis
shows his spirit.
Jim Winslow Bentley Chell and Scott Varney converse during Snack while
chewing on See s suckers that were sold by the Jr Exchange club
James C. Winslow
David A. Zaitz
Jeffrey R. Dolan
Mary Beth Mckeon
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Taking time out from performing Alex Iles Stephanie Searfoss Sal
Lozano, and Flick Clough take part rn a pre Spaghetti Dinner
Dancing to the song Alexander s Ragtime Band Princess Lisa Bundy
"wows" the audience
Louis Alvarez Marionne Kirk
fl .ll lil ll l
The Gold Seal Graduates maintained a grade point average of at least 3.5 in a demanding
academic program. The students who maintained membership ln the California Scholastic Feder-
ation for at least four semesters, received the Gold seal of the Federation on their diplomas at
Gold Seal Graduates
Potential Gold Seal Graduates
ll lil ll .l
Gold Seal Graduates! 143
Lunch s a time for good f e ds to get together.
S ack proved to be a time for I ton and soli-
tude for Don Walker.
Us g her photographic sk Il Jo Sto y t kes foot-
ball ctu es
p r .
In a drunken stupor, Ken Perry focuses on his hand
in "The Man Who Came To Dinner".
Gilbert De La Torre
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Seniors Who Wouldn t Do It
Andrew Duggan Diana Marshall John Samuelian
Donald Duncan Christopher Matheny Kathleen Schweiner
Pamela Egge Vincent McLean Dean Shipman
Veronica Estrada Sean Meece Donna Short
Camille Fanning Wendy Merle Mark Shuster
Steven Fata Laura Milne Loriann Smith
Robert Fisher Erich Muschinske Richelle Smith
James Gallina Kristyn Neilson Curtis Spitzig
Marie Glover Scott Olaison John Stinstrom
Carroll Gray Kimberly Oxarart Joni Story
Glenn Halperin Kenneth Perry Ron Sweet
Naureen Hammond Kenneth Pithey William Van Tongeren
Lynda Harness Rene Quenell John Wennerholm
Gregory Hendrickson Jeffery Riley Donald Westrope
Lisa Hoffman Trent Rogers Peter Williams
Laura Hughes Richard Roney Steven Wilson
Terry Janssen Patricia Rosati Hong Yim
Gina Juarez Moss Rosen Randall Zack
Gholamrez Karimpour Rob Roy Bart Zajac
Maria Kelly Lynn Sacco V
Raymond Kenz Kerry Saddoris
Yong Kim David Samerzich
Z W E
: Inltrated by the Executive councll Do rt' was
5 the theme for the school year The sprrrt was soon
an epldemlc and juniors along with sensors and
sophomores, were seen wearrng the symbol of the
quickly catchlng splrlt the "Do ntl" button Not
only were juniors gettlng more Involved ln thelr
school, they were lornlng more clubs and
N organrzatrons, attendlng more sports events, and
Q dlsplaylng more enthusiasm than any other year
before lt was qulte apparant that because of all
this new vltallty, junlors drd "Do ntl"
Watchnng a pep assembly durrng snack are Katre
Verhovek, Anrta Anderson, and Sue Ebersole
1 4 6 I J u n i o rs
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K", . ' ' L Terri Archer
, A , W- - ' N Edward Archuleta
-s. b " l N Jill Arehart
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.C I I Y V N WI . 's' 'W Gina Arobio
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l ' t R FW. Gerard Ary
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l :lf i Kayhaneh Ayria
:gt 4 Stephen Azzam
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Saturday Night Live .. . Mork and Mindy . . . N
Sergent Pepper s Lonely Hearts Club Band . . . 2
Beatlemania Animal House STYX Annie
Coneheads and Mr. Bill Heaven Can Wait
Steve Martin Foul Play Kansas
Chips Grease Threes Company T e
Cars Love Boat Magic Halloween N
Cheap Trick . . . Eight is Enough . . . Aerosmith . . . 5
Led Zepplin . . . Jethro Tull fstillll .. . Fantasy island N
' . Up In Smoke Pearl Foreigner Soap N
... Mickey s 50th ... Lord of the Rings
Rockford Files The Wiz Bob Seegar The
White Shadow . . . The Big Fix . . . Diffr'nt Strokes
Toga Parties This Song Remains the Same
Ted Nugent Vegas Toto Hot Child in Q
the City . . . The Midnight Special . . . Flying High 5
.. . Cheryl Tiegs, Richard Hatch, John Travolta and N
Olivia Newton John, John Ritter, Suzanne Sommers,
Robin Williams, Tatoo CD-plane! D-planell, Neil
Simon, Jimmy Carter, Burt Reynolds comes back.
Juniors had it alll N
Checking out the latest albums are Carolyn Henricksen N
and Cari Jefferson. :
III!-IIII1III!-Illl-lllljI IIl lIII
Diana De Orio
Donna Del Rey
Q i 9 Cherina De Silva
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r I . ,r ..r Scott Diener
V A ,. ' ' -Q -K Debra Di Giorgio
T' c , I I Mary oiiibem
A " ' Troy Dixon
1- V Debra Douglass
, Brent Diehl
V Larry Downum
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Steven Du Mond
Sue Lynn Ebersole
During snack, students spend most of their time
waiting in food lines.
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Hye Chung Han
Jo Anna Gekas
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H Mark Heredia
5 Kimberly Herron
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ln the roaring twenties there were flappers
bobbed hair bee hive lips and bare legs!
In the thirties the women got up the courage to
wear pants fcan you imaginelj nylons with seams
and the skirt length gradually lengthened.
ln the forties the skirts went back up and so did
the sales of lingerie see through skimpy clothes
and the tight and talored look
ln the fifties the teens took over with poodle
skirts grease sheath dresses ponytarls bobby
socks and saddle oxfords
the hip sixties there were pixies fancy bright
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the seventies there were levis leather jackets
guys with long hair and peace love and daisies
But in 78 79 there were straight legged pants
vests 14kt gold chains spike heels OP shirts neck
ties danskins curly perms burgendy rose and
lavender earthy browns and beiges OP pants
charms fand charmersj blazers dangling belts
pleated skirts along with pleated pants more OP
more gold art deco pins Do It buttons scarves
soft sweaters silky material boots jeans fforeverly
OP and friends
Fashion is a favorite topic of Sue Pendo Corrie
Ftussell Cheryl Jensen and Sally Pierson
Nl K' A N All
if - A fiery
4- t Kevin Howard
-,, -Q.. U Timothy Howard
'Iii' s Sharie Hutton
Distributing homecoming court ballots is
Jr Class President, Artie Cazares
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W 1 A ,,f I Lynda Mayer
f Derek Mc Callan
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Clubs Pitch For Members
Caravans of tents encircled the Rally Court during 5
Club Days. Each of the 15 clubs tried to out do the Q
others with "catchier" slogans or more colorful tents. 5
The Backpacking Club cooked a meal over a sterno
burner, and the A.F.S. had foreign students who
talked to interested onlookers. Forensics, as usual,
put its imagination to work with words as it created
slogans for the club. 5
Lisa Papay, ICC president, communicated with N
each club president and made sure that everyone Q
had a tent, and the Executive Council donated tents
to those who needed one. The purpose of the tents
was to promote interest in Club Days. Through the
years, Club Day had become less and less popular
with the students, and Lisa wanted something that N
would bring students to the club booths. The brightly N
colored tents were the solution, and as a result club Q
membership increased and Club Days were a
On Club Day. Thespians' officers encourage stu-
dents to sign up.
IlIl IIII IIII IIIIA
Cecelia Mc Cormack
. David Mc Crea
' Karen Mc Cullough
Steven Mc Daneld
Nancy Mc Kenna
Francine Mc Lean
1' Russell Mc Lee
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5, , " Margaret Mc Meen
- - ., Susan Mc Millan
f s- A I .fi Jeffrey Mc Nabb
3 Y W. jf .I I Karen Mc Natt
, 5 ' in W Patricia Megaro
i - Q' l John Melisi
l O, ' V , 1' Brent Melkesian
,' L Dana Merritt
V- Jeffrey Miller
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, 'T .fr at Lisa Miller
" A m . Robin Miller
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X t ,V . .-ws. ' N Gossip. Who said it was just for girls? At Arcadia
I In if N High, gossip was shared by boys and girls alike
'lf -"'., 5 Early before school students were found in various
lx N spots around the campus socializing The cafeteria
fi l , was always appreciated on a cold brisk morning If
- I a person walked into the cafeteria he could
ns- . gg recognize several small groups of students socializing
"' over donuts and hot chocolate exchanging the latest
news and gossip
t During snack students were sighted mainly around
--1 ,gl , : the snack bar and in the rally court
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Different cliques seemed to claim certain posts to
stand near For instance the most popular spot for
most football players was the tree in front of D
' hall. There one would never fail to spot at least
M fifteen football players discussing football games
. -...- tests to be taken or girls
To interupt this daily exercise of relating with
friends was the bell to go to class Slowly groups
broke apart and went to their next classes Even
though the groups broke up the gossip continued in
. A A -ink
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N - Jill Rorlcelli
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, Michele Ronge
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' Deverie Roos
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" Deborah Roper
1 Eric Roper
A Susan Ross
' Caron Rossi
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l - 4 'L Steven Rowley
l l - A g 1 ' ,V Thomas Roy
i R , 'A , , ' r ' Kevin Rudrsin
' , . ' "' , K' K ' L. X Connie Rudnick
- N. 34 - 1 ' ' J , Robin Runser
. , " I, ' is ' A L ,- Lisa Rush
, ,- Q r ' - A I',f 14 Corinne Russell
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IIII-IIII III! IIII III! IIII IIII
Teressa Russo ' - 'v ,
Mark Ruiherford - . ,
Robert Ryan i --
Karen Sampson Q L QQ ,A
Dro Sanasarian , F, gg
Ben Sanchez 5 -"- f A .,
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June Sandbom Q
Ron Sayers Jil- 12. ,. ' . ,
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Leading his group in a discussion is Ken Stothers
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Imost every girl dreamed of being chosen Miss Ar-
and most juniors looked forward to their senior
because traditionally the title of Miss Arcadia"
asenior rivele e However Gina Arobio broke the
by becoming Miss Arcadia in her junior year.
sides representing Arcadia in several city func-
Miss Arcadia and her court consisting of Sharon
Elaine Francis Jeanine Van Dusen and Ginger
rode the Arcadia float in the 90th Annual Tour-
To represent a city was a demanding job but Gina
court were proud to be representatives, and
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Barry Ann Tschanz
Julie Van Debrooke
Jeffrey Vande Wege
Jeanine Van Dusen
Jay Von Bargen
l Jeffery Weikel
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Junlors Who Dldnt Do It
Paula Me Nutt
Karr Van Gordon
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Sophomores are kept busy in P.E. by learning some
popular dance steps.
At his locker, Ed Partridge decides which books to
take to his next eriod class
A favorite lunch past-time is comparing the day's
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Lee Ann Beckner
Laurena Bengel -
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Up In Smoke - ' A-
At the beginning of the school year, several acts
of destruction occured concerning school property.
One of these incidents was the stealing of the fences
closing off the student parking lot The first time they . X
were stolen, the student body paid for new fences to I '
replace the missing ones. After they were stolen a :
second time, the Executive Council offered a S100
reward to any person who had information
concerning the confiscated fences.
An additional act of violence which occured was ow,-
the fire that damaged Room E-5. Fortunately the fire . 'T'
department arrived before the fire spread to I
adjoining rooms. The classroom was formerly used :
for special education classes. Expensive equipment ' 5'-
was lost in the fire and damage cost was estimated f
at almost S100,000.
Working courageously into the morning hours, Arcadia it ""' V
firemen try to extinguish the classroom fire in E-5. H 'M ,.
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' Mary Damico
Teresa De Avila
Michael De Barry
Dana De Grazio
Nicholas De La Torre
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Encouraging school pep, J.V. Cheerleaders, Jamie
Garcia and Tanya Tharp show their spirit.
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Grant De Mars
Scott Des Jardins
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Dean Farley -V I L' 5 fn'
Michael Fauria i IQ' t 'i Q '
Ronald Feldmann P -- fr X i
Michael Ferri , ' A
Mark Fetterly 1 iv- J LX p
Deborah Fifer "'
Ian Finley ' A L
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Richard Fisher f' - -.I g
Kristina Florea F ' I I
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Carol Foley l ,J L
Renee Fontes f- ' -
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Lee Frees "
Heather Frlesen F 1
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Julie Frye Ax , ,y -' ' V ,' fi ' '
Kelly Furniss . . 3' .. I J
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Marcello Galati i ' I ' I '
Anna Galindo A E '
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Debbie Gallagher , 1, . ' .. in V Y
Marijo Gallina - " V ,
Gregory Galvan " 4 QF K' af - '
Daniel Gapastiorie ' L, K in N, :Q ,
Richard Garabedian 1 it -in ' "' -- '
Scott Garber ix - A ' ' fi-
Troy Garcia l "" , ' , ' ' " L '
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IF O Udentlfled Flying
Flying high across the rally court were cartons
of milk while explosions from flrecrackers were
heard in a nearby trashcan Situations like these
were almost an everyday occurence Student
participation in these activities was discouraged
but there was always someone in the crowd who
had to get into the action All of a sudden when
no one was watching a lone milk carton would fly
through the air and strike an unsuspecting
bystander People would scatter in all directions in
order to avoid further collisions At the same time
trash cans would be bombed by small yet loud
fire crackers With all this excitement one might
have thought that Arcadia l-ligh School was
starting its own special artillary base
An unidentified hand is caught in the act of starting
a milk fight
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Marissa Gonzales ,
Todd Gros Jean
Hye Sin Han
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Awaiting the next song at a dance students look for
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J. Clark Hoover
Traffic jams in the halls were difficult problems
throughout the school year. As recalled by some of
the older teachers who have been teaching before
the sudden boom of students, they said that students
were never more abundant in the halls. Up until
about five or six years ago, making one's way
through the halls during passing time was an easy
task. ln 1979, a person who was in a hurry to get to
their class early had to be very cautious of the chaos
that existed between periods every day. The student
had to allow for the extra time to get through the
crowds, and to be sure not to stop for socializing
along the way. N
When school just opened, Arcadia High was a four
year school. Even then, the teachers said that the
rush and extraordinary amount of students was not
as great as recent years.
The sudden change in the population of Arcadia
High School was not fully understood. A seven
minute passing period did not seem adequate
enough for students and teachers alone, but
everyone managed to get around alright. In the
future, ten minutes to get to class will be needed
along with traffic lanes. A solution was not of
immediate need though, and the students became
accustomed to fighting through the traffic jams of
Arcadia High School.
The seven minute confusion in action.
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Sign-language is a helpful way to communicate
for Paige Von Burgen and Karla Trask
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Wheel Of Fortune
Ceramics was definately a popular elective at Arcadia
High. The students had a difficult time getting into it
because enrollment was limited, and some resorted to a
night school course.
ln the school course, taught by Mr. Calderhead,
students learned many techniques used in ceramics.
They had various ecperiences in learning how to use a
potters wheel, making planters, plaques, mug and
plates, pouring molds, and some people even
attempted doing head busts.
Students had to pay a small shop fee, but their
finished products and overall learning experiences were
well worth it. Not only did ceramics offer a break from
the many required academic classes, creativity and
artistic ability were revealed which many people did not
know they had.
Projects of all kinds emerge from the pottery class.
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Eat Your Heart Out
Though there have been rumors of the school's
food being overcooked, overpriced, and
undigestable, the statistics showed that there was
secret consumption by the students. The amazing
results showed that annually, Arcadia High students
consumed 72,000 hamburgers, 5400 burritos, 45,000
gallons of milk, and 90,000 soft drinks. Weekly they
went through 252 dozen donuts and 700 pieces of
pizza were sold each day it was served.
To the dieters, those food's proved to be too
fattening, and as a result, they turned to fasting or the
salads which were prepared and sold in the
cafeteria. There was a question brought up by the
student council concerning a salad bar, but the
school did not want to cover the cost of possible
wasted vegetables which would be left out for days.
lf there had been some solution, the school would
have had the luxury of a salad bar.
Serving as fast as the students can order, the lunch
ladies are kept busy. A
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catapillar, doctors band together in the play, "My
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194 f Faculty
Mr. Ken Aberle
Mrs. Sally Abood
Mr. Dave Ackerman
Mr. Al Albo
Mr. Dave Aldstadt
Mr. Mike Aiiee
Mr. Earl Anders
Mr. Fred Auburn
Mr. Kent Barney
Mr. Bud Bartlett
Mr. Dave Boulware
Mr. Les Brown
Mrs. Virginia Brown
Mr. Jim Calderhead
Miss Nancy Cash
Mr, Cub Conover
Born to Mrs. Patti Peters and her husband,
Tom, on Thanksgiving, November 23, was a
bouncing baby boy. Scott Thomas Peters weighed
7 pounds 5 ounces and was 21 inches in length
Mrs. Peters began teaching the school year with
the intention of delivering her baby during the two
week vacation in December. However, Scott
arrived 24 days ahead of schedule. Consequently,
Mrs. Peters was unable to return to school after
the Thanksgiving holiday. She did, however, teach
until just the day before Scott was born. Feeling
as if she had left school rather hurriedly and
without making proper plans for the substitute,
Mrs. Peters proceeded to irritate the nurses caring
for her by working on lesson plans and grading
Mrs. Joan Crawford
Mr. Ben Dennison
Mr. Lou Dodd
Mr. Jerry Dohling
Mrs. Jean Driver
Ms. Beryl Druker
Mr, Paul Duhart
Mrs. Lotte Flaks
I Mr. Wayne Fountain
Miss Anne Gaydos
Mr. Tony Gex
The son of math teacher Mrs. Patti Peters, Scott
Thomas Peters, at 6V2 weeks, shows who his favor-
I ite football team is.
---- ----. i--,-. ---- -.--- -
Test tubes, the clink of beakers, and the
noxious smell of various chemicals evolkes from
the senses an image of a mad scientist prancing
wildly about his laboratory, busily creating and
discovering new mixtures and substances to affect
mankind, for better or worse. Mr. George
Stapleton, chemistry teacher, is far from mad, but
he is most interested in affecting mankind, more
specifically his students. His afternoon and spare
weekend time is spent with them in libraries,
laboratories, and at near-by colleges. Few
students seem to take advantage of or interest in
this opportunity, showing a rather apathetic
attitude toward their school work. Mr. Stapleton
feels that the apathy is due partly to the increased
Many of Mr. Stapleton's attitudes toward his
students were formed by the teachers that taught
him, particularly his graduate school professors.
An English chemistry professor at Purdue
University has become a model by which to
pattern his teaching procedures and standards.
However, it was at Stanford that Mr. Stapleton
became impressed with the desire of the students
to learn and the desire of the professors to impart
their knowledge in an interesting and personal
Amidst his simmering concoctions, scribbled
formulas, miles of glass tubing, and numerous
honors and awards, Mr. Stapleton continued
teaching in the tradition of those who taught him,
Wearing the hat that gave him his nickname, Cap-
tain Molecule, Mr. George Stapleton tinkers with the
paraphehalia of an intricate chemistry experiment.
the tradition that will be continued because of its
very positive effects on mankind.
emphasis placed on jobs, but more broadly
speaking, he places the blame on modern
changes within the family structure.
Ms. Karen Giles
Mr. Harvey Goddard
Mr. Glen Green
Mrs. Joanne Gumm
Mrs. Ann Hall
Mr. Glenn Harris
i if ' -,
Mrs. Mary Hatter
Mrs. Pauline High
Miss Cathy Holkeslad
196 ! Faculty
Mrs. Janet Marden
Mr. John Meiers
Col. George Mellin
Mr. Tom Morgon
Mr. Ron Morris
Mr. Fred Nahra
Mr. Rick Onderdonk
Mr. Gerald Penny
Mr. Fred Peritore
Mr. Charles Peters
Mrs. Patti Peters
Mr, Frank Petraccoro
Mr, Ray Petterson
Mr. Bruce Polay
Mrs. Glenna Rasmussen
Mr. Vallie Robinson
Mr. Steven Ftowe
Mr. Dick Salter
Mrs. Margarita Sanchez
Mr. Lloyd Savage
Miss Lynn Schultz
Mr. Fred Schwab
Mr. Sandy Silverstein
Miss Susan Shaw
Ms. Carol Slater
Mr. Doug Smith
Mr, Bruce Snapper
Miss Diane Soldwedel
Mr. Jim Spain
Mr. Doug Smith
Mr. Bruce Snapper
Mrs. Virginia Stone
Mrs. Bernadette Stoner
Mr. Fred Sundstrom
Mrs. Priscilla Tedesco
Mrs. Patti Thinger
Mr. Alan Tussy
ln an effort to portray teachers as people they were asked Oprnron on student dress Terrrflc'
to complete a questronnarre Responses were vaned wrth 302, Unlmagrnatlve
Boys look great wlth blaze-rs and
Of the responses 95 'Va were from males 504 from females les
Drsgustlng-gurls look poured Into
rnterestrng answers therr pants
Im glad that they do dress
Average male werght 170 lbs Ugh'
Oplnlon of questlonnarre STUPID'
Average male shoe slze 10 Fun l klnd of luke myself'
Average female werght 130 lbs Not to be taken sertously
Average female height 5 4 lnterestrng
Average female shoe srze 7 112 I don t even understand It
Favonte color blue Does rt have any soclologlcal
Favonte cereals oatmeal value'P
Frosted Flakes Sl ly'
Grape Nuts Better than the last all school
Most hated televrston shows Apache News Could have been typed
All un the Famrly Strange habrts Go out wrth the sophomores to lunch
Gong Show Too vulgar to pnnt
Playlng wlth trams
Doctor Zhlvago Bltlng myself
Gone Wrth the Wlnd Chewmg :ce
'The Stung Vlsrttng mortuanes and cemetarles
"The Graduate" Teachlng
of the faculty actually returnrng their completed questronnarre
Followrng rs a comprlatlon of the average statlstrcs and most
Average male helght 5 lf
Favorlte movre Anlmal House
Several teachers assrst Mrs Flaks as she corrects
the German semester flnals
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Mr. Bill Weiss
Mr. Barry White
Mr. Robert White
Mr. Robert Wick
Mr. Doug Wilks
Mr. Bill Woods
Mr. Marlin Zabel
Mrs. Mary Ann Latham
Miss Jayne Rice
.1 1 :
Mrs. Jeanne Ulmer
Mr. Mark Vetter
Mrs. Jean Voznick
Mr. John Ward
Mr. Jake Weiler
Mr. Paul Weinberger
Mr. Dan Allison
Mr. Leonard Buell
Mr. Ed Burke
Mr. Ted Fisher
Mr. Dan Lucero
Mr. Jim O'Brien
Mr. Sal Trillo
Mr. Verne Willman
Explaining a few musical fine points, Mr. Polay
lakes special time with Tom Posen in the music
Assistant Superintendents Elbert Souders and
Owen Van Buskirk are actively involved in the
many decisions made by the School Board regard-
ing the elementary and junior high schools.
Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Edward Ryan, is
kept busy overseeing the operations of eight ele-
mentary schools, three junior high schools, and the
The School Board is faced with many hard deci-
sions, including that of keeping school in session
during the heatwave early in the school year. Mem-
bers of the School Board are: Donald E. Fickas,
Carol D. Papay, K. H. Clifford, Gloria J. Horstman,
and Lewis H. V. May.
Noble Gets Board
I Senior Robert Noble was student Representative
to the School Board. Elected by the student body
as an A.S.B. officer, he strove to keep open lines
of communication between the School Board and
the students. The Board held meetings every other
Monday evening, and Robert attended each one.
He maintained records of each meeting and
reported to Executive Council on the events and
major issues discussed.
Although it was much work, Robert felt that he
learned much from his experience as Student
Representative, and that this experience would
benefit him later on in his life.
Taking down notes is crucial to Robert Noble in
order for him to communicated ideas and thoughts
between the School Board and Students.
---l ---- ---- -
Faced with the task of maintaining quality
education with severely reduced funds, the School
Board made all the final decisions regarding the
district budget. They effectively created solutions for
all problems of the school district, thereby
maintaining the high level of educational standards
Arcadia is noted for and expects.
The School Board received help and supervision
from Superintendent Dr. Edward E. Ftyan and his
assistants, Elbert Souders and Owen Van Buskirk,
responsible for Secondary and Elementary Education
respectively. In charge of the basic day-to-day
operation of the district, the Superintendents gave
professional advice and delegated administrative
authority that created the continued success of a
well-managed school district.
ff' W '
l in PRINCIPALS MESSAGE
0f.E'l" "" ""
I To the '79 graduates -x a very
happy future. Now that your stay at Arcadia High
Hqe,QQ'flccf, School is finished, you will be taking' iant step
forward into another phase of your life that wi again
present challenges you must rise and meet You
have shown here that you posses the enthusiasm
and ability to surmount whatever obstacles you
might encounter I hope you will maintain your tie to
the high school through your alumni association
one of the Best ways to continue the s
one have built over these past years The Arcadia High
School Alumni Association is t e major channel of
l Dave- I'
communication between graduates As always I wish
each of you the best of success in all your future
endeavors and look forward with pride to seeing you
and hearing about you often
Dr Richard Cordano
,f ,, nz ,
In addition to handling the suspension programs,
Mr. Tom Payne keeps in close contact personally
with the students by lending an understanding and
Just finished with a noontime meeting, the adminis-
tration pauses before heading out to lunch. From left
to right are: Mr, Rumbles, Mr. Payne, Dr. Cordano,
Mri Askew, and Mr. Anderson.
Also actively involved in all student activities, includ-
ing dances, concerts, and assemblies. Mr. Dan An-
derson carefully watches school finances, maintain-
ing a stringent budget.
Keeping track ot 2695 students could have been a
disastrous situation, but Mr. Barry Flumbles effec-
tively keeps everything in control with very system-
Keeping a careful balance and strict control over all
curriculum and instructional programs, Mr. Wade
Askew finds a rare moment to sit down and relax.
ayne Is Promoted
Due to a rearrangement in the allocation of funds
and the resignation of an administrator, certain
changes were made in the administration. Mr. Owen
Keavney resigned: former drama teacher Mr. Tom
Payne took his place, becoming the Assistant
Principal in charge of maintaining student discipline.
Mr. Dan Anderson, director of Student Activities and
High School Finances, Mr. Wade Askew, responsible
for curriculum, and the instructional program, and
Mr. Barry Rumbles, in charge of attendance, worked
with Mr. Payne and Principal Dr. Richard Cordano to
create and maintain a pleasant yet academic
atmosphere on campus.
When not in conference with a student, Mrs. Marga-
ret Gale takes charge of the high schooI's National
Counselor to students with last names beginning
with St-Z, Mr. John Thomson is also a member of
the Special Education Committee.
In addition to counseling students with last names
beginning with Gr-Leo, Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher was
the advisor of the American Field Service Club.
- V N... ,. .,,,. . -.., 5171972 .
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Need Help .
When scheduling problems, college and career
questions, or just the need to see an understanding
face arose during the school year, students went to
the counseling office. After making an appointment
with secretary, Mrs. Helen Roe, students were called
in to see their counselor. Mr. William Cieadlo Mr
Max Cramer, Mrs. Mavis Dumbacher, Mrs Margaret
Gale, Mrs. Lois Iredale, and Mr. John Thompson
successfully handled the steady flow of students that
sought the advice and information they, the
counselors, had to offer.
Arcadia High Counselors for 1978-1979: Max
Carmer, Mavis Dumbacher, Margeret Gale, John
Thompson, and William Cieadlo.
Also helping the Kiowas with their many service
projects, Mrs. Lois Iredale is an understanding and
With such a busy counseling schedule Mr Max
Cramer finds little time to tee off at the golf course
but he is more than willing to instruct on the art of
Being relatively new at the high school, Mr William
Cieadlo brightens his students' days with the many
brightly-colored pictures and posters on his office
Getting It Together
ln addition to teaching, the teachers and other
staff members were kept busy with a myriad of
meetings. These meetings included teacher
orientation preceding the first day of school, subject
department meetings, and Faculty Congress.
Faculty Congress, comprised of Mr. Fred Auburn,
Mr. Russ Bovie, Mr. Leonard Buell, Mr. Jim
Calderhead, Mr. Boyce Harris, Mr. Glenn Harris, Mr.
Dan Lucero, Mr. George Mellln, Mr. Ron Morris, Mr.
Steve Rowe, Mr. Doug Wilkes, and Mr. Bill Woods
met every other Wednesday afternoon to discuss the
problems and events of the faculty and school
district in general. Elected by their colleagues,
Faculty Congress had no absolute authority in major
decision making but had a strong voice in making
recommendations and expressing opinions.
Showing three very different expressions, Coaches
Mack, Meiers, and Boulware comtemplate the pro
ceedings at a faculty meeting.
In charge of the Forensics club and various other
speech classes, Miss Holkestad smiles and inspires
audiences as well as classes with her cheerfulness
as,Miss Crawford looks on.
Keeping up with the current events of the communl
ty, social studies teacher Mr. Peritore reads the local
newspaper during a break at one of the teachers
208! Faculty Congress, Teacher Orientation
. , kl-,5,,,
Coach Doug Speck stops Mrs. Driver with a gasp
just as she begins to speak at a faculty meeting.
Assistant Principal, Mr. Tom Payne and Art Depart-
ment Head, Mr. James Calderhead listen intently to
a preschool staff briefing in the library.
Discussing one of many issues brought up at teach-
er meetings, Spanish teacher, Mr. Trillo and English
teacher, Mr. Savage apparently succeed in over-
coming the language barrier.
Faculty Congress. Teacher Orientation!209
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ln the activities office, Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Pres-
ton are directly involved in helping organize student
Keeping extensive files, Mrs. Maher handles all the
insurance matters relating to the athletics program.
Helped by student aides, Mrs. Roe handles items
of importance to the counseling program.
Assisting Dr. Cordano as well as visitors on campus,
Mrs. Kay and Mrs. Tisdale are kept busy in the main
In addition to keeping attendance records, Mrs.
Layman and Mrs. Fabbri take phone messages and
deliver forgotten items to students.
Surrounded by file cabinets, Mrs. Balaban keeps
track of all transcripts as well as health records.
The Right ' Type"
Carefully coordinating the many intricate details of
attendance appointments and activities was the
job of the ten office secretaries
The attendance office was the busiest place on
campus before school Manned by two secretaries
regularly three other secretaries helped out during
busy times Students were also recruited to help with
various duties including the delivery of call slips to
The activities secretaries performed such duties as
putting together the student bulletin arranging
appointments for Mr. Anderson and keeping track of
club meeting times and locations. Assistant principal
Mr. Payne s secretary maintained files on all students
involved in athletics, issued bus passes, and kept
record of the suspension and work detail programs.
Taking messages and scheduling appointments for
Dr. Cordano was the job of Mrs. Jeanette Tisdale.
Helping her with this and acting as receptionist to
visitors at the school was Mrs. Patricia Kay.
Secretary Mrs. Helen Roe worked in the counseling
office by scheduling appointments and distributing
college information. Mrs. Shirley Trammel organized
the Records office. She kept track of files on every
student from kindergarten through high school, and
sent transcripts to colleges as requested by the
students. ln the IBM office, Mrs. Balaban was a vital
part of the registration process.
Secretaries! 21 1
Tools For Learning
To make the prescribed curriculum more desirable
to the students and to help the teachers with their
job, audio-visual equipment, textbooks, and the
library were used.
All audio-visual equipment was kept in an office off
the library. Mrs. Mills handled all checking in and out
of this equipment including tape recorders, record
players, and various projectors. She was also
responsible for students' use of audio-visual
resources in the library. Helped by students with the
delivering of the equipment to the classrooms, Mrs.
Mills often spent after school time checking and
repairing the audio-visual equipment to keep it in
good, workable condition.
Issuing, repairing and checking in textbooks was
the job of Mrs. Richardson. Helped by students, she
kept an efficient system running throughout the
school year. Every book, as well as every bookcard,
was under her control.
By reducing staff size and being more careful of
student theft, the library staff was able to overcome
budget cuts. Heavily used by students, the library
was often filled to capacity before school. Although
not in as much use after school, many students
preferred to do research in the school library
because of its more personal atmosphere, as
compared with the public library, and congenial
librarians. The librarians were assisted by students in
the shelving of books and filing of checkout cards.
212lLibrary, Career Guidance
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Experience For Employment
Located near the library and surrounded by a
large expanse ot lawn, was the Career Guidance
Center. Open to all students, it aimed at preparing
them for the career world they must all sometime
face. Mrs. Mclllyar was in charge of the Center,
but volunteers and other aides assisted her with
its organization and operation. The Career Guidance
Center was a distribution place for information
concerning the many careers and job opportunities
available. Students could ask questions and be given
answers on the probability of openings in the field of
The Regional Occupational Program CROP5 gave
students the opportunity to explore a career of their
choice while earning school credit. Mr. Walbert
advised and directed students in this program.
Work experience was an alternative to ROP. In
this program the student found his own job and
was paid for it, but for every 20 hours a week
worked, a period of school could be missed while
still receiving school credit. Teacher advisors were
each in charge of a certain number of students.
The students were graded by these advisors on
the basis of reports and time sheets turned in by
Veikins with signing out a book
""-' ---- ---il-'
Aidlng students with their career plans, Mrs. Mclllyar
poses in front of the Career Guidance Center.
Librarians Mrs. Adams and Mrs. Kelly assist Pete
Library, Career Guidance!213
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Top from left: Victoria Hunt, Delina Dale, Marie Lew-
is, Nadine Libbrecht, Doris Lowe, Sandra Smith,
Sophie Roman, Grace Boyd, Bottom from left: De-
Ionia Grimes, Barbara Motter, Barbara Teppe, Calh-
erine Ftay, Joan Gallina, Alice Boomsman, Juanita
Waiting near one of the off-campus escape routes,
the "Blue Lady" checks the validity of hall passes
and off-campus permits.
A member ofthe custodial crew, Cliff Nylander uses
a utility cart as a relaxing place during one of very
Proctor and clean-up crew all-in-one, Norman Van
de Watering has great rapport with the students.
214!CustodiaI And Food Services
------ -f----.l. ----
Preparing and serving lunch was an affair handled
by the cafeteria staff. Although many seniors took
advantage of their off-campus privileges, lunch and
snack were busy and hectic in the cafeteria and
snack bar. Plagued by such incidents as food fights
and milk throwing, the staff, nonetheless, served food
each day to the best of their ability.
The custodial crew worked hard to keep the
campus clean. Armed with boxes and trash pokers,
they cleaned up after lunch everyday. Working on a
severely reduced budget, the custodians cleaned
classrooms only two or three times a week, as
compared with the daily cleaning the rooms had
received in previous years. The custodians also
transported various heavy items on utility carts.
Maintaining discipline and trying to reduce random
wandering in the halls during class, the "Blue Lady"
stalked the halls, and many students fell prey to her
questions and strict admonitions to "get back to
-, -1---- 1T---..1. T----
Heavily populated by students at all times except prepare and serve food to hungry students during
during class the rally court is the center of work for IWO lunches daily.
the cafeteria and custodial staffs.
Top: Bob Cassleman, Don Boyer, Gil Berumen Bot
Behind the counter in the cafeteria, staff members TOIUI Lane Hale, John Carraro
Custodial And Food Services! 215
Ranging from small to large, most associations had
a multitude of personalities, such as Yearbook Staff.
Apache News cameraman Steve Abercrombie mon-
itors the taping.
I.C.C. President Lisa Papay, keeps tabs on the par-
ticipants of club day.
Rose Parade participant, the Apache Marching
Band performs for the West Arcadia Band Fieviw.
Because of a lack of funds, many clubs were forced to
turn to a multitude of fundraisers to support their
respective organizations. Service clubs, like Key Club,
lnteract, and others, were able to maintain a low budget
and, therefore, donate a large part of their earnings to
charity. Many interest clubs relied on making money for
parties and field trips.
A third category of clubs were the honor clubs, Kiowas
and Senior Men. Both were open to only seniors and
selection was through application only. The Kiowas and
Senior Men were kept busy throughout the entire year
with service projects and general service to Arcadia High.
Two events which bound most of the clubs together
were Homecoming and the Arts Festival. Homecoming
saw many clubs build and decorate floats around the
theme, "Wishing You Were Here." The whole parade and
club involvement was organized by Inter-Club Council
President Lisa Papay. .
In 1978, the previous year, the Arts Festival was
cancelled due to a lack of student interest. But due to the
efforts of Arts Commissioner Dana Merritt, the Arts
Festival took place in April on the library lawn. Besides
displaying student art work, several clubs participated by
setting up booths selling everything from ice cream
sundaes to tickets for the Dunk-Tank.
ag- I, - - -s
lndustiously working on a layout are Eric Swenson,
Kent Jenkins, and Heather Chandler.
Tele honin ros ective advertisers is Melissa Ship-
P QP P .
pey, Advertising editor.
Yearbook Staff: Eric Swenson, Maureen Mauch, Su-
san Kalendrut, Kent Jenkins, Jan Schultz, Anne Pe-
terson, Merry Gordon, Cathy Torres, Melissa Ship-
pey, Debbie Knueven, Cari Jefferson, Andrea Sims
Row: Rick Garebedian, Ed Bernadini, Teresa Pink
Lisa Spellman, Vicki Anderson, Hiedi Nakamura
Torri Peterson, Robyn Miller, Robin Dletch, Susie W
Sivas, Jan Waken, Carolyn Henricksen, Lisa Russo
Jim Weed. Back Row: Mike Moore, Heather Chan-
dler, Christy Storrs, Kim Lomasney, Vivian Santana
Karen Swenson, Skip Melhor, Scott Lehmann, Da-
vid Holleman, Advisor Louis Dodd, Diana Markoski
J. Belinda Story, Marc Welton, Joe Rossi.
Discussing yearbook business are Kent Jenkins, edi
tor and Susan Kaleniirut, photo editor.
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In order to create a book which reflected the
year's activities, 43 students worked in their own
specialized sections which enabled them to fully
investigate every facet of school life. Lead by two
managing editors, Kent Jenkins and Eric Swenson,
copy editor, Maureen Mauch and photo editor,
Susan Kalendrut, the eight sections worked
independentlyg each responsible for drawing layouts,
writing copy, and assigning pictures.
As an aid in helping the editors learn about the
ever changing styles, formats, and techniques in
yearbooks from across the country, six editors
attended a publication's workshop at the U.C. San
Diego campus last summer. Ideas on a selected
theme and style were discussed and gave the staff a
head-start on formulating this year's book.
By extending guidance and support to all members
of the staff, Mr. Louis Dodd was the primary
motivation for staff creativity and production. Giving
advice and criticism, he enabled students to express
themselves within a learning atmosphere. Thanks to
organization, the staff was able to meet most
deadlines more smoothly and efficiently than any
Writing an essay for the organizations section is Lisa
Giving a hearty hello is photo production member,
Photo Production: Brad Kofford, Stewart Ozick,
Dave Shirtliff, Doug Hart, Peter Vegeanas, Joni Sto-
ry, Eric Johnson, Reggie Lampson, Mike Moore,
Doug Foster, Phil Schuster, Eric Arensen, Susan
Seeking assistance from advisor Mr. Dodd is photo
production member, Brad Kofford,
Adjusting the camera controls is Akos Budavari, TV
Technician for the Apache News.
Constructive criticism from Mr. O'Brien helps Randy
Bramstedt write an article for the Apache Pow Wow.
Apache News: Front Row: Bertram Kaufmann, Mike
Dressman, Don Kennedy, Jeff Hienz, Pam Harris,
John Vandewege, Middle Row: Criag Harris, Janet
Hier, Thor Fort, Judi Bithell, Hiedi Daley, Steve
Abercrombie. Back Row: Akos Budavari, Jim
George, Karen Doble, Emil Juick.
Pow Wow Front Row: Scott Deiner, Laurie Barton,
Laura Lastra, Lorrell Butterworth, Randy Bramsted.
Back Row: Bob Reeder, Jorge Mena, Dana Merrit,
Mark Schlicting, Patty Megaro.
N 7, " L , .14 E A , A
Q1 11647. ,- 5
Meet The Press
Reporting the news of Apaches in action, the
Arcadia Pow Wow went to press twice monthly.
Meeting deadlines, making headlines, proof reading
articles, on-the-spot reporting, snapping pictures,
advertising, and typing were but a few of the major
and minor details included in this organization.
Because the staff was interested in learning about
other school's techniques, they exchanged
newspapers with high schools across the country.
The Pow Wow had proved its worth once more by
ranking highly throughout Southern California.
Twice a week, eighteen devoted students helped
to keep every student aware of past and up coming
events by broadcasting the school news. Every
Apache News staff member contributed to the
writing of news articles, aside from their usual job. It
was a constant and demanding activity. The staff
4 worked very well together. In fact, on one occasion
organization was so good that even when eight
E people were missing the show aired smoothly.
Taking the controls during a broadcast is Emil Juick,
Technical Director for the Apache News.
Consulting Laurie Barton, Pow Wow Editor, Randy
Bramsted has a feature article approved.
Apache News, Pow Wow!221
Under the direction of a new advisor and
president, Miss Susan Shaw and Ken Perry
respectively, Drama 3-4 was very active. Each
member tried-out during the previous year along with
many students. Those chosen were noted as the
most talented actors and actresses at Arcadia High
School. Their two prominent productions were "The
Man Who Came to Dinner" and "Witness for the
Forty-three performers and fun-filled entertainment
comprised the Arcadia High Roadshow. Their
presentation consisted of thirty singing and dancing
acts and various skits. This group was significant
because it was coordinated entirely by the students
themselves. They performed free of charge for
elementary schools, convelesant homes, clubs, and
Working behind the scenes to make each
performance successful was the stagecrafts group of
the Drama Department. These hard working
individuals were responsible for creating and moving
the sets, operating the sound and light systems, and
delivering the cues.
Confronted with such problems as absentism due
to the flu and a shortage of makeup, the Makeu
Club still continued working hard. All the amateur
artists applied final touches on the actors before
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Contributing to the success of Drama 3-4's "Man
Who Came to Dinner" are Jeff Mittman and Jill
Skillfully applying the finishing touches to actress
Lori Banister is Angela Fryer, a member of the ma-
Makeup Club: Front Flow: Merry Gordon, Kathi Fox,
Jerry Fineman, Dusty Furno, Angela Fryer, Kim Ben-
son, Patricia Bruno. Back Row: Jeff Garcia, Susi
Bittner, Vivian Santana, Anne Peterson, Lynn Peter-
slain, Michelle Johnson, Yoko Nakahura, Gretchen
222!Drama 3-4, Make Up
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A sparkling roadshow performance is given by Mark
Towner as he executes his "Guzzler's Gin" routine
at the Tall Flag Banquet.
Roadshow: Front Row-Charlie Mitchell, Beth
Bowen, Sheila Rochenbach, Lisa Emerlng, Susie
Taylor, Debbie Lamb, Dave Bontempo, Aaron Rlusi-
zar, Peggy Hawkins. Theresa Cordasco. Back Row-
Eileen Tobin, Vivian Santana, Merry Gordon, Jack
Fitch, John Vogel, Mark Towner, Jeff Garcia, Dan
Place, Kathi Fox, Rob Loyde, Margret Hastings.
Stagecrafls: Front Row-Keith Levitt, Roger Sten-
ning, Paul Marino, Ken Perry, Laura Campbell, Dan
Place, Susie Tannahill. Back Row-Mark Foote, Rob-
ert Prosper, Allison Paisley, John Vogel, fiom Wains-
cott, Chris Barkus, Mickey Kraykes, Miss Shaw.
Constructing props for an upcoming play takes
much of Tracy Edfast's time and effort.
DRAMA 3-4 Front Row: Jack Fitch, Ken Perry, Jeff
Garcia, Jerry Fineman, Jeff Mittman, Scott Deiner,
Greg Elliot, John Vogel, Steve DuMond, Kevin Har-
ness. Back Row: Kathi Fox, Jan Waken, Jenny Rute,
Anne Peterson, Lynn Peterson, Chris Zirbel, Lori
Bannister, Jo Baxter, Michelle Johnson, Jill Smith,
Combined with amateurs and some professional
students was the Magic Club. All of these students
visited several magic shops, magic factories, and the
Magic Castle where they watched magicians perform
and then discussed their tricks with them.
Dances choreographed by members of the Orchesis
Club were performed throughtout the year. The
members of Orchesis were kept busy by participating in
the Diamond Jubilee Parade, performing for the three
junior highs, and the Christmas Assembly. As a
fundraiser for their costumes, they delivered Arcadia
Directories throughtout the city.
The Creative Writing Club spent many hours putting
together their annual book. Club members analyzed all
submitted poems, short stories, and artwork to see if
they were acceptable. Creative Writing books were sold
at the Arts Festival and Student Store, and the
proceeds went to the next year's book.
Orchesis: Front Row: Karen Mazzerissi, Kathy Back-
er, Helen Rosen: Neile Allen, Maya Rodriquez, Deb-
bie Lopez, Leisa Allison, Heidi Rayn. Middle Row:
Jack Fitch, Cheryl Jensen, Cory Russell, Linda
Freugh, Teresa Zulferino, Dusty Furno, Susi Bittner,
Diana De Orio, Keri O'Donnell. Back Row: Bev Seitz,
Lisa Russo, Lori Bannister, Pam Mendenhall, Joyce
Maveradakis, Mindy Kindel, Michele Johnson, Teri
Runnels, Vicki Terazo.
Speaking with animation, Mark Shmagin contributes
constructively to the Creative Writing Club.
Rehearsing a new dance for their Roadshow presen-
tations are Orchesis Club members.
Analyzing an original composition, Mrs. High leads
the Creative Writing Club in a group discussion.
Creative Writing: Mrs. High, Monica Lawson, Zvia
Lubo, Josie Vasari,- Tina Conover, Mark Seecof,
Steve Hansen, Miss Cash.
Magic Club: Mr. Bartlett, Sheri Wendt, Mark Moon-
eyham, Gabrielle Oxenham, and Mr. White.
Creative Writing, Magic Clubl225
Campus Life: FRONT HOW: George Manna, Pete
Coleman, Mark Schlictnig, Criag Dayman. BACK
BOW: Barton Wilson, Lorie Glynn, Nadia Straghalis,
Leighann Craven, Lisa Spellman, Skip Melohn.
Mark Schlictirg prepares to smash an egg on John
Wooll's head at a Campus Life meeting.
On the Forensics Car Rally Mike Dreesman gets
fristrated with clues and turns to lighter entertain-
Junto: FRONT ROW: Doug Bertozzi, Maria Greene,
Robert Noble. BACK ROW: Flosamunde Irvine, Mike
Emerling, Keith Butler, Victoria lsensee, Jenny Tay-
lor, Mr, Morris.
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226!Campus Life Junto
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Club In The Know
ln order to explore different ideas and viewpoints
concerning Christianity, members of Campus Life
held weekly meetings and discussions. Fellowship
was experienced through emotional support by fellow
club members and strong friendships were formed. A
trip to Campus Life Haunted House, a "Burger
Bash," and an outing to Silver Valley Ranch added
to the fun of this active club.
By recruiting political guest speakers, the Junto
Club had many interesting meetings and activities.
With "awareness" as their keynote, one of Sen.
Richardson's aides and authorities from Rapid Transit
and Proposition 6 were provided a forum for their
Members of the Forensics Club placed very well in
league tournaments. They competed in tournaments
throughout Southern California in a variety of events.
On January 26, they held a Car Rally along with
interact Club was mainly a public Community
service. They also did a great job in helping set up
the Arcadia Diamond Jubilee. The major fundraiser
for Interact, Key, and Varsity Clubs, the annual
Christmas tree sale, was a huge success.
Encouraging students to get involved, Doug Bertozzi
and Mike Emerling give information about the Junto
Forensics: FRONT ROW: Steve Chang, Robert Wal-
ton, Kelly Jensen, Diane Anderson, Kathy Sanzo,
Brenda Burns, Denise Pappas, Jenny Welsh, Karen
Sampson, Heidi Daley, Rosamunde lrvine, Maggie
Weiss BACK ROW: Steve Hawk, Eric Beilstein, Curt
Lichter, Robert Noble, Maria Greene, Vickie lsensee,
Don Green, Wynn Spaulding, Mike Walker, Doug
Bertozzi, Mindy Kendall, Bob Reeder, Al Aparicio,
Leticia Escobedo, Miss Holkestad.
Varsity Clubg Front Row: Coach Mack, Sue Pendo,
Kate Kincheloe, Lori Bell, Cindy Marshall, Susie
Stoke, Karen Bueche, Linda Yee, Jim Mohr, Norm
Halajian. Middle Row: Coach Boulware, Janice Erd-
man, Bob Kozak, Chris Strobel, Dan Nickovich, Jeff
Housman, Jack Cline, Kent Miyamoto, Gary Burk,
Craig Lopez, Mark Shuster, Rob Doeppel, Bentley
Cheli, Dennise Weaver, Mike Stringer, Clark Hull,
Tom Moritz, Dave Samarzich. Back Row: Coach
Weinberger, Richard Perry, Marc Oliver, Kerry
Burns, Jim Thompson, Brent Lachelt, Bruce Mat-
Interact, Varsity, Forensics!227
The Language 0f Learning
Of all the organizations on campus, four in
particular had the advantage of traveling during the
course of the year. German Club members traveled
to Huntington Beach to celebrate the Oktoberfest,
which is the traditional harvest celebration in
Germany. Besides discussing German culture at
meetings, the club sponsored many fundraisers. Their
annual candy sale included Gummy Bears, cola
bottles, and chocolate Advent calendars.
On the more romantic side, the French Club
prepared a French country style picnic on the library
lawn and a festive Christmas Party. They ran in the
holiday season with carols at a local convalescent
French Club Front Row: Kelly Groves, Kent Jenkins,
Valerie Martinenti, Mary Stoddard, Sue Cohen, Lau-
ra Lastra, Eun Kyung Kang. Middle Flow: Lynn Pe-
terson. Michele Johnson, Judy Peters, Laura
Packey, Beth Bowen, Laura Hooker, Stephanie Lit-
vak, Andrew Baker, Oravan Chhiap, Lou Vallasenor.
Back Row: Dori Suggs, Patty Megaro, Vicki Church-
man, Kay Cee Johnston, Vivian Santana, Merry Gor-
don, Kim Hall, Diane Nicholson. Karen McCulloch,
Laurie Wilson, Jan Stenning,
hospital. Their major fundraiser was a cake-walk in
the rally court to French music, and a second
semester Western Dance.
Switching to a more practical point of view was
the Engneering Club. They visited the Honeywell
Marine Systems Center in West Covina and gained
knowledge of the military system. An executive from
Cal Poly Pomona visited the club and discussed job
prospects of the engineering field.
Along with investigating career opportunities
pertaining to computers, Computer Club members
gained knowledge about computers, how they were
built, and operated.
N . .. , ,
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AI Aparicio and Letica Escobedo display trophies
won in previous competitions as a means of getting
hopeful students to join the Forensics Club.
Computer Club: Eric Muschinske, Jon Muschinske,
Bertrum Kaufmann, Josie Vasari, Mark Seecof, Mr.
Fountain, Steve Hansen, Jon Doyle, Chris Speck
Engineering Club Front Row: Dan Klimke, Scott
Olafson, Steve Chang. Middle Flow: Tracy Dudart,
Darryl Nakatani, Walter Zllis. Back Plow: Mr. Jokkel.
German Club Front Flow: Craig Haigh, Tony Richter,
Sen Ho Meng, Eric Muschinske. Back Row: Grace
Row, Heidi Daley, Robin Redeker, Carolyn Cassa-
lery, Yvonne Rassmussen, Rhonda Johnson.
Computer Club, Engineering Club, German Club!229
Serve And Support
Consisting of junior and senior girls, the Duchesses
sponsored various school activities which included a slave day
and a candy sale. Their most profitable event was the Valentine
Dance held at the Castaways in Burbank. A court was selected
for the dance and consisted of a king and four princes.
Supporting the athletic teams were two special groups: Track
and Field Foxes and Baseball Bunnies, The Foxes kept all the
statistics, times, records, and calculated points for all the
Apache meets. The Bunnies did various activities such as
making cookies, announcing, keeping score, and working in the
snack shack at all of the baseball games.
"The hardest thing is discipline, it's hard to get them to listen
and follow directions," stated Lisa Bundy, cross-age teaching
student. The cross-age teaching class visited four schools and
taught elementary children various activities such as hula hoop,
baseball, soccer, and basic athletic skills. The students involved
found that cross-age teaching was a fun experience.
One service group on campus were the Junior Civitans. This
club's main purpose was to raise money to donate to a school
for the mentally retarded. Some of their activities were to serve
at a Christmas brunch, a raffle, a hike in the mountains to clear
up an area of trash, and a fruitcake sale to help make final
payments on a school bus for a school for the mentally
Enjoying most outdoor sports, girl scouts in general, was the
Knotaloss club. Their activities included hiking, rowing, sailing,
and canoeing down the Colorado Fliver. The girls achieved
various awards for their participation in troop functions and
,te , 7
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In the Baseball Bunnle Snack Stand, Donna Del Rey
sells homemade cookies to raise funds for the club.
Knotalossp Front Row: Judy Peters, Lisa Miller,
Kathleen Mack, Karen Stumpf, Dawn Widland. Back
Fiow: Katrina Cross, Karen Doble, Paula Thomas,
Josie Vasari, Eileen Clement, Karen Brubaker.
Track and Field Foxesg Front Flow: Christa Lockard,
Anne Ritter, Lindy Hull, Kelli Peterson. Back Flow:
Laura Winterburn, Lisa Fionga, Lori Barber, Kathy ,
House, Diana Lehman, Sherri Sewell, Susan Brown,
Junior Civitang Monica Lawson, Cathy Stoner, Pam
Edwards, Sue Cohen, Tina Conover, Advisor- Mr.
Cieadlo, Mary Helms, Nancy Maljanian, Julie Hub-
bard, Paula Martinet.
With patience and yet a firm hand, Lisa Bundy helps
students at Longley Way learn self discipline.
230!Knotaloss, Track And Field Foxes, Junior Civitans
Baseball Bunnies, Front Row: Regina Sanchez, Julie
Hubbard, Clarice Taibi, Susan Greco, Patti Tor-
rence, Marybeth Lauderdale, Laura Lastra, Colleen
Gaspari, Anna Longo, Mary Helms, Cathy Crowley.
Middle Row: Pati Megaro, Leanne D'Arezzo, Margy
Sperry, Susie Taylor, Kathy Oneski, Judi Bithell,
Coach Meiers, Lori Mazone, Lisa Bundy, Debbie
White, Jackie Coyle, Donna Del Rey, Nancy Nor-
cross, Linda Cann. Back Row: Carolyn Henricksen,
Kim Norrisu, Diane Nicholson, Karen Serven, Lisa
Tan, Ricki Snyder, Heidy Daley, Anne Peterson,
Kathy Walker, Patti Bruno, Sue Roos, Deanne
Gates, Pam Harris, Jill Reinhardt, Andrea Dickson,
Cross-Age Teaching: Leo Alberg, Ruth Alexander,
Emil Amato, Terri Archer, Lisa Bundy, Carol Casals,
Kim Cashion, Tracy Chastain, Bentley Chelf, Patty
Clarke, Cathy Crowley, Gloria DeMars, Craig Ells-
worth, Pam Edwards, Debbie Erickson, Debbie
Fowler, Elaine Francis, Linda Freuh, Angela Fryer,
Jami Garcia, Karen Graff, Marlin Greathouse, Linda
Harding, Pam Harris, Mike Hefner, Milinda Hisey,
Sue Hoag, Lonnie Hoh, Jeff Houseman, Clark Hull,
Ruth Kamalesan, Susan Knight, Doreen Koch, Linda
Long, Teresa Manlove, Greg McTee, Sue Mutsaers,
Nicole Narbut, Melinda Nease, Sue Nelson, Corrine
Peters, Anne Peterson, Torri Peterson, Vicki Picon,
Yvonne Rasmussen, Rhonda Roberts, Greg Rod-
gers, Rick Roney, Sue Roos, Vicki Schunaker, Judy
Schutz, David Shurtleff, Richelle Synder, Mary Tor-
caso, Debbie Tormey, Connie Troncale, Rose Ann
Vernola, Jean Wang, Martha Weitkamp, Dawn Wid-
Duchessesg Front Row: Kathy Backer, Nancy Hol-
stein, Heidi Ryan, Debra Stanton, Melanie Petri,
Middle Row: Sharon Brolin, Cindy Boland, Wendy
Wakin, Lisa Rocks, Shelley Costanza, Kira Kern,
Peggy Murphy, Heidi Smith. Back Row: Denise
Weaver, Jackie Coyle, Donna Del Rey, Debbie
Fowler, Craig Lopez, Mindy Margett, Gary Burke.
Baseball Bunnies, Cross Age Teaching, Duchesses!231
Marking pumpkin prices, Mr. White, Jr. Ex-
change Advisor, gets ready for pumpkin
Jr. Exchange: Leo Alberg, Ruth Alexander,
Beth Bowen, Laura Campbell, Steve Chang,
Sue Cohen, Heidi Daley, Diane Damm, Deb-
bie Erickson, Jo Anna Gekas, Karen Graff,
Jyotish Grover, Rachel Hamburger, Jeff
Heins, Sue Hoag, Terri Hopf, Cari Jefferson,
Karen Kearns, Peter Kearns, Lovely Ko, Lin-
da Laun, Debbie Lee, Paula Martinet, Patty
Megaro, Pam Mullen, Paula Neander, Patty
Paulson, Kristen Petersen, Sherrie Powell,
Yvonne Rasmussen, Jill Reinhardt, Maya Ro-
driguez, Grace Row, Vivian Santana, Bobb
Slaby, Margery Stewart, Christy Storrs, Dori
Suggs, Jan Waken, Dave Waken, Dave
White, Dawn Widlund, Karen Wilferth, Hetty
Key Club: Front Row: Margy Sperry, Debbie
Budge, Annie Johntson, Steve Cassriel, Or-
vann Chiap, Cathy Stoner, Patti Bruno, Hilary
Holzhauer, Maya Rodriguez, Lorell Butter-
worth, Julie Lee, Dana Merritt. Back Row:
Denise Anderson, Nelle Allen, Gail Vanlan-
dingham, Eric Swenson, Tammy Devlin, Ka-
ren Swenson, Stacy Nale, Debbie Owen, Ad-
visor Mr. Onderdonk, Carolee Clawson, Kira
Kerns, Peggy Murphy, Melissa Richardson,
Jeanne Piscano, Pascal Merchant.
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At Your Service
Involvement seemed to play a great part in the
roles of Arcadia High students. This involvement was
especially true of the honorary members of Kiowas
and Senior Men. Members of these organizations
were chosen according to high scholastic standards
and their involvement in school and community
activities. A unique fund raiser used by the Kiowas
were singing telegrams. Fees for these telegrams
differed depending on the number of Kiowas
requested by the sender of the telegram.
The Senior Men were busy helping out by stocking
the disaster boxes for each class and selling football
programs at all of the home games. Together with
the Kiowas, the Senior Men sponsored a dance in
October called "Double Vision". Profits from this
dance were spent on a Christmas party for less
fortunate at the Hope House.
The Junior Exchange's pumpkin sale was a huge
success, making over 1,000 dollars. The annual
mistletoe sale was also a major fund raising project.
Besides raising money, the club visited Maclaren Hall
where they celebrated children's birthdays. In
addition to these activities they put on a talent show
for the Monrovia Convelescent home.
232lJr Exchange, Key Club
The Key Club's balloon distance contest, the
Zepplin Zoom, added much excitement to the
Homecoming football game. The yearly Christmas
tree sale, also sponsored by the Interact and Varsity
Clubs, produced enough money to make a sizable
donation to charity. Overall, the clubs displayed
much generosity in serving the community and
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Front Bow: Scott Riley, Dave Hahn, Rob Doeppel,
Bob Slaby, Robert Noble, Don Greene, Mike Emeri-
ing, Scott Lehmann, Grant Oepkes, Al Aparicio,
Jack Cline, Kent Miyamoto, Bob Reeder, Mr.
Aberle. Back Row: Tom Moritz, Steve Cassriel, Pete
May, Jim Winslow, Rod Knoll, Alex Iles, Jeff Daedler,
Mark Johnson, Dan Nikovich.
Front Ftow: Kristie Hoff, Maggie Weiss, Debbie
Erickson, Kathy Finnerty, Linds Laun, Patty Clarke,
Linda Kristensen, Mary Beth Brennan, Lesley Bry-
sow, Lisa Papay, Jackie Baker, Wendy Gilmore,
Vera Dragicevich, Mrs. lredale. Back Row: Lisa An-
drews, Anita Osborn, Sue Slater, Sharon Hollings-
worth, Carolyn Burhenn, Karen Kearns, Dori Suggs,
Leslie Battenburg, Amy Burland, Lori Grayson, Nan-
cy Hawkins, Chris Zirbel, Lisa Bundy.
Senior Men, Scott Lehman and Al Aparicio, sell
football programs at a home game.
Melodiously revealing their hidden talents, the
Klowas deliver a singing telegram.
Senior Men, Kiowas!233
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Listening to the student body's suggestions and carrying out
their requests was a big part of student government. A committee
was formed to research facts concerning the declaration of a
minimum day schedule for the 4th quarter. This issue was strongly
supported by the student body, as was improvement of the student
parking lot and the establishment of a smoking area. Scott Riley,
ASB President, served as the leader of student government. The
Executive Council also assisted the counseling staff by helping
with publicity, planning fundraisers, and peer counseling. A
committee was formed serving as an advisory board for Mr.
Askew in the area of curriculum. Student Government became
involved with controversial school issues, and made some very
2341 ASB Officers
Working diligently in the Student Store are members
of the executive council, Melinda Nease, Art Ca-
zares, Dana Merritt, and Dave Bontempo.
Sophomore Class Officers: Vicki Anderson, Carolee
Clawsen, Dave Mclntyre, Debbie Owen, Thad Bren-
nan, Lisa Tan.
Junior Class Officers: Kent Jenkins, Beth Bowen,
John Vaughn, Jenny Moran, Art Cazares, Neile Al-
Executive Council members: Thad Brennan, Kristie
Hoff, Art Cazares, Mary Beth Brennan, John Vahn,
Joan Blankenship, Robert Noble, Lori Grayson,
Scott Riley, Sue Knight, Ernie Little, Lisa Papay,
Scott Varney, Dana Merritt, Dave Mclntyre, Sharie
Publicity Commission was very active this year by
helping promote sport activities, dances, and
parades. Established during the previous year, the
group consisted of eleven junior and senior girls.
Their job was to paint signs for upcoming school
activities, decorate showcases, and help out at
events such as sophomore orientation and the
Diamond Jubilee Festivities.
Promoting spirit throughout the school was the
main concern of the Pep Commission. Under the
direction of Pep Commissioner, Jacki Baker, they
attended sport activities where they kept school spirit
going and helped decorate the school by painting
signs and banners which promoted and cheered on
Under the direction of Mr. Bruce Polay, the
Arcadia High School Symphony Orchestra started
the year with a week at Music Camp in September,
and continued practices during the entire year with
various night rehearsals, sectionals, and full orchestra
rehearsals. They were invited along with five other
orchestras from all the Western States to attend and
perform at the All Western Convention in Anaheim.
Some of their selections included "Hoe-down" from
"Rodeo", "Fantasia", and "A night on Bald
Mountain". The thrill of putting on a superb
performance made the many hours of rehearsal a
rewarding experience for the members of the
Publicity Commission: Sue Knight-Publicity Com-
missioner, Jo Anna Gekas, Michele Grau, Dwilynda
Hahn, Pam Harris, Kathy Latiolait, Nancy McKenna,
Jill Fleinhardt, Kathy Sanzo, Sue Slater, Carolyn
Smith, Margy Sperry, Traci Wagner.
Pep Commission: Sue Bush, Debi Daleo, Laura
Dukes, Janet Hier, Lisa Lanza, Linda La Patka, Lln-
da Laun, Gennifer Mallord, Patty Megaro, Teri Nix-
on, Mary Stoddard, Lisa Sutter, Tina Trocki, Jan
Waken, Brenda Whitehill. -
Concentrating on her work, Susan Bush, a member
of Pep Commission, paints a sign for an upcoming -
236!Publicity Commission, Pep Commission
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Ruth Alexander, Melody Bodor, Maureen
Jeannie Chen, Sharon Cordon, Militsa
Vera Dragecevich, Carole Dunning,
Eastman, Heather Friesen, Lorie Glynn, Marr
Greathouse, Patrick Hacker, Christopher Hill,
Hollingsworth, Eric Holmlund, Donna Hynek,
Alexander Iles, Kaycee Johnstone, Colleen Kline,
Susan Kochevar, David Kreinbring, Linda Kristen-
son, Mark Lindheimer, Sal Lozano, Mike Mathews,
Susan McMillan, Keith Merkley, Kendall Merkley,
Joslyn Metzger, Lisa Miller, Dev Mishra, Paula
Neander, James O'Toole, Thomas Peters, Kenneth
tra in a practice session.
Pithey, Alan Fteinecke, Rodney Sargent, Helen
Sarkisian, Susan Saunders, Stephanie Searfoss,
Carrie Shmagin, Dorothy Suggs, Suzanne Stoke,
Che Tsai, Gayle Tsern, Kathleen Wayne, Craig
Wheeler, Deidre Zavitz, Robert Biole, Beth Bowen,
Phil Batterson, Cindy Fouse.
Diligently working, Mr. Polay conducts the Orches-
Striving for perfection, Linda Nash, Susie Saunders,
and Stephanie Searfoss rehearse a Christmas song.
Rehearsing around the piano, Mr. Aldstadt prepares
Sylvia Hart, Brenda Burns, and Sue Slater for their
New Spirit: Front Row: Linda Spuck, Patricia Clarke,
Theresa Peterson, Francine Lindesrnith, Jennifer
Welsh, Julie Christensen, Lesley Bryson, Kathy
Cady. Back Row: Deborah Beaver, Judy Peter, Mar-
sha Severns, Mary Gallagher, Christine Vandeno-
ever, Lynne McCormick, Peggy Murphy, Lori Bar-
Singing in harmony are A Cappella members: Becky
Denny, Patti Bruno, and Lynda Cann.
Chanteurs: Eun Kyung Kang, Dave Muniz, Sylvia
Hart, Sue Ross, Mike Hatcher, Kelli Kretzschmar,
Pete Mar, Lisa Miller, Tom Moritz, Karen Sanladerer,
Ken Roht, Kathy Widaman, Jett Vandeweghe, Cathy
Watson, Brett Perkins, Sue Slater, Dave Hahn, Mer-
rilee Johnson, Scott Varney, Brenda Burns, Mike
Treble Choir: Kathleen Abshire Carrie Ashcratt,
Cathleen Barney, Helen Bersane, Andrea Budavari,
Catherine Costigan, Della Cramer, Pamela Cramer,
Diane Gromwell, Roberta Duffy, Debbie Gallagher,
Mari Garcia, Andrea Gelder, Janet Gilbert, Dawnelle
Greathouse, Janet Hildebrandt, Sheri Hill, Laura
Horton, Donna Jackson, Karen Kenedy, Robyn
Kortje, Audrey Lick, Laura Lister, Jennifer Mclntire,
Deine McGinnis, Kathryn O'Nesky, Kristen Petter-
son, Dianna Preston, Leslie Price, Renee Sorenson,
Susan Sorenson, Leslie Stanley, Nadia Straghalis,
Shari Wendt, Brenda West, Yun-Hsuan Yang.
Creating intricate dance steps, New Spirit members
liven up any song.
A Cappella: Jean Aun, Janice Au, Wendy Baehr,
Laura Barber, Patrick Brooks, PatiLu Bruno, Sharon
Buonauro, Brenda Burns, Lynda Cann, Carl Carter,
Angie Costanza, Catherine Crook, Melinda Cush-
man, William Dale, Janet Dawson, Becky Denney,
Maria Dimura, Greg Elliot, Adam Friedman, Jo Anna
Gekas, Gary Grammer, Suzanne Greco, Mike
Hatcher, Tish Horton, Brian Jemelian, Linda Khan-
chalian, Toni Knefelkamp, Linda La Patka, John
Lovrensky, Charles Lubeshkott, Lisa Lucas, Ray-
mond Lysher, Pam Mc Guffin, Cahrles Mitchel, Mark
Mooneyham, Dave Muniq, Denise Pappas, Patricia
Paulson, Mardie Payne, Kathy Penharlow, Brett
Perkins, Corinne Peters, Robert Prosper, Martha
Ramirez, Karen Ribbens, Maya Rodrigues, Karen
Russell, Fritz Schmitt, De Lynn Schoenholtz, Marsha
Severns, Marcia Sheppard, Meg Shurtleff, Gail
Shuster, Terri Sprague, Timothy Steinberger, Clarice
Taibi, Connie Teilhet, Kathleen Terberg, Tracy Vail,
Jonathan Van Oss, Ronald Watson, Antoinett Weer-
asinha, Craig Wheeler, Pam Whitchill, Wendy Wil-
bert, Laura Winterburn.
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Make Your Own
Kind 0f Music
Singing and dancing their way to the top and entertaining
audiences throughout the community were the school's finest
vocalists, the Chanteurs. They participated in competitions
and concerts, each time presenting a delightful performance.
Sixteen of the finest female vocalists make up the New
Spirit choral group. These young ladies performed in the
Choral Carousel and the Holiday Concert. This group
continued to grow in popularity with the student body and
The sohool's largest singing group is the A Cappella Choir
Rich, unaccompanied voices blended together to create ear
pleasing music. This group pleased audiences in the
community and at Arcadia High School.
Treble Choir is another one of Arcadia's choral groups.
This group was a basic singing group, and they performed
spectacularly at the Holiday Concert along with the other
fine choral groups.
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The J.V. Cheerleaders left a lasting impression on
their summer camp. To make their stay more
exciting, the girls smeared peanut butter on the
mirrors and had midnight water balloon fights. These
unusual acts were not the only reasons why the
cheerleaders will be remembered. Their strong and
constant effort earned an "Excellent" trophy and
three "Superior" ribbons. Many hours of hard work
and continued practice were the keys to the J.V.'s
The main idea behind the Flag Girls was to arouse
Apache Spirit and they worked very hard to "Do
lt!". Last summer they attended a camp at Santa
Barbara. Going to three classes a day, they learned
and performed routines which earned them a
"Superior" award. They did an outstanding job
keeping the school spirit at an all time high.
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"Get If On!"
Varsity Cheerleaders' abilities extended far beyond
promoting spirit. To begin the year's activities, they
displayed their hidden skill and creativity in the art of
"T.P,ing." A U.S.A. camp during the summer
enabled them to get to know each other better and
provided them with new cheers and ideas. Camp
proved to be beneficialg especially because of one
particular counselor, Evelyn, who instructed them on
how to "get into" their cheers. Among the awards
they received were the spirit stick and an
The Song Girls were faced with numerous
problems and complications concerning their
uniforms: but despite these problems, they managed
to get off to a great start. They spent four days at
summer camp where they received a "Superior"
trophy and the prestige of being the only group
awarded a perfect score.
Providing music for athletic events, pep rallies and
assemblies, and community functions was the pep
band. Their music ranged from contemporary rock to
jazz standards to original pep band arrangements.
Some selections were "Get it on", "Short People",
2421 Pep Squad
Arousing the students' enthusiasm, Shelly Hooker
cheers at a home football game.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS: Dave Mutschler, Shelly
Hooker, Mindy Margett, Al Aparicio, Chris Crowley,
and Sharon Brolin.
Pep Squad members have some fun riding in an old
fire truck while celebrating the Diamond Jubilee.
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A Feeling of Pride
The drums, echoing off the walls, send the
cadence bolting through the crisp coastal air. As the
band moves forward, so does the sound of applause
as it catches on down the line of people like falling
dominoes. As they reach the competition area,
silence falls like darkness upon the crowd. The band,
frozen at attention, awaits the shrill whistle which
commands the roll-off. The Princesses snap the
banner into place as the Tall Flag girls crash their
poles to the pavement. The Apaches move
mechanically forward in unison. Sixteen counts of
silence signal the explosive commencement ot the
march and the deafening roar of the appreciative
crowd. A tingling sensation is generated through
every person performing- A feeling of pride
because they know they are the best.
The nine Princesses combined beauty with
precision in accentuating the boldness of the Apache
Marching Band. Strength was vitally necessary for
the girls to support the one-hundred pound banner
and to keep it steady at all times. The dancing
ability of the Princesses was highly awarded and
praised at a U.S.A. camp this summer at Santa
Barbara. They were the only banner group with the
distinction of having a perfect scoreg along with this
score, they received a second place in a dance
competition and twenty-one Superior ribbons.
FRONT ROW: Connie Teilhet, Maureen Mauch, Pam
Mullen. SECOND ROW: Pam Whitehill, Beth Bowen,
Heather Chandler, Selena Skomsvold, Sharon Cor-
don, Shannon Skomsvold, Vicki Churchman, Diane
Wicker, Wendy Morris. THIRD ROW: Debbie Harris,
Kaycee Johnstone, Kimberly Lomasney, Paula
Mickle, Dand Macfarlane, Wendy Baehr, Pami
Saftler, Jenny McEntire. NOT SHOWN: Ann Hull.
The twenty-one Tall Flags added
splashes of color and excitment to the
band on the field and street. Spending
two evenings a week during the
summer, the girls utilized a variety of
colors, spins, and manuvers to create
beautiful half-time routines to such
songs as "Man of La Mancha", "Step
to the Rear", and "Rocky". On the
street, the Tall Flags added to the
award-winning tradition of the Arcadia
marching units by capturing a second
place in their first tall flag competition
at the Chino Band Review. Working
with the Princesses, both groups were
responsible for the band's consistantly
high showmanship score.
Surprise elephant raids at night and water balloon
fights got the Apache Marching Band off to a
spirited start for the upcoming parade season. Under
the leadership of drum major, Flick Clough, the band
played the march, "The Voice of the Guns," and
blasted their way to a superior award-winning
season. To set the pace, the band won Sweepstakes
at Buena Park and Chino. Along with these awards,
special awards were also presentedg the percussion
section won a second place at Chino, and first place
for drum major was awarded to Arcadia in all of its
parades. Other band reviews included Hawthorne
and West Arcadia. Winning the Sweepstakes trophy
at the All Western Band Review at Long Beach, the
band was named the best band in the state of
California. Because of their distinguished record and
outstanding showmanship, the Apache Marching
Band, Tall Flags and Princesses were invited to
march in the highly esteemed Rose Parade on New
i area W s
Drum Major-Rick Clough, Pam Anderson, Gale Backer, Susan Bade, Kirsten Baisner. Marlin Barbeau, Sharon Barrett, Kirk Beard, Karen Benedict, Samir Bhalt, Lance Bingham, Carol Bradford, Lori Brock,
Karen Brubaker, Chris Brunwin, Sean Brunwin, Carrie Burhenn, Brian Burnett, Mike Cartwright, Devin Cass, Flon Chaney, Julie Christensen, Eileen Clement, Nick De La Torre, Darwin Dellman, Amy Deneen,
Scott Des Jardins, Andrea Dickson, Dave Duncan, Ken Edwards, Kristin Eriksson, Cindy Fouse, Kelly Furniss, Steve Garry, Marissa Gonzales. Julie Gunnell, Jennifer Hahn, Cynthia Harding, Jamie Haserot,
Larry Hayes, Mary Helms, Janet Hier, Chris Hill, Lisa Hisey, Stacy Hoherd. Sharon Hollingsworth, Eric Holmlund, Teresa Horton, Donna Hynek, Peggy Hawkins, Alex lies, Steve Johanson. Judy Johnson,
Dana Kennedy, Mark Knapp, Sue Kochevar, Dave Kreinbring. Tom Kreinbring, Linda Kristensen, Sheila Larson, Walter Lauderdale, Dave Leatherberry. Randy Leatherman, Jin Lee. Stacey Lee, Wally Lee,
Mark Lindheimer, Laura Lister, Sue Lister, Karen Lowe, Sal Lozano, Kathy Mack, Dan Maljanian, Nancy Maljanian, Tim Martin. Delight Matheny, Curtis Mc Clam, Lynne Mc Cormick, Fran Mendoza, Keith
Merkley, Kendall Merkley, Mike Milinovich, Dev Mishra, Keith Morris, Linda Nash, Jim O'toole, Bob Ochoa, Grant Oepkes, Mike Patrick, Kristen Patterson, Bob Perry, Amy Plau, Ed Pithey, Janice Plessner.
Tracy Porter, Jim Pritchard, Chris Ramirez, Curt Reichenleld. Janis Reid, Alan Fieinecke, Jill Reinhardt, Tim Ftoot, Cathy Ftouser, Jim Russell, Andy Sale, Linda Sale, Fiod Sargent, Susie Saunders, Jett
Schroeder, Judy Schultz, Linda Scott. Mike Scott, Matt Searloss, Karen Shaw, Jana Slight, Greg Smith, Tracy Smith, Margy Sperry, Linda Spuck, Rob Stinner, Suzie Stoke, Pam Sullivan, Leanna
Tamburrino, Roger Thomas, Polly Tisdial, Julie Van De Brooke, John Vaughn, Joh Waddleton, Eileen Watrous, Jett Watts, John Watts, Kathy Wayne, Joe Walsenlelder, Steve Weiss, Craig Wheeler, Cheryl
Whelchal, Jim Winslow, Chip Young, Lisa Zecher. Dave Zirbel, Margaret Mc Meen, Helen Mc Kendrick.
Head Torn Maureen Caringella Neile Allen, Sharon Arnold. Cindy Bednar, Lysette Bernardini, Joan Blankenship, Cheryl Colley, Laura Costanza Tracey Cumberland Liane D Arezzo
Donna del Rey Pam Deneen Pal Deneen. Jeanine Edwards, Sheri Goddard, Shelley Halperin, Jennller Harris. Manami Hoshi, Cindi Howard, Lynn ller Janis Johnson Lori Johnson Karen
Kearns Linda Khanchalian Lisa Maclariane, Lynda Mayer, Jenny Moran. Judy Peters. Martha Ramirez, Karen Fiibbens, Laura Robinson, Jenny Rule Jan Schultz Debbie Smart Christy
Storrs Gall Vanlandingham Annette Webb. Teresa Zollerino.
. .ral Q
Princesses-Front Row: Stephanie Searfoss, Connie
Troncale, Lori Mazone, Lisa Bundy. Back Row: Vivian
Santana, Kim Adams, Debbie White, Chris Zirbel, Ra-
"Happiness is ..." winning a sweepstakes trophy as
shown by Head Tom Maureen Caringella and Drum
ff" - ,
A good book makes interesting reading for Scott
Davis and Kristi Hoff.
Scott Lehman tries on a Barney's coat hoping
that it fits.
Demonstrating a new carpet, Doug Foster
decides to buy wall-to-wall carpeting for his van.
Mary Hayward looks over the selection at
Hinshaw's, located in the West Arcadia district.
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To help cover the cost of publishing the Annual, a
section called, "Sponsors" had been set aside. This
section gave businesses a chance to publicize
themselves and defrayed the cost of the Annual by
approximately 35000. It also enabled local
merchants the opportunity to publicize their business
and a chance to thank AHS for patronizing them.
During lunch, Arcadia students traveled to many
fast food stops. Those on foot rapidly shuffed to
near-by Taco Lita, Carl's Jr., or Submarine Express. '
Others fortunate enough with a set of wheels, were
able to travel further distances such as Ardella's
Pizza, Bob's Big Boy, and Marie Callendars.
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l Serving great steaks is no
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the Cask 'n Cleaver From our "blind taste testf to hand-picking
. our meats. to serving only Corn Belt beef. to careful aging.
2 Q to eutting your steak to order. to searing and
li , U 'y'ijfj.1 2f sealing in natural juices and flavor. to really warm
1 ' 3 ij ,jig - service. no one does more to serve you a better steak and
S 5 great things to go with it than the Cask'n Cleaver
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611 WEST DUARTE ROAD I ARCADIA 91008
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ONTIACTOIS LICENSE NO. C5332l690
ED AND MARJ REMBECKY
EDMAR ATHLETIC SUPPLY
"Specializing in" L
TENNIS - BASEBALL -fem,
SOFTBALL 0 SOCCER
120 E. SANTA CLARA
AFICADIA, CA 91006 PHONE: 12131 4.45-1710 F I
ARCADIA L '
Complete Office 12 North First Avenue
Supplies Arcadia, California 91006
324 5 445-7842
Fashion Park S
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36 West Live Oak 447-8169
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HOMEIMPROVEMENT CENTER Congratulations
60 W. Live Oak Ave. " Class
' Arcadia, Calif. 91006 of ,79
JERRY SHIRLEY 12131447-4291 ARCADI A
ARCADIA APPLIANCE CENTER
' Factory Authorized
SALES AND SERWCE 40 East Duane Road , 447-3586
Arcadia, California 447-2141
28 L. DUARTE ROAD
ARCADIA CALIF. 91006
JUNE 8: JERRY ERICKSON 446-4439
662 s Duarte Rd ANGELO S UNISEX
ROSIE'S ICE CREAM
231 Foothill Blvd 357 6419
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DEFRO SELLB GRADEN IILLI
BLISS BELL8 SHIRLEY BELLB
FOR BETTER LIVING WITH
BOOKS BIBLES MUSIC GIFTS CARDS
LIGHTHOUSE CHRISTIAN STORES
3000 Bellilower Blvd lat Spnngl Long Beach 90808
21314251211 2131439 6821
101 S Brand lat Broadwayl Glendale 91204
157 E College feast of Cntrusl Covma 91723
1313 S Baldwm Isouth ol Duarie Rdl Arcadla 91006
227 Orangefalr Mall 1Harbor al 917 Fullerton 92532
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BALDWIN REALTY REGISTER
We know your city. We know your neighborhood. We know your street?
ARCADIA wEsT AncAoIA MONROVIA Gl.ENoonA coMMEmcAI. ADMlNIsTnATIoN
909 S. SANTA ANITA 906 S. BALDWIN 949 W. FOOTHILL 115 E. FOOTHILL 630 W.DUARTE RD,A202 909 S. SANTA ANITA
445-0136 445-8260 445-7620 963-9451 447-3565 574-7201
JAMES M. WALLIN MARCUS L. GODFFIY, JR.
WILLIAM OUIN DALE H. MUSSACK
STEVE FFIANZ DONALD FI. ROSS
33 E. Wheeler 446-4651
The 'Band 'Box
MERLE NORMAN COSMETICS
9600 E URS TUNAS DR. ' TEMPLE CITY, CALIF. 91780 - 286 C-713
941 West Duarte Fid. Monrovia, Calif.
Free Delivery Phone 446-8294
Big Enough to Serve You - Small Enough to
India ELI,o1s1a Koxnm
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3475 E. Colorado SYIVIES CADILLAC 795-S381
446-6 I 48
49 Esf Hunfingfon Drive -
Arcadia Calrforma 9 I 006
Office Supplies ' Giffs ' Sfafionery
R A-N 617 SOUTH FIRST AVENUE Afcadla Alulnnl ASSQC
CRAFT ARCADIA CALIFORNIA 91006
SUPPLIES f2I3D447 8310
CLITKQEES Jud: Conner Mary Marshall
73 E Duarte Rd SOUND FACTORY 446 0161
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100 S. san Gabriel MISSION CHEVROLET 287-6184
44 5- 2467
35 'CII Lil Tunn Dr.
Arrmsranf ,. - .
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949 W. Duarte Road
Monrovia, CA 91016 ' W
1300 s. Goldenwest Ave.
Arcadia, CA 91006
1810 E. Colorado Blvd.
Pasadena, CA 91 107
DALE W- HUSHAW Arcudn, Cnhl. 91006
THE PLASTER KAST
Ptantora aquas amps
Fme Palnta and Bmshea
140 E Llve Oak
Arcadia CA 91006
JOAN CHUCK 81 MIKE C2131 447 9868
Dual Exhaush Ts'1p'pOl
ARCADIA MUFFLER SERVICE
FRANK YAMAMOTO 310 Eas+Hun1'ing'fon Dr.
JACK KAWAHATA Arcadia Calif.
Specializing ge Uniqui Statuary A
AGENTS A BROKERS
9124 Las Tunas Dr RALPH E WEAVER INSURANCE COMPANY 286 2131
340 S Lake Ave !Pasadena CA 91101!213 796 8388
57 Wheeler Ave lArcadla CA 91006!446 4488
OPHTHALMOLOGIST PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
EYE GLASSES CONTACT LENS
286-4478 288-6047 9: OO A.M. - 5: 30 P.M.
9536 E. LAS TUNAS MON. THRU ERI.
TEMPLE CITY CALIF. 91780 SAT. 9:00 - 3:00
"THE LATEST FASHIONS IN EYEWEAR"
Publishers of the
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310 Coulh Myrtle Avenue
Monrovla Ccllfomxc 91016
Phone 12131 359 1166
211 E Foothill Blvd 357 1942
16 E Llve Oak 445 2326
120 E Duarte Rd TACO LITA 445 2889
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1000 S Baldwin 445 0540
SALT VVATER AND TROPICAL FISH
PET 8 JUNGLE
124 W LAS TUNAS DR ARCADIA
BREEDER CHOICE FROZEN FOOD
D FOR YOUR PETS
ALL. NEE s
Mods Jr Mario?
446 bl 36
800 S Sonia Amie
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WILLIAM O. MORRISON
Hunfnqfo Healfh Club
4I EMI Hunfingfon Dr.
V,njTQjQQIQLeT,,e Stephens Floor Covering
512 SO FIRST AVENUE
HARDWQQD Fl-0093 AFICADIA CALIFORNIA 91006
Ref"T'SI' TOM STEPHENS
CARPET Telephone 447 8137
3303 E colorado Blvd JACK WALL CHEVROLET 449 3333
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PHONE 447 1841
18 E. DUARTE R
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QUALITY SUPPLIES FOR NURSERYMEN
343 W. DUARTE ROAD MONROVIA CALIF. 91016
KAREA CODE 2131 359-3434
SUNDAY' 9'0 - :O
1212 SO. BALDWIN AVE.
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555:-?:f Day OF Nighr 445.1 :ai E um
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51 1 South First Avenue
Arcadia, California 91006 SANTA ANITA CAMERA SHOP
IN El. RANCHO - MAY CO. SHOPPING CENTER
Congratulations to the Class 1119 w. Huntington D
of 1979 FRANK J. REGAN Arcadia, California
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CALIFORNIA REDWOOD HOT TUB CO
122 W Las Tunas Dr
Arcadia CA 91006
California Contractors Llc No 350914
CHRISTOPHER M MCGUIRE 446 4437
STORE FRONTS at COMMERCIAL GLAZING
305 N SANTA ANITA
MIRRORS at Au'ro GLASS ARCADIA CA 91006
AIQCADIA GLASS 84 MIDIQOIQ CORD.
7250 N ROSEMEAD BLVD
SAN GABRIEL CA 91-ns
213 285 8811
PILLOWS CUSTOM FINISHING
GROUP on INDIVIDUAL
NEEDLEPOINT 8: CREWEL CLAssEs
MON BAT 105
SUNDAY I2 4
CONNIE FRENCH SHIRLEY GOAD
,T ' freak
253 Alex Iles Rlch Perry Ron Kemp
255 Mary Hayward
259 Ken Stothers Melissa Shlppey Melmda
260 Dwaln Schenk Steve Benvenuto Gary Burke
Troy Dlxon Jeff Maddock Llsa Lanza Tern
Strombonte Mlchelle Upp Amy Benvenuto
261 Jlm Mohr, Pam Perry, LaVonne Pederson
262 Joe Rossa, Vlckl Anderson, Heldy Nakamura,
263 Carl Jefferson, Mellssa Fllchardson, Scott Leh
mann, Debbie Knueven, Carolyn Henruckson
270 Rack Garabedvan, Melissa Richardson, Mellssa
Shlppey, Scott Lehmann, Sue Belswenger, Ed
271 Chris Crowley, Paul Duane, Alan Campbell, Tum
Muller, Gary Glavlano, Dave Malafrante, Cindy
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ABERCROMBIE, STEPHEN 108, 216, 220
ABERLE. KEN 194, 233
ABOOD. SALLY 194
ABOUL ELA, RIAYA 171
ABRAHAMSON, NINA 108
ABRAM. JANICE 193
ABSHIRE, KATHLEEN 171. 238
A CAPPELLA 238, 239
ACCARDO, JULIANNE 108
ACKERMAN. DAVE 194
ACKROYD, BEATE 147
ACOSTA, MARCELA 171
ACREE, MARC 79, 88. 147, 171
ADAMS. JAY 23. 108
ADAMS. KIMBERLY 108, 247
ADAMS. ROSELLA 108
ADHAMI. KUOROSH 169
ADKINS. CRAIG I71
ADRIAN. JULIET 108
A Feeling O1 Pride 244
AGAJANIAN. ROBERT 147
AHN. JEAN 147, 171
AINGE, RICKY 171
AKINS. WILLIAM 108
ALBERG, LEO 147, 231, 232
ALBERG, MARY 106
ALBERTER, JAMES 147
ALBO, AL 194
ALEXANDER. STANLEY 171
ALEXANDER. RUTH 147, 231, 232, 237
ALFERY, STEVEN 147
ALLEE, MIKE 194, 207, 241
ALLEN. KIMBERLY 108
ALLEN, KRISTA 147
ALLEN, NEILE 147. 224. 232, 235, 243, 247. 285
ALLEN, TAMMIE 169
ALLISON, LEISA 92. 108. 224
ALLISON, LINDA 147
ALSTADT, DAVE 194. 23B
ALUZZI, FERNANDO 147
ALVAREZ. AUGUSTO 147
ALVAREZ. LOUIS 87, 108, 143
AMATO, EMIL 26, 88, 147, 231
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE 18, 27. 35. 159
ANDERS. EARL 194
ANDERSON. ANITA 77, 147
ANDERSON. BRETT 108
ANDERSON. DAN 61, 204, 205
ANDERSON. DANIEL 70, 71, 102, 171
ANDERSON, DENISE 147. 232, 285
ANDERSON, DIANE 108. 227
ANDERSON, GARY 69. 147
ANDERSON. GLENN 147
ANDERSON. KEAVIN 108
ANDERSON, KELLY 108
ANDERSON, PAMELA 92, 147. 246
ANDERSON, PAMELA 147
ANDERSON. VICKI 77, 171, 218. 235. 288
ANDRE, LONNIE 169
ANDREDLI. FRANCESCA 108
ANDRESEN. R. ERIC 108
ANDREWS, JANET 108
ANDREWS, MARTY 57. 60, 63, 147
A New Kingdom In Newcaslle Park 43
ANNAS. ANDREW 171
ANNAS. JOHN 145
ANNIS, BARRY 193
ANTONIO, DEAN 100
Apaches Go C.I.F. Again 68
Apaches Roots 29
APARICIO. ALFREDO 108, 123, 143, 227,
APPARCEL. JULIE 147
Arcadians Hit Swilchbacks 74
ARCHER, TERRI 147. 231
ARCHIBALD. JAMES 87. 171
ARCHULETA, EDWARD 147
AREHART, GLENNON 108
AREHART, JILI. 147
ARENTSON, ERIC 171. 219
ARGUELLES. JOSEPH 71, 101, 171
ARIAS. STEVEN 147
ARNESON, JULIE 169
ARNOLD, STACY 147, 247
AROBIO. GINA 30, 31, 147, 167
ARONOLD. SHARON 147
ARTHUR, KELLY 169
ARY, GERARD 147
ARVISO. LISA 145
ARVISO. DONNA 147
ASHCRAFT, CARRIE 193, 238
ASKEW. WADE 204. 205. 234
A Tale 01 Two Cllles 127
ATTALA. MONA 108, 143
A1 Your Service 232
AI 7.000 Feet 27
AU. JANICE 169. 230
AUN. JEAN 238
AUSTIN, H. DANIEL 69. 108
AVRIA, KAYHANEH 147
AYRIA. KAMBIZ 69. 145
A Wortd OI DiIIerer1ce 34
AZZAM, STEVEN 68. 69, 91, 147
BACHELDEFI, Gnsseonv 15, aa, 147
Lmcnc, Juoim 147
HACKER. GALE 171, 246
sfxcxen. KATHLEEN wa, 224, 231
aAcKPAc1c1NG CLUB 21, 159. 217
BADE, susAN 111. 246
IBAEHR. wENov 11, 147, 238. 245
BAILEY. BRENDA 108
BAILEY. JOSEPH 11, 111
BAILEv, LESLIE we
BAISNER, Kinsrsn 147, 2.16
BAKER, ANDREW 141, 229
BAKER, CRYSTAL 171
BAKER, JACOUELYN so, 108
BAKER, JULIE 105
BALLARD, KAREN 106
BAND 30. 31, 106, 124, 216, 217. 246
BANNISTEF1, LORI 147, 224
BARBA. DANIEL 171
BARBEAU. MARTIN 145. 246
BARBER, LAURA 230. 238
BARKUS. CHRIS 91. 147. 223
BARLEEUS, MONIOUE 147
BARMAKSEZIAN, SHANT 145, 171
BARNARD. DANIEL 147
BARNARD, DAVID 78. 88. 108
BARNES, ROBERT 108
BARNETT, LORI 99. 108. 238
BARNEY, CATHLEEN 171. 238
BARNEY, KENT 194
BARNEY, SUZANNE 147
BARRETT. DALE 141
BARRETT, SHARON 171, 246
EIARRON, ROBERT 147
BARFION, TOM 145
BARTLETT, BUD 194, 225
BARTON. ILAURIE 108, 220. 221
BARTON. RICHARD 147
BARTZ. BRENT 70. 71. 171
BASKE. DREW 108
BASS. JANINE 109
BATEMAN, DEAN 169
BATES. BRIAN 109
BATES, TAMARA 109
BATTENBURG, LESLIE 109, 143, 233
BATTENBURG, SCOTT 78, 147
BATTERSON. PHILIP 171, 237
BAUER, MICHELE 171
BAUR, VICKI 147
BAUGHMAN. SHARON 171
BAUMAN, RONALD 147
BAXTER, MARTHA 147
BAYER, RHONDA 171
BAZIN, SHIRLEY 26. 148
BEALE. DAVID 148
BEAR, JOE 171
BEARD. KIRK 193, 246
BEAVER. DEBORAH 238
BEAVER, KEVIN 145, 171
BECKNER, LEE ANN 171
BEDNAR. CINDY 109
BEDNER. DONNA 169, 247
BEEBE, ELEANOR 95, 171
BEESLEY. HOLLY 109
BEHR, KATHLEEN 171
BEILSTEIN, ERIC 227
BEISWENGER. SUSAN 109. 262, 266, 274, 288
BELJAK, ROY 169
BELL, JOHN 171
BELL. LORI 95, 109
BELLEPERCHE, BRAD 193 ,
BELLE, ERIC 148
BELLE, NORMAN 74. 91. 109, 143
BENAK, PATRICK G. 109
BENAK, PATRICK J. 109
BENELISHA, JAMES 148
BENEDICT, KAREN 171, 246
BENGEL, LAURENA 171
BENSON. GENE 109
BENSON, KIMBERLY 148. 222
BENSON, NATALIE 171
BENSON, ROBERT 91, 109
BENVENUTO. AMY 171, 260, 274
BENVENUTO. STEVEN 109. 260. 274
BERGERON, TOMMIE 148
BERNABEI, LAURA 109
BERNADINI. EDMUNDO 171, 218, 266. 274, 288
BERNADINI. LYSETTE IB. 109. 247
BERNTSON. DANIEL 148
BERSANE. HELEN 171, 238
BERTOZZI, DOUGLAS 69. 110. 143, 226, 227
BERUMEN, DAVID 148
Baller Taste 139
BETTIN. ROBIN 85. 94, 110
BEWLEY. TODD 110
BHATT, SAMIR 92, 95. 198, 246
BICKLE. ANN 148
BICKER, JULIE 148
BICKSLER. KEITH 169
BIEHL, ADRIENNE 148
BINGHAM, LANCE 41. 148, 246
BIOHLE. ROBERT 237
BIRKETT, LAURA 148
BISHOP, GLENN 110
BISHOP, THEODORE 79. 80. 171
BITHELL, JUDI 148, 220, 231
BITTNER, SUSI 110. 143, 222. 224, 243
BLACK. ALAN 110
BLACK, CATHY 148
BLACK, DAVID 171
BLACK. DOUGLAS 110
BLACK. EUGENE 148
BLACK. JANET 171
BLACKMORE, RONALD 110
BLAIR. KENNETH 110
BLANKENSHIP, JOAN 148, 235, 247
BLOGIN, LONNE 110
BLOOM. MAUREEN 171
BLUE. CHARLES 14B
BLUE. STACY 171
BLUM, PERLA 171
BODOR. MELODY 149, 237
BOGLE, JOHN 101, 171
BOGUE, JEFFREY 148
BOLAND, CYNTHIA 110, 231
BOLEY, VERONICA 26, 110
BONK, CHRISTINE 149
BONNER. ERIC 110
BONTEMPO. DAVID 50, 104, 149. 222. 235
BORDIGHI, ANTHONY 70, ,71, 172
BORN. DARLENE 148
BOS. GREGORY 172
BOSTICK. DONNA 172
BOSTICK, PAUL 169
BOULWARE. DAVE 67, 71, 85, 194, 208
BOWEN, BETH 149. 223. 229. 232. 235, 237
BOWMAN. SHELLY 172
BRADFORD, CAROL 149, 246
BRAMSTEDT, JURT 172
EIRAMSTEDT, RANDALL 149, 220. 221
BRANDES, THERESA 149
BRAUNWALDER, GREG 101, 110
BRENNAN, MARY 20. 50, 110, 143. 232, 235
BRENNAN. THADDEUS 198. 235
BRENNER. AARON 110. 143
BRENNER, STEPHEN 149
BRERETON. MELISSA 90. 172
BREWER, CLAYTON 169
BRICKER. DAVID 172
BRIDGEMAN, DAWN 172
BRIDGEMAN, DENISE 149
BRIGMAN. DAVID 172
BRIGMAN, SEANA 111
BRILZ, BRIANA 93, 99, 172
BFIION, ROBERT 69. 149
BROCK, LORI 149, 246
BRODERICK, CRAIG 68, 69. 149
BROLIN, SHARON 4, 30, 111, 167. 231. 242
BROLIN, THOMAS 149
BROOKS. KAREN 172
BROOKS, PATRICK 71. 101, 172, 238
BROOKS, STEPHEN 149
BROWN, CHERYL 111
BROWN. DIANE 90, 149
BROWN. LES 26, 27, 194
BROWN, ROBERT 111
BROWN, SUSAN 172. 230
BROWN. VIRGINIA 194
BROWN, WARREN 149
BROYLES, BRENT 73, 91, 149
BRUBAKER, KAREN 172. 230. 246
BRUDER, ROBERT 71. 172
BRUKER, BRIAN 172
BRUMLEY. MICHELLE 149
BRUNN. TIMOTHY 149
BRUNER, CHRISTINE 99. 111
BRUNO, PATI-LU 149, 238
BRUNO, PATRICIA 149, 222. 231. 232, 238
BRUNWIN. SEAN 149, 243, 246
BRUNWIN. CHRISTOPHER 172. 246
BRYANT, KAREN 90. 149
BRYSON, LESLIE 111, 143, 232, 238
BUCHANAN, STEVEN 111
BUCKNER. BONNIE 172
BUDAVARI. AKOS 111, 220
BUDAVARI, ANDREA 90. 172. 238
BUDGE. DEBRA 149, 232
BUESCH, KAREN 111
BUFFINGTON, JANE 172. 231
BULLER. DAIVD 172
BUNDY. LISA 111. 143, 230. 231. 233. 247
BUNNING, SHARA 111
BUONARO, SHARON 94, 149. 235
BUONARO. TROY 172
BURCH, TIMOTHY 172
BURGESS, JASON 169
BURGESS, RYAN 71, 102. 172
BURGH, DAVID 149
BURHANS, JAMES 149
BURHANS. JULIE 172
BURHENN, CAROLYN III, 233. 246
BURK, GARY 69. 111. 143, 169, 260, 274
BURKHART, JEFFREY 111
BURKNER. CHRISTOPHER 111
BURLAND, AMY 19, 111, 233
BURNETT, BRIAN 78, 88, 149, 246
BURNS. BRENDA 111, 227, 238
BURNS, KERRY 69, 101, 111
BURNS, PATRICK 102, 172
BURNSIDE. TIMOTHY 149
BURRUS, DAVID 149
BUSH. SUSAN 41, 149. 236
BUSSER, SARA 172
BUTLER, KIETH 149, 226
BUTNER. JILL 172
BUTNER, JUDY 111
BUTTERWORTH. LORELL 111, 220, 232
CAAN. LINDA 231
CADY, KATHLEEN 149, 238
CALDERHEAD. JIM 185. 194. 208, 209
CALLAGHAN, KARYN 149
CAER, MICHAEL 82, 83, 172
CALVIN, CHRISTOPHER 172
CAMPBELL, ALAN 111. 269, 274
CAMPBELL, DOUGLAS 149
CAMPBELL, LAURA 111, 223. 232
CAMPBELL. PAUL 172
CAMPBELL. SAMUEL 149
CAMPBELL, THOMAS 149
CAMPBELL. TIMOTHY 92, 111
CAMPUS LIFE 36. 217, 226, 227
CANN, LYNDA 149, 230
CANNATA, ALFONSO 193
CANNATA, LINDA 193
CAPRON. LISA 4, 92, 149
Captain Molecule 196
CAPUTO, KRISTINA 111
CARI, DEANO 145
CARINGELLA. MAUREEN 28. 111, 127. 237, 243, 247
CARLSON. DEAN 111
CARLSON, MARC 111
CARLSON, ROBERT 73, 91, 149
CARLTON, DANIEL 172
CARLTON. JOHN 112
CARONE, ANTHONY 112
CARPENTER. DAVID 19
CARPENTER, JOHN 149
CARPENTER. KENNETH 26, 27, 79, 172
CARR, SANDRA 173
CARRI. LAWRENCE 112
CARRISOSA, KELLY 173
CARROLL, JEFFREY 112
CARROLL, LAURA 149
CARTER. CARL 149, 238
CARTER, DAFIRYL 149
CARTER, JILL 173
CARTER, KAREN 112
CARTWRIGHT, JAMES 149
VCARTWRIGHT. MICHAEL 112, 246
CASALS. CAROL 112. 231
CASCARANO, LEONARDO 82. 83, 173
CASHION, KIMBERLY 112. 231
CASMAN, KEITH 87, 173
CASMANO, STEVEN 112
CASS, BARBARA 95, 150
CASS, DEVIN 150. 246
CASS. GREGORY 173
CASSALERY, CAROLYN 112, 143, 229
CASSIDY, JEFFREY 193
CASSRIEL. STEVEN 87. 112. 143, 232.
CASSRIEL. WAYNE B7, 173
CASTILLO. IRENE 173
CASTILLO. JACOB 173
CAVOLINA. ROBERT 173
CAZARES. ARTURO 20, 52. 53, 150. 156, 235
CECERE, PAUL 112
CENICEROZ. RONALD B7, 173
CERBONE. EDWARD 112
CHACON. THERESA 173
CHALMERS, TRACY 27. 95. 112
CHAMBERS. DANIEL 13
CHANCEY. SHANNON 112
CHANCEY. VIVIAN 112
CHANDLER. HEATHER 150, 218. 245. 280
CHANEV, RONALD 112, 246
CHANG. STEVEN 73. 91. 150. 229. 232. 237
CHANTEURS 15. 115, 238, 239
CHAPLIN. ROBERT 145
CHAPMAN. DENNIS 173
CHASE, SUSAN 173
CHASTAIN, JILL 173
CHASTAIN. TRACEY 112, 231
CHELF, BENTLEY 4. 69. 91. 112, 137, 231, 285
CHEN, JEANNIE 112, 237
CHEN, LILY 173
CHENEY, RICHARD 150
CHERNG, TOM 145
CHHIAP. DRAVANN 150, 229
CHHIAP, VISOTH 193. 232
CHILA, KIMBERLY 112. 173
CHILDS. DAVID 150
CHISAM, MARK 73. 91. 112
CHISAM, TERESA ANN 150
CHISHOLM. JOHN 173
CHIVETTA, MICHAEL 150
CHO, SUNG TACK 150
CHRISTENSEN, CARL 173
CHRISTENSEN, DEAN 112
CHRISTENSEN. DOUGLAS 173
CHRISTENSEN. JANET 112, 143
CHRISTENSEN. JULIE 112, 140. 236, 245
CHRISTENSEN. KAREN 57. 150
CHRISTIANSEN. COLLEEN 145
CHURCH. HELEN 169
CHURCHMAN, LAURIE 173
CHURCHMAN, VICTORIA 150, 245. 229
CIEDLO. WILLIAM 207, 230
CIMINI, DEBORAH 112
CIRILLO. LOUIS 112
CLAIRE, MARK 112
CLAIRE, CURTIS 173
CLARK, GEOFFREY 69, 150
CLARK, JAMES 150
CLARK, MICHAEL 112
CLARK, SUSAN 90, 150
CLARKE. PATRICIA 111, 143, 231. 233.
CLARO. STEPHEN 150
CLAUS, TERESA 173
CLAWSON, CAROLEE 173, 232. 235
CLAWSON. JUNIUS 150
CLEARY. MORGAN 173
CLEMENT, EILEEN 150, 230
CLEMENT, ERIC 73. 173
CLEMENTI, FRANK 112
CLEMENTI, LAURA 173
CLEMENTINO. THOMAS 173
CLIFFORD, CLARK 101, 174
CLIGNETT, DAVID 150
CLINE, JACK 70, 79, 112, 143, 233
CLINE, LAURIE 174
Cl.OSSON, TIMOTHY B3, 174. 286
CLOUGH. RICHARD 142. 150, 246
Clubs In The Know 227
Clubs Pitch For Members 159
COATS. BRENT 101, I12
COATS, CRAIG 45. 174
COCHRAN, TIMOTHY 145
COCKBURN, JERRY 174
COCKRELL. JAMES 150
COHEN. ARMAND 112
CDHEN, SUZANNE 112. 229. 230. 232
COLE. STEVEN 113
COLEMAN. PETER 145. 226
College Bound 110
COLLEY. CHERYL 150. 247
COLLIAU. ROBERT 174
COLLINS. CAMDEN 174
COLLINS. CYNTHIA 113, 269, 274
COLLINS, HELEN 90. 92, 150
COLLINS. MARYANNA 150
COMINGS. SCOTT 174
COMPUTERS CLUB 228
Cc1mpuIer Throalans Ragislialion I2
CDNCANNON, COLLEEN 113
CONNER, KARY 174
CONNORS, KIMBERLY 95. 150
CONOVER. CHRISTINA 90, 60. 113, 230
CONOVER, CUB 194
CONTRERAS, RICHARD 174
CONTRERAS. SANDRA 150
COOK. BRUCE 145
COOK. SUZANNE 174
COON. MICHAEL 79, 174
COONEY, DAPHNE 150
COOPER, DANA 113, 143
COPE. KEVIN 174
COPPI. PATRICIA 113
COPPI, VIRGINIA 174
CORAY, KAREN 90. 113, 116
CORDANO. DR, RICHARD 204. 205, 21
CORDELL, CAROL 145
CORDASCO, THERESA 150. 223
CORDON. SHARON 174. 236. 245
COREY, PATRICIA 150
CORNELIUS. TRACEY 150
CDRRIGAN, DAVID 113
CORRIGAN, STEVEN 193
CORSON. MICHAEL 113
CORWIN, CHRIS 71
CORWIN, JENNIFER 193
COSSARI. MARK 113
COSTA. KEVIN 150
COSTANZA, ANGELA 174, 238
COSTANZA, SHELLEY 113, 231
COSTANZA, LAURA 113, 143, 247
COSTIGAN, CATHERINE 174, 238
COSTIGAN, KAREN 150
COTTO. SANDRA 21, 113
COX. JAMES 174
COX. MICHAEL 150
COX, TAMARA 174
COYLE. JACOUELIN 95, 150. 231
CDYLE, JAMES 174
COYl.E, MARK 150
CRAMER, DELLA 63, 174, 238
CRAMER. MAX 207
CFIAMER, MELANIE 113
CRAMER. PAMELA 174, 238
CRAVEN, LEIGH 76, 174. 226
CRAWFORD, JOAN 195
CREATIVE WRITING 224
CRIPPEN. JOHN 174
CRISCIONE, STEVEN 174
CRISTIANO. CARL 113
CRITTENDON, LAURA 150
CROMWELL, DIANE 174, 238
CROOK. CATHERINE 114, 143, 230
CROSETTO. FREDERICK 174
CROSS. KATRINA 174
CROSS AGE TEACHING 231
CROWE. DAVID 71. 174
CROWE. MARGARET 114
CROWLEY, CATHERYNE 150. 231
CROWLEY. CHRIS 78, 114, 242, 169. 274
CRUM. MARK 145
CRUSBERG, HARRY 114
CULLEN, CHARLENE 145
CULVERWELL. JOSEPH 193
CUMBERLAND, TRACEY 150. 247
CUMMINS, HARRY 193
CUNNINGHAM. JULIE 174
CUNNINGHAM, RONALD 102, 174
CURIEL. RAYMOND 114
CURLEY. ROANLD 174
CURLEY. STEVEN 114
CURRIE, TRACY 94, 95, 174
CUSHMAN. MALINDA 114, 238
CUSHMAN. ROBERT 194
CUSTER. BRUCE 114
CUTLER. RACHEL 174
CZERNY, THOMAS 145
D'AGATA. JOANNA 174
D AREZZO. LA RAE 174. 193
D AREZZO. LIANE IB. 150. 150. 231. 247
DAEDLER, JEFFREY 80. 81, 114, 143, 233
DAGGETT, TODD 150
DAILY, ALFRED 174
DAl.E, WILLIAM 150, 238
DALEO. DEBRA 114, 207. 236
DALEY. HEIDI 150, 220, 227, 229. 231, 232
DALLEY. PATRICIA 150
DALY, THERESA 114
DAMICO. MARY 174
DAMICO. PATRICK 114
DAMM. DIANE 232
DAMMERHILL, MARK 114
DAMMEYER, DEBRA 174
DANDRIDGE. DAVID 114
DANDRIDGE. DANIEL 102, 174
DANESHVAAR, KASHA 145
DANIFL, JUDITH 114
DANIEL. LISA 114
DANIEL, MICHAEL 174
DANIEL, ROBIN 114
OAUGHENBAUGH, JOHN 21, 150
DAUM. GARRETT 150
DAVEY, DAVID 174
DAVILA, WILLIAM 87. 174
DAVIS. JEFFREY 174
DAVIS. SCOTT 2, 4. 6, 11, 16. 28, 114, 135.
DAWKINS, GWENDOI,YN 193
DAWSON. JANET 150, 238
DAYMAN, CRAIG 114, 226
DE AVILA, TERESA 174
DE BARR. LORI 114
DE BARRY. MICHAEL 71, 174
DE FIOR1, MARC 150
DE GRAZIO. DANA 174
DE LA PENA. LETITIA 114
DE LA TORRE, GILBERT 114. 145
DE LA TORRE, NICHOLAS 174, 246
DEMARS, GLORIANNE 151, 231
DE MARS. GRANT 71, 175
DE ORIO, DIANA 151. 224
DE SILVA. CHERINA 151
DEACON. MARCIE 198
DEAL. LINDA 114
DEL REY, DONNA 16. 19, 95. 151, 231, 247
DELGADO. ALEX 151
DELIMAN, DARWIN 169, 246
DEMECS. ALICE 90, 175
DEMECS. IDA 114
DEMARS, THOMAS 198
DENEEN. AMY 175, 246
DENEEN, PAMELA 114, 245, 247
DENEEN, PATRICIA 114, 247
DENNEY. REBECCA 175, 210, 238
DENNISON. BEN 195
DERRICK. TODD 87, 175
DES JARDINS. SCOTT 175. 246
DEUSSEN. PHILLIP 157
DEVLIN. TAMARA 95. 99, 175. 232
DI GIACOMO. ROBERT 67, 71
DI PAULO. MATHEW 115
DIAMOND. PAMELA 143
DICK, DOREEN 115
DICKEY. ROBIN 94, 175
DICKINSON. GENE 175
DICKSON, ANDREA 157, 231, 246
DIEHL. BRENT 151
DIENER. SCOTT 157, 220
DIETSCH, ROBIN 175. 218, 288
DI GIORGIO. DEBRA 151
DILAN, JEFFREY 141
DILIBERTI, JOSEPHINE 151
DILLON, ROBERT 115
DIMURA, MARIA 175. 238
DIXON. CLARK 175
DIXON, TROY 151. 260. 274
DOBLE, KAREN B, 115, 220, 230
DODD. LOU 195, 218. 219, 268
DODGE, CHERYL 145
DODSON, JOHN 145
DOEPPEL. ROBERT 101, 115. 143. 233
DOHERTY. MARK 69. 115
DOHLING. JERRY 81, 195
"Doing lt" The Hard Way 74
"Do 11" 11. 146
DOLIVEIRA, BRYAN 175
DOMENICI. ROBERT 102, 175
DONALDSON, CAROL 145
DONALDSON. RICHARD 193
DOUGLASS, DEBRA 77. 151
DOYLE, ROBIN 115 ,
DOWNER. RICHARD 76
DOWNUM. LARRY 115
DOYEL. JON 175
DOZIER. BROOK 71, 87. 175
DRAGECEVICH, VERA 115, 143. 233, 237
DRAMA 106. 222
DRAPER, KATHY 152
Dvnnms Do Come True 167
DRFESMAN, MICHAEL 39. 115. 220, 226
DREIBUS. DANIEL 115
DRILL TEAM 18, 29. 245. 246, 247
DRIVER. JEAN 12, 195. 209
DRUKER, BERYL 195
DU MOND, STEVEN 152
DUANE, CHARLES 115
DUANE, PAUL 115, 269, 274
DU BOSE, HENRY
DUDART, TRACY 115, 229
DUEMLER. DAVID 73, 115
DUFF. DORYEl.LEN 84. 85. 115
DUFFY. ANNE 175
DUFFY, DEBRA 115
DUFFY. ROBERTA 175, 238
DUGGAN. ANDREW 145
DUHART. PAUL 195
DUKES, LAURA 175. 236
DUMBACHER, MAVIS 206, 207
DUNCAN. DAVID 175, 246
DUNCAN, DONALD 104, 145, 212
DUNCAN. PAMELA 115
DUNNING, CAROLE 115, 237
DUNVILLE, MERRIDY 175
DUPAS, NICHOLAS 73, 91, 115. 143
DURBAN, DEBORAH 115
DURST, STACY 115. 243
DUTCH, BOBBI 152
DAVID 83. 175
EARLE, DONNA 116
EAST, LAURICE 69, 116
EASTMAN. SHELLI 175, 237
EATON. KORINE 152, 169
EATON. SABRINA 116
E51 Your Heart Out 189
EBERSOLE. SUE LYNN 152
EBERSOLE. PAUL 116
EBERWINE. L. PAGE 152
EDDY, MONICA 152
EDFAST, TRACY 76. 175. 223
EDGINTON, CRAIG 152
EDWARDS. CYNTHIA 175
EDWARDS. JEANINE 152. 247
EDWARDS, KENNETH 116. 243, 246, 286
EDWARDS, MICHAEL 152
EDWARDS. PAMELA 116, 230. 231
EDWARDS, SONJA 175
EDWARDS. STEVEN 116
EDWARDS, WAYNE 152
EFTHOS, PAUL 116
EGGE, PAMELA 145
EILAND, BRIAN 152
EISENBERG, DEBRA 116
EISENBERG. TERESA 175
ELDER, HARRIET 116
ELDRIDGE, DAMON 116
ELLIOT. DIANA 152
ELLIOTT. GREGORY 152, 233
ELLIOT, HEATHER 99. 175
ELLIOTT. KEMPER 152
ELLIS, DAVID 116
ELLIS. DIANA 92, 152
ELLIS, WALTER 26. 116
ELLMAN. RONALD 152
FLLS. JAMES 87. 152
ELLSWORTH. CRAIG 116. 231
ELTON. DEBBIE 152
EMERLING. LISA 175, 223
EMERLING. MICHAEL 116. 226, 227. 233
EMMERT, DEBRA 117
EMMERT, KENNETH 175
ENGEL. CHRISTOPHER 117
Entertainment Unlimited 151
ENTNER. MELISSA 175
ERDMAN, JANICE 84, 85. 117, 143
ERHARDT, JULIE 175
ERIKSON. DEBORAH 117. 143. 231. 232. 233. 243
ERICKSSON, KRISTIN 152, 246
ESCOBEDO, LETICIA 117, 227
ESPINOZA, RODRIGO 152
ESSER. DARREN 152
ESTRADA. DAVID 152
ESTRADA. GILBERT 152
ESTRADA. VERONICA 145
ETHRIDGE. JAMES 152
EURTON, JAMES 69. 101, 152
EUSTACHY, NANETTE 117
EVANS, DAWN 75, 99, 175
EVERETT, RICHARD 117
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 115. 159, 217,
EXETER, WILLIAM 152
Experience For Employment 213
EYLES, STEVEN 152
EZZO. MARK 117
FABBRI, CAROL 211
FAES. KELLY 117
FAES, SCOTT 175
FALGE, ANN 117
FALLAVOLLITA. JOHN 117
FANDRY. SCOTT 117
FANNING. CAMILLE 145
FARLEY, DEAN 176
FARRALL. MONTY 92. 152
FASANA. JEANNE 152
FATA, STEVEN 69, 145
FAUNDEZ. JOSE 193
FAURIA, CRAIG 152
FAURIA, MICHAEL 176
FEE. GREGORY 117
FERNO. DUSTY 222
FLED, ROBERT 152
FELDMANN. RONALD 71, 176
FELTCH, DAVID 152
FENNESSY, CRAIG 117
FERGUSON. BRIAN 153
FERNANDEZ. ARISTIDES 69. 153
FERNANDEZ. ROBERT 193
FERRAMOLA, GUILLERMO 153
FERRARO. JAMES 117
FERRI. MICHAEL 102. 176
FETTERLY, MARK 71, 176
FIFER. DEBORAH 176
FIGURELLI. VICKIE 153
FINEMAN. GERALD 153. 222
FINLEY, IAN 176
FINNETY, KATHLEEN 94, 117. 232
FINOCCHIARO, MARTIN 153
FIRESTONE, SUZANNE 176
FISCHER. DEBBIE 117
FISHER, ROBERT 145
FISHER, RICHARD 176
FITCH, JACK 45. 117. 223, 224
FITZNER. MARK 153
FITZPATRICK. JOHN 153
FLAG GIRLS 240. 241
FLAKO, LOTTE 195
FLAMAN, TIMOTHY 117
FLOHR, DAVID 117
FLOREA. KRISTINA 176
FLOYD. BARBARA 93, 99. 176
FLUKE. JEFFREY 153
FOLEY. CAROL 176
FONTAINE, DAVID 117
FONTAINE, VINCENT 193
FONTES, BERNADETT 117
FONTES, RENEE 176
FOOTE, MARK 117. 223
FOREN. SCOTT 92. 93. 117
FOREMAN. CRAIG 117
FDRENSICS 39, 159. 208, 226. 227.
FORSYTH. KEVIN 117
FORT, THOR 91. 117, 220
Forty-Three ls Enough 219
FOSTER, DOUGLAS 153, 219, 249
FOUNTAIN, WAYNE 95
FOUSE. CYNTHIA 153. 237. 246
FOWLER, DEBRA 77, 92, 117, 231
FOX, KATHLEEN 117. 222
FRANCIS, ELAINE 99. 117. 167. 231
FRANCIS, KIM 117
FRANCIS, TAMARA 153
FRANCO. DEANNE 117
FRANCONE. MARC 153
FRANKLIN, DIFIK 153
FRASER, DIANE 94. 153
FRASER, JOHN 117
FRAZELL. KATHIE 95, 153
FRAZIN, CARRIE 176
FREAR, WENDY 153
FREE, SANDRA 117
FREES, LEE 176
FRENCH CLUB 30, 228. 229
Friday Night Fave! 20
FRIEDMAN. ADAM 69. 153, 238
FRIESEN, HEATHER 176. 237
FRUEH, LINDA 153. 224, 231
FRY, BRIAN 176
FRY, THOMAS 117
FRYE. JULIE 176
FRYER, ANGELA 153, 222. 231
FUELLING, TOM 87, 153
FUJIKAWA. SIM 169
FULTON. SHERYL 118
FUNK. MARK 153
FURGERSON, CHRISTY 118
FURNISS, KELLY 176, 246
FURNO. KAREN 153. 224
FUTCHER, ANNE 53
GABRIEL, KELLY 118
GAERTNER. RENEE 176
GALATI. MARCELLO 175
GALINDO. ANNA 176
GALLAGHER, DEBBIE 176, 236
GALLAGHER, MARY 7, 153. 238
GALLAND, STEVEN 87, 118
GALLINA. JAMES 145
GALLINA. MARIJO 175
GALVAN. GREGORY 176
CAPASTIONE. DANIEL 91, 176
GARABEDIAN. RICHARD 176, 218. 266. 274, 268
GARBER, SCOTT 176
GARCIA. JAMI 95, 153, 174. 231
GARCIA. JEFFREY 118, 222, 223
GARCIA. MARI 45. 193, 238
GARCIA, TROY 71. 176
GARMAN, CARRIE 153
GARRETT, JEANNETTE 177
GARRISON, PAULETTE 177
GARRY. STEVEN 177. 246
GARVIN. GREGORY 153
GASPARI, COLEEN 177. 231
GASTON. BRIAN 153
GATES. DEANNE 90. 95, 153. 231
GATES, VICTORIA 154
GAYDOS, ANNE 195
GAYLE, MARGARET 206, 205
GAYNDR, ANDREW 118
GEARE. GEORGE 118
GECSY, DARLA 177
GEHRING. SANDRA 177
GEKAS. JO ANNA 154, 232, 236, 238
GELDER, ANDREA 177, 233
GENIAN, CHRISTOPHER 7. 80. 81. 154
GERMAN CLUB 39, 228, 229
GEORGE, JAMES 20, 118. 220
Gel II On 242
Getting I1 Together 208
GETZEN, ERIC 69. 118
GEWECKE, ROBERT 154
GEX. TONY 195
GHIAMI. PAYAM 79. 88, 177
GIALI, JEFFREY 87, 177
GIALI, JOHN 86, 118
GIAMBRA, MICHAEL 71. 193
GIAMMALVA, LEO 177
GIAMMALVA. LOUIS 177
GIBSON. BRENT 154
GIBSON. CYNTHIA 143. 118
GIBSON. REGINA 177
GICK, MICHAEL 154
GIESE. RICHARD 154
GILBERT. JANET 177, 238
GILES, KAREN 196
GILL. ROBEFITA 118
GILMORE, .IAYMA 177
GILMORE. WENDY 118, 233
GIROUD, MARTIN 154
GIUNTA, DALE 118
GLASER. CATHY 93, 99, 177
GLASER, KAREN 116
GLAVIANO. GARY 118
GLAVIANO, PAUL 169, 269. 274
GLEASON. PHILIP 154
GLEN. BRIAN 118
GLOVEFI, CAROL 193
GLOVER. JULIE 154
GLOVER. MARIE 145
GLOVER. SOCTT 154
GLYNN. LORIE 177. 226, 237
GODDARD, HARVEY 196
GODDARD. SHERI 118
GOETZ. BEHN 142
GOEZINNEK. WALTER 169
GOLDEN, DAN 177
GOLDENBERG, BETH 177
GONZALES, MARISSA 93. 99, 177, 246
GONZALEZ. J. MANUEL 169
GONZALEZ, ROBERTO 93. 154
GOODFRIEND. KENNETH 101, 177
GOODMAN, KAREN 177
GOODMAN. RANDALL 177
GORDON. DAVE 69, 71
GORDON, MEREDITH 118, 218, 222. 243.
GORSK1, JAMES 154
GORSKI. KATHERINE 177
GOSS. CYNTHIA 154. 169
GOTTUSO. KELLY 118
GOULD, DEAN 193
GOVEIA. GHRIS 177
GRAFF, KAREN 118, 231, 232
GRAKAUSKAS, ARAS 118
GRAMMER, GARY 154, 238
GRANT, SCOTT 87. 177
GRATER, GUY 92, 116
GRAU. MICHELE 154, 236
GRAY. CARROLL 145
GRAY, CURTIS 177
GRAY, MICHAEL 177
GRAY, STEVEN 119
GRAYSON, LORI 50. 119, 143, 233, 235
GREATHOUSE, DAWNELLE 177, 238
GREATHOUSE, MARRLIN 154, 231, 237
GRECO, SUZANNE 119. 231. 238
GREEN, DONALD 119, 143, 227, 233
GREEN. GLEN 196
GREEN, ROBERT 178
GREENE, MARIA 119, 123, 226, 227
GREENE. MICHAEL 178
GREENE. ROBERT 119. 143
GREENSHIELDS. BARBARA 119
GREENSTONE, ALAN 154
GRIEGORIAN, RICHARD 119
GRIESINGER. TIMOTHY 119
GRIFFIN. NICOLE 154
GRIFFIN, STEPHEN 178
GRIFFITHS, DONALD 119
GRIFFITHS, JAMES 119
GRIFFITHS, SHELLEY 154
GRODE, ANN 154
GROS JEAN. RICHARD 154
GROS JEAN, TODD 178
GROVER, JYOTISH 74, 143, 119, 232
GROVES. KELLY 18. 19, 119, 143, 229. 243
GRUND, DAYNA 119
GRUND. JAMES 178
GUENVEUR, SUZETTE 119
GUERRETTE. TERRY 154
GUGLIELMI. JOHN 154
GUGLIELMI, LAURA 154
GUMM, JOANNE 196
GUNNELL, JULIE 178. 246
GUTHRIE, PHYLLIS 90. 119
GUTIERREZ, THOMAS 90, 119
HAAS, CHRISTINE 178
HAAS, HEIDI 154
HAAS. ROBERT 119
HACKER, PATRICK 119. 237
HADERLEIN. STEVEN 82. 83. 178
HAGELGANZ, TIMOTHY 178
HAHN, DAVID 233, 238
HAHN, DWILYNDA 77, 119. 154, 236
HAHN, JENNIFER 178. 246
HAIGH, BRIDGET 85. 178
HAIGH. CRAIG 78. 88, 154, 229
HAINES. ROBERT 120
HAKILA, KARLA 120
HALAJIAN, NORMAN 69. 120
HALL. ANN 12. 196. 285
HALL. KATHY 178
HALL, KIMBER 178, 229, 285
HALL. PATRICK 154
HALPERIN, GLENN 145
HALPERIN, ROCHELLE 154. 247
HAMBURGEFI, RACHEL 120, 130, 232. 247
HAMILTON. LAWRENCE 120
HAMMOND, CINDY 120
HAMMOND, DAVID 178
HAMMOND. LINDA 154
HAMMOND. NAUREEN 145
HAN. EYE CHUNG 154
HAN. HYE SIN 178
HANCOCK, DEBORAH 178
HANCOCK, TERI 178
HANNA. CRAIG 154
I-IANSEN, KEVIN 102. 178
HANSEN, KRISTEN 178
HANSEN, STEVEN 154
HANSON. ROBIN 120
HARDING. CYNTHIA 75. 99. 178. 246
HARDING, LINDA 120. 231
HARDING, LORI 120
HARING. JENNIFER 154
HARING. JULIANN 178
HARKER. JANA 154
HARNESS. KEVIN 45. 154
HARNESS. LYNDA 104. 145
HARPER. THOMAS 154
HARRINGTON. GREGORY 22. 193
HARRINGTON. STEVEN 120
. CRAIG 120, 220
DEBORAH 154, 245
GLENN 196. 208
JENNIFER 154, 247
PAMELA 154. 220. 231. 236
HARRISON, CORRIE 178
HARRISON, THOMAS 169
HART. DOUGLAS 178. 219
HART, SYLVIA 154. 238
HARTWIG. KAREN 154
HASEROT, JAMIE 120. 247
HASEROT, JANET 76. 95. 178
RASS. TORSTEN 78. 120
HASSLER, WAYNE 154
HASTINGS. MARGARET 154, 223
HATCH. TAMARA 169
HATCHEL, MARIANA 142
HATCHER, MICHAEL 120, 238
HATCHER, SUSAN 178
HAUERWAAS. STEVE 154
HAUERWAAS. SUSAN 120
HAWK. STEPHEN 91. 120, 277
HAWKINS. BRIAN 154
HAWKINS. MARGARET 154. 223. 246
HAWKINS. NANCY 120, 143, 233
HAYES. LARRY 178, 246
HAYNES, NANCY JO 120
HAYWARD, MARYANN 63, 178, 248. 255, 274. 288
HEALY, MICHAEL 70. 71, 178
HEARN, KATHLEEN 154
HECK, BRUCE 154
HECK, LAURA 178
HEDWALL, WAYNE 178
HEFNER. MICHAEL 154. 231
HEIDSMAN, MARY 178
HEINS, JEFFREY 120, 220, 232
HEISS, KURT 120
HELIE. CRISTI 120
HELLER. RAYMOND 120
HELMS MARY 154. 230. 231. 246
HELTSLEY. LOYDETTE 183
HENCH, JERE 154
HIKING CLUB 88
HILDEBRANDT. JANET 99. 179, 238
HILDERBRANDT, MARK 121
HILL. CHRISTOPHER 121, 237, 243. 246
HII.,L, MICHELE 121
HILL, MONICA 155
HILL, SHERI 179. 238
HILLMAN, WENDY 121
HINES, KARYN 77, 179
HISEY. LISA 179. 246
HISEY. MELINDA 155. 231
HOAG, SUSAN 8. 52. 121, 232
HOAR, MARC 155
HOCHNER. EVA 90, 155
HODSON, MATTHEW 193
HODSON, TRACY 155
HOERTIG. SCOTT 179
HOFER, EDWARD 155. 143
HOFF. KRISTINA 121. 143, 233. 234, 235, 248
HOFFMAN. ARDIS 121
HOFFMAN. DAN 73, 179
HOFFMAN. LISA 121. 145
HOH, SHING 155, 179
HOHERD. STACY 24. 121, 246
HOLECEK. RAND 78. 88. 169
HOLEFIE, ZERRY 121
HOLGATE, NANCY 179
HOLKESTAD. CATHY 196, 208, 227
HOLLAND, GLENN 155
HOLLEMAN, DAVID 91. 218. 288
HOLLINGSWORTH, MARK 179
HOLLINGSWORTH, SHARON 121, 143, 233, 237. 247
HOLLSTEIN, NANCY 121, 231
HOLMES, JONATHAN 179
HOLMLUND. ERIC 155. 237, 247
HOLTZCLAW, VALERIE 121
HOLZAUER. HILARY 155, 232
HOOKER, LAURA 155, 229. 285
HOOVER, J, CI.ARK 179
HOOVER, KURT 7, 155
HOPE, TERRY 121. 143, 232
HORIUCH1. SOPHIE 179
HORN. JONETTE 121
HORST, JOHN 155
HORSTMAN. ADAM 95. 155
HORTA. RAYLENE 179
HORTON, LAURA 90. 179. 238
HORTON, RANDOLPH 155
HORTON, SCOTT 179
HORTIN. THERSA 179, 235, 246
HORTON, THOMAS 155
HOSHI. MANAMI 155, 247
HOUSE. KATHRINE 179, 231
IHOUSEMAN, JEFFERY 69, 121. 231
.HOUSTON, JENNIFER 90, 155
HOVATTER, STACEY 179
HOVATTER. TIMOTHY 100. 101. 121
HOWARD. CLAYTON 121
HOWARD, CINDRA 155, 247
HOWARD, KEVIN 155
HOWARD, LORINDA 179
HOWARD. TIMOTHY 155
HOWITT, JOHN 169
HUBBARD. JULIE 121. 143. 230, 231
HUBEL. MARK 179
HUFTON. SHARIE 50. 51. 155, 235
HUGHES, LAURA 145
HUIZAR, AARON 121. 223
HULE'I'I', PHILLIP 155
HULL, ANN 156, 161. 245
HULL. CLARK 69, 121, 231
HULL. JAMES 69, 70, 155
HULL. MELINDA 179, 230
HUMPHREYS. MARK 121
HUND. ROBERT 78. 92. 93, 121
HUNT, CYNTHIA 121
HUNTER BARBARA 121
HUNTER. KAREN 179
HUTCHINGS, MARC 83, 179
HUTSON. SCOTT 156
HYNEK. DONNA 179, 237, 247
I, WYNNE 143
I.F.O. Iidenlifled Flying Objeclsl 177
ILER, LYNN 156. 247
ILES, ALEXANDER 95, 121, 142. 143. 233, 237, 243. 246,
INDERBITZIN, HEATHER 121
IREDALE. LOIS 13. 207, 233
IRVINE. ROSAMUNDE 121. 143, 226. 227
ISENSEE, VICTORIA 122, 226, 227
INTERACT CLUB 132. 227. 232
JIMENEZ, ERNESTO 71. 179
JIORAS. SHAWNI 156, 245
JIANNI, JAMES 156
JIMENEZ, RENEE 156
JINGST. GINGER 141
JOHANSON, STEPHEN 180. 246
JOHN, KEVIN 87
JOHNSON, ALAN 197
JOHNSON. CYNTHIA 122
JOHNSON, DOUG 122
JOHNSON, ERIC 169. 219
JOHNSON, JAMES 73. 122, 143. 156
JOHNSON. JANIS 247
JOHNSON, JUDITY 156, 246
JOHNSON, JUI.IE 156
JOHNSON, KAREN 26. 77. 156
JOHNSON, KIRK 180
JOHNSON, LISA 189
JOHNSON, LORI 156. 247
JOHNSON. MARK 91. 122. 143, 233
JOHNSON, MERRILEE 122. 238
KOFFORD. BRADLEY 31. 157. 219
KOMFOLIO. JOHN 181
KORTJE, ROBYN 181, 238
KOSHAREK. JAMES 161
KOUTSOUTIS, ARIS 157
KOUTSOUTIS, DEAN 124
KOZAK, ROBERT 69, 157
KOZAKAR. GEORGE 181
KRAFT, LEAH 76, 181
KRAG, CHARLES 73. 91, 123. 143
KRALL. WENDY 123
KRAMER, JEFFREY 88, 181
KRANSER, LAURA 159
KREINBRING, DAVID 181, 237. 243, 246
KREINBRING, THOMAS 123. 246
KRETZSCHAR. KELLI ANN 124. 140, 238
KRAYKES. MICHAEL 181. 223
KRISTENSEN, LINDA 124. 143, 233, 237. 246
KROGEN, JEFFREY 169
JOHNSON, MICHELLE 119. 122, 143, 222, 224. 229
JOHNSON, RICHARD 197
JOHNSTON, ANN 156. 232
JOHNSTON, GREGORY 122
JOHNSTON. STEVE 156
JOHNSTONE, KAYCEE 156, 229. 237, 245
JOKKEL, BILL 197, 201, 229
JONES. PALLIE 169
JORGENSEN, COLE 156
JOSEPHSON. LYNN 122
JUAREZ, GINA 122. 145
JUICK. EMILE 81. 122, 220, 221
JUICK, VALERIE 8. 85. 90. 180
JURMAN. ENDEL 169
JURMAN. LORI 122
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 235
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 240, 241
JUNTO CLUB 226, 227
JUSTIN. JEFFREY 122
JUVINALL, LAURIE 169
KAHN, LINDA 76
KAISER. KAREN 41. 180
KAISER. SHARON 160
KALENDRUT, SUSAN 55, 57. 59. 122. 218. 219. 288
KAMALESON. N, RUTH 122. 231
KANG. EUN 122, 229, 238
KANG. EUN-JU 156, 143
KARAGIAS, HARULA 193
KARIMFOUR, GHOLAMREZ 145
KARIMPOUR. KAMI 76
KASSON. TERRY 122
KAUFMANN, BERTRAM 78, 88, 156, 220
KAVELAAR, MARGARET 197
KAY, PATRICIA 211
KAYE. DIANA 180
KEANE. JAMES 8, 169
KEARNEY, MICHAEL 156
KEARNS, KAREN 122, 143. 122, 232, 233, 247
KEARNS. PETER 180. 232
KELLEY. MARGRET 180
KELLOGG, MARK 156
KELLUM JOHN 180
KELLY. MARIA 145
KELLY. PATRICK 156
KEMP, RONALD 101. 123. 253, 274
KENNARD, DANA 87, 180
KENNEDY, DANA 92, 180, 246
KENNEDY. DONALD 123, 220
KENNEDY, KAREN 156. 238
KEELER, JON 83. 130, 193
KENNEY, WILLIAM 156
KRUMM, KATHRYN 181
KRUSE, INGRID 124
KRUSE, KARI 181
KUELPER, RUSSELL 71. 181
KUENEMAN. LINDA 124
KUENEMAN. JEFFREY 169
KUHN, KELLEY 124
KUPISIEWICZ. PENNY 124
KUROKI, BRUCE 157
KUROKI, SUSAN 181
KURON. DAVID 193
LA FON, MERRICK 181
LA SANCE, JAMES 125
LA SANCE, JULIE 94, 05. 181, 193
LACHELT, BRENT 80, 81, 124
LAKIN, GWENETH 119. 124
LALJI, SHAHIN 193
LAM. DEBORAH 181, 223
LAM. FREDERICK 92, 124, 143
LAMA, DAVID 157
LAMB. JOHN 157
LAMPMAN. GAIL 181
LAMSON, REGINALD 22. 26, 157,
LANDEROS, DORA 124
LANDSPERGER. LAURA 124
LANGDALE. GREGORY 69, 125
LANSFORD. ERIC 157
LANZA, LISA 181, 236. 260. 274
LA PATKA. LINDA 157, 236, 238
LAREW, JAMES 181
LARSON, DAVID 125
LARSON. NORMA 157
LARSON. SHEILA 181. 246
LASTRA. LAURA 181, 229. 231
LATIMER. ROBERT 157
LATIOLAIT, KATHLEEN 141, 236
LATIOLAIT, PHILLIP 157
LAUDERDALE, MARY 181. 231
LAUDERDALE, WALTER 157. 243. 246
LAUN, MELINDA 125. 127, 143, 232, 233. 236
LAURIA, MARY 125
LAURIA, TINA 157
I.AW, SHERRI 125
LAWSON. MONICA 125. 230
LAYCOOK. LINDA 125
LE BECK, MARGARET 125
I.E MEHAUTE, ANNE 25
LEATHEREIERRY, DAVID 157. 246
LEATHERMAN. ARTHUR 87, 125
LEATHERMAN, RANDAL 87. 181, 246
LEDEBOER, LAURA 125
LEE, DEBORAH 125, 232
LEE. HAROLD 125
LEE. HOWARD 157
LEE. JIN 169. 246
, MARY 157
SUSAN 95. 180
DAVID 91. 157
KIRA 123. 143. 231. 232
KEY CLUB 132, 227, 232
KGANG. JAMES 157
KHANCHALIAN, LINDA 157. 238, 247
KILLEN. PAULA 18, 123
KIM. YONG 123. 145. 157
KIMBALL. CRAIG 123
KIM. YUN SOOK 143
KIMBALL. GREGORY 157
KINDEL. MELINDA 157, 224, 227
KINCHELOE, KATHLEEN 84, 85. 193
KINIKIN, JOHN 197
KING. DARLA 157
KING, SHELLEY 180
KIOWAS 21, 232, 233
KIRK, DOUG 180
KIRK, KATHLEEN 123, 245
KIRK. MARIONNE 143
LEE. JOHN 81. 157
LEE. STACEY 157. 246
LEE, WON'WOO 157. 246
LEHINE. RICHARD 181
LEHMAN, DIANA 181. 230
LEHMAN, MICHELLE 157
LEHMANN. SCOTT 73, 74, 91, 143. 125. 218, 233, 248, 26
LEISNER. SANDRA 125
LEMMON. SANDRA 193
LEOCHNER. JODY 125
LESPERANCE, CORINNE 125
LESPERANCE, JEFFREY 181
I.EVEOUE, BRIAN 157, 169
IEVINSKI, DONALD 181
LEVINSKI. LEE ANN 125
LEVITT, KEITH 223
LEVY, ROBERT 157
LEWIS, MARK 86. 87. 181
LEWIS. WILLIAM 181
LICHTER, CURT 125. 227
HENCH, JOHN 120
HENDERSON. SCOTT 66, 78, 88.
HENDRICKSON, GREGORY 145
ENDRICKSON, TIMOTHY 102
HENDRICKSEN, CAROLYN 151, 154, 218
HENRY. LISA 155
HENRY. SHERI 121
HEREDIA. MARK 155
HERNANDEZ. ARREYINA 178
HERNANDEZ. DAVID 21, 178
HERNANDEZ. KEITH 178
HERNANDEZ. PAUL 69. 155
HERRON, KIMBERLY 155
HERRON. MICHAEL 121
HERRON, TAWNEE 121
HEUCK, SUSAN 155
HEWES. MARTHA 179
HIBBARD. MONTY 179
HICKS. GEORGE 121
HIDALGO, CATHLIN 179
. 231, 263. 274
HIER, JANET 26. 33, 52, 121, 220, 236, 246
HIGH, GREGORY 121
HIGH, PAULINE 196, 225
HIGHTOWER, WILLIAM 121
JABLECKI, KATHY 179
JACKSON. DAVID 193
JACKSON, DONNA 179. 238
JAKEWAY. JAMES 71, 179
JANCLAES, COLLEEN 78. 85. 94. 179
JANCLAE5. JAMES 156
JANCLAES. MAUREEN 76, 85, 94
JANES. DAVID 155
JANSSEN. TERRY 145
JASCO, KAREN 122
JASON, GINA 169
JAWORSKI, ROBERT 193
LORI 76, B5
JEFFERSON. CARI 151, 156, 218. 232. 2
JEMELIAN, BRIAN 179. 233
JEMELIAN, LORI 122
JENKINS. KENT 156, 218. 229. 235. 288
JENNETT, ROBERT 122
CHERYL 95. 155, 156, 224
JENSEN, DEBORAH 75, 95. 99, 122
JENSEN, KELLY 85, 94. 122, 227
JENSEN. TERRY 179
JEPSEN. KEVIN 81, 101, 156
JESSEE, KATHLEEN 179
JESUS. JOHN 73. 179
JESUS, SANDRA 158
63, 274. 288
KIRKCONNELL, JOSEPI-IINE 169
KIRKENDALL. LINDA 99, 180
KIRKENDALL. MARK 91, 123
KITCHENS, GREGORY 69, 157
KLADIFKO. LAURA 180
KLASSEN. KIRK 157
KLEIN, JEFFREY 157
KLINE. COLEEN 180. 237
KLINE, ROBERT 157
KLIMKE, DANIEL 180, 229
KLING, PAMELA 123
KANPP, MARK 157. 246
KNEFELKAMP. DEBORAH 157
KNIGHT, SUSAN 50, 51, 157, 231. 235, 236
KNIRK, ERIC 26, 91, 123
KNISLEY, KERRY 180
KNOLL, RODERICK 123, 143, 233
KNUDSEN, LOIS 181
KORMAN. DEBORAH 94, 95, 181
KNOX. CHRISTOPHER 123
KNOX. KATHLEEN 181
KNUEVEN. DEBORAH 157. 218. 263. 274. 288
KO. LOVELY 123. 143, 232
KOCH. DOREEN 123, 143, 231
KOCH, KARL 181
KOCHEVAR. SUSAN 95, 157, 237. 243, 246
LIGHTER. MONICA 181
LICK. AUDREY 193. 238
I.IE. DANDY 193
LIE. JULIE 77, 157. 232
LIEVSAY. DONALD 102, 181
Lnghlsl Cameral Actlonl 222
LILLICROP, DAVID 78. 88, 157
I.INOER, JAY 161
LINDERMAN. KATHRYN 125
LINDERMAN, SHELLY 181
LINDESMITH. FRANCINE 157, 238
LINDHEIMER, MARK 92, 125. 207,
LINGO. RONALD 157
LIPKA, LYNDI 26. 157
LISTER. LAURA 157. 238, 246
LISTER, SUSAN 125, 246
LITCHFIELD. NANCY 157
LITTLE. ERNIE 50, 73, 125. 235
LITTLE. MARILYN 52. 125, 234
LITVAK, STEPHANIE 93, 99. 181.
LIVINGSTON, JAY 125
LLOREDA, RICHARD 125
LLOREDA, STEPHEN 157
LLOYD, ROB 45. 181, 223
LOCKARD. CHRISTA 181, 230
218, 237. 246
LOCKE, THOMAS 169
IODOLO. LINDA 125
IOEFFEL, ERIC 181
LOKIETZ, JULIE 182
LOKIETZ. MARK 69. 125
IOKKER. ERIC 182
IOMASNEY, KIMBERLY 157. 218, 245. 288
LINDA 52. 63. 158
IONGE, PETER 158
LONGO, ANNE 182, 231
IONGO. MICHAEL 158
IONGO. STEVEN 158
S. LINDA 158
I OPEZ, CRAIG 69
IOPEZ, DANIEL 182
LOPEZ, DEBORAH 125, 224
IOPEZ, ELIZABETH 182
I.OPEZ, GABRIEL 26, 182
IOUD. MARK 125
LOVE. JAMES 158
LOVELL. ED 158
IOVRENSKY, JOHN 79. 182. 238
LOWE. KAREN 193, 248
IOWELL, ANDREW 158
IOZANO. SALVADORE 125, 142, 237.
IUBESHKDFF, CHARLES 158, 238
LUBOW, ZVIA 125, 143
LUCAS. ALECIA 126
LUCAS, JAMES 182
IUCAS. LISA 182, 238
LUCKIE. DEBRA 126
IUGO. WILLIAM 71. 83, 182
LUNENSCHLOSS. KRISTEN 182
LURAS, MARK 158
LUTTON. SUSAN 182
1.UZZI. PATRICK 169
LYNESS. ALAN 193
l.YSHER. RAYMOND 182. 228
MAAS. DOUGLAS 182
MAC FARLANE, DANA 182, 245
MAC FARLENE. LISA 125. 247
MAC MEDAN, DANIEL
MACE. DON 169
MACHADO, GLENN 182
MACK. KATHLEEN 158, 230, 246
MACK, PAT 69. 71. 101. 197. 208
MACKEY. CHRISTOPHER 71. 182
MACRORY. RICK 81, 126
MADDOCK. JEFFREY 158. 260. 274
MADENWALD. MILES 158
Magical Exprasslons 224
MAGIC CLUB 224
MAGNER. TERESA 182
MAITLAND. LAURIE 126
MAIZE, RICHARD 182
MAKE-UP CLUB 222
MALAFRONTE. DAVID 126, 289. 274
MALIAN, MICHAEL 69, 101, 182
MALJANIAN, DANIEL 182, 246
MAI.JANIAN. NANCY 158, 230, 246
MALLARD. GENNIFER 90, 182, 236
MALONEY. MICHAEL 69, 158
MANACHUK. AL 197
MANGANA. DENA 158
MANLOVE, DEBORAH 182
MANLOVE. TERESA 90. 158. 231
MANN, KANE 158
MANNING. MARY 128
MANNING, WALTER 158
Many Workouts 72
MAR, ALAN 182
MARCHANT. PASCALE 158. 232
MARDEN, JANET 197
MARGETT. MELINDA 18, 19. 126, 231, 242
MARINA. LINDA 104
MARINO. PAUL 158. 223
MARKOWSKI, DIANA 52. 125. 218, 288
MARKOVICH1 ANN 128
MARKOVICH, MARY 126
MARKUS. DEAN 126
MARRIOT, RICHARD 182
MARRONE. GINGER 30, 31. 126, 167
MARSHALL. CYNTHIA 26. 88, 126
MARSHALL. DIANA 145
MARSHALL. JOHN 71. 101. 182
MARSHALL. MAUREEN 10. 158
MARTIN, DONA 182
MARTIN, ROBIN 128
MARTIN. TIMOTHY 158. 248
MARTINDALE, WINSTON 40. 68. 89. 168
MARTINET, PAULA 126. 230. 232
MARTINET, VICTORIA 182
MASANOVICH, EVELYN 182
MASON, CYNTHIA 159
MASSEY, KATHI 189
MASTEN, CHRISTOPHER 91. 159
MASTRONI. JOHN 73, 91. 159
BRADLEY 82. 83. 182. 286
MATHENY, CHRISTOPHER 145
MATHENY, DELIGHT 99. 182, 246
MATHEWS. DANIEL 182
MATHEWS. JULIE 182
MATHEWS. SCOTT 182. 237
MATLOCK, REGINA 126
MATOS. OSCAR 183
MATRANGA, ANTHONY 71, 87, 182
MATTECHICK, ANNE 182
MATTHEWS. BRUCE 69. 128
MAUCH. DANIEL 71. 182
MAUCH. MAUREEN 52. 126. 218, 245.
MAURER. ALAINE 193
MAVREDAKIS, JOYCE 159, 224
MAY, LEWIS 126. 143. 233. 234, 238
MAYER, JEAN 183
MAYER, LYNDA 159, 247
MAYER, RENEE 183
MAYHUGH. BRIAN 126
MAYNARD, TERRY 169
MAZONE, KAREN 183
MAZONE. LORI 126. 224. 231
MAZZARESE, KAREN 126, 224
MC ATEER. MICHAEL 183
MC CABE. KATHY 183
MC CALLAN. DEREK 159
MC CAMAN, SANDRA 94, 159
MC CARTY. GREGORY 127
MC CARTY. KIMBERLY 183
MC CEAN, FRAN 85
MC CLAM, CURTIS 193. 246
MC CORMACK, CECELIA 159 4
MC CORMICK, P. LYNNE 183, 238, 246
MC CREA. CATHERINE 127
MC CREA, DAVID 159
MC CULLOUGH, HEATHER 93. 99, 193
MC CULLOUGH, KAREN 159, 229. 285
MC DANELD. STEVEN 159
MC DONALD. SANDRA 183
MC ENTIRE, JENNIFER 193. 238, 245
MC GINNIS, DEIDRE 183, 238
MC GOVERN. RICHARD 78, 127
MC GOVERN, WILLIAM 79. 88. 183
MC GUFFIN, PAMELA 183, 238
MC INTYRE. DAVID 102, 183. 235
MC KELVEY. JON 127
MC KELVEY. MARY 90, 183
MC KENDRICK. HELEN 183, 246
MC KENNA, NANCY 159. 236
MC KEON. MARY BETH 143
MC KINLEY, MICHAEL 127
MC LAREN. COLLEEN
MC LAREN, STEVEN 127
MC LEAN, FRANCINE 94, 159
MC LEAN, JOHN 127
MC 1.EAN. VINCENT 145
MC LEE, RUSSELL 159
MC MAHON. PAUL 183
MC MEEN, MARGARET 159, 246
MC MILLAN, SUSAN 159, 237
MC NAEIB, JEFFREY 159
MC NAIR. MARY
MC NATT, KAREN 159
MC NUTT, PAULA 169
MC NUTT, SCOTT 183
MC OUARIE, MEGAN 183
MC SHANE, CHRISTOPHER 193
MC TEE. GREGORY 91, 127. 231
MEARS, JOHN 183
MEDARIS, MICHAEL 169
MEDLEY, JEANNIE 183
MEECE. SEAN 145
MEEKER. DAVID 183
MEEKS. HEBER 69. 93, 127
MEERKREEBS. JUDITH 183
MEERKREEBS, ROBERT 87, 127, 143
Meal The Press 221
MEGARO. PATRICIA 159. 220. 229, 231, 232, 2
MEIERS, JOHN 101, 197.208, 231
MELENA, VICKIE 193
MELISI, JOHN 59. 159
MELKESIAN. BRENT 13. 159
MELLIN, GEORGE 197, 208
MEI.OHN, HARVEY 127, 218. 226. 288
MELTON, JON 93. 169
MELTON. JULI 183
MENA, JORGE 183. 220
MENDENHALL, PAMELA 56. 127. 224
MENDOZA, FRANCISCA 85. 90, 183. 246
MENG. SEN-HO 93, 127. 229
MENHA, GEORGE 226
MERKLEY. KEITH 127, 143. 227, 243, 246
MERKLEY, KENDALL 127. 143. 227, 243, 246
MERLE. WENDY 145
MERRITT, DANA 50, 159, 220, 232, 235
MOREJON. MARICELA 160
MOREL. BRYAN 169
MORENO. LINDA 160
MORGAN. LORENA 184
MORIANA, SUSAN 94, 160
MORITZ, THOMAS 100. 101, 128. 233. 238
MORONES. LISA 128. 142
MORRIS. DAVID 128
MORRIS. GILBERT 193
MORRIS. KEITH 128, 246
MORRIS, RON 13, 197. 208. 226
MORRIS, WENDY 184, 245
MORRISON, STEVEN 128
MORSE, BEVERLY 184
MORSE. TIMOTHY 91, 160
MORSILLO, JOANNE 169
MOSCA, MICHAEL 71. 184
MULLEN, PAMELA 128, 232. 245
D, JULIE IB4
MUNDY, MICHAEL 128
MUNIZ, DAVID 56, 69, 128. 238
MUNOZ, MONICA 184
MUNOZ, PATRICIO 128, 143
MUNTZ, DIANE 184
MUNTZ, P. DAVID 160
MURFETT. EDWARD 102, 184
MURO. DAVID 160
MURPHY. GARY 160
MURPHY. KAREN 184
, KATHLEEN 128
. MARGARET 128, 231, 232. 238
MARK 86 87 184
f SCHUYLER he
MURROW. CRAIG 69, 87, 128
MUSCHINSKE, ERICH 128. 145, 229
MUSCHINSKE, JONATHAN 160
MUTSAERS, DIANE 160
H, CATHERINE 128
MUTSAERS, SUSAN 231
MUTSCHLER, DAVID 78, 128. 242
MYERS. DAVID 128
MYERS. GREGG 160
MYERS, JEFFREY 184
FRED 12, 13. 197
NAKAHIRA, YOKO 184, 222
NAKAMURA. HEIDY 77. 150, 218, 262. 274, 288
NAKATANI, DARRYL 128, 143, 229
NAKATANI, TERRI 186
NAKAMURA, ROSEMARY 184
NALE. STACY 184, 232
NANEZ, SILVIA 129
NARBUT, NICOLE 99. 160, 231
NARBUT. PAUL 184
NASH, LINDA 77, 160. 237, 246
NASIR. MONA 184
NEAL. JULIE 26. 184
NEAL, PAMELA 95, 160
NEASE, MELINDA 129. 231, 235. 243
NEANDER, PAULA 184, 232, 237
O'BRIEN. JEFFREY 185
O'BRIEN. KATHLEEN 130
O'BRIEN. TIMOTHY 185
O'CONNER, JOYCE 130
O'DONNELL, KERI 130, 224, 234
O'KEEFE, BENJAMIN 130
O'KEEFE, KRISTIN 185
O'NEIL, GREGORY 87, 161
O'TOOL E, JAMES 161, 237, 246
O'TOOLE, SUSAN 131
OATMAN, STEVEN 130
OCHOA, MARK 130
OCHOA. STEVEN 69. 161, 246
O'CONNER, TIMOTHY 161
ODER. CECELIA 185
OEPKES. GRANT 143, 233, 246
OH. MI 130
OLAFSON, CARL 193
OLAFSON, SCOTT 145, 229
OLIVER. MARC 69. 161
OLSON, HELEN 131
OLSON. KEVIN 131
OLSON, SUSAN 185
OLYMPIUS, SCOTT 185
OMENS. TODD 193
ONDERDONK, RICK 87. 197, 232
O'NESKY, KATHRYN 161, 231, 238
ONODERA. SANDRA 90, 185
ORDUNIO, PAULA 41, 185
ORELL. DAVID 185
ORLASKI, STANLEY 161
ORME, LAURA 185
OROPEZA. JOHN 193
OSBORN. ANITA 131. 143. 233
OSGOOD, VANCE 71, 93. 185
OSIECKI, ROBERT 131
OSKO, MARTHA 185
OSTEEN, DEBORA 185
OSTRANDER, ERIN 85, 131
OUGHTON. RENEE 161
OVENTILE. ROBERT 74, 91. 161
UNEN, DEBORAH 7. 185, 232, 235
OWEN, MICHAEL 131
OWEN. RANDALL 161
OXARART. KIMBERLY 145
OXENHAM, GABRIELLE 185. 225
OZICK. STEWART 161, 219
PACHANO, FABRIZIO 161
PACHANO, MARIO 161
PACKEY, LAURA 185, 229
PADILLA, DANIEL 161
PAISLEY. ALISON 185, 223
PAJARES. STEWART 161
PALLADINO. DEBRA 131
PALMER. KIMBERLY 161
PALMETER. LORI 185
PALMETER. LYNN 131
PAPA. JOHN 185
PAPARARO, DENISE 185
PAPARARO. SHAWN 131
PAPAY, GREGORY 143, 185
PAPAY, LISA S. 50. 54, 131. 159, 216.
PAPE, KARA 94. 161
PAPPAS. ANASTASIA 7, 75. 99. 161
METZGER, JOSLYN 173. 237
MEYER. WILLIAM 142
MEYERS. ANNE 127
MEYERS. FRANCIS 127
MIAMOND, PAM 127
MICCICHE. JOE 183
MICKLE. PAULA 183, 245
MILESKI. PAUL 127
MILINOVICH, MICHAEL 128
MILLER, DEBORAH 92, 128
MILLER, F. THOMAS 70. 71, 184. 193
MILLER, GREG 128
MILLER, GRETCHEN 183. 222
MILLER, JEFFREY 81. 159
MILLER, JOANNE 128
MILLER, LISA 8. 159. 230. 237. 238
MILLER, LVNDY 193
MILLER, LYNN 77. 183
MILLER, ROBERT 183
MILLER, ROBIN 159, 218. 288
MILLER, SARAH 184
MILLER, STEVEN 159
MILLER, TIMOTHY 128, 269. 274
MILLIGAN. VALERIE 128
MILNE. LAURA 128
MILVERSTED. LAURA 184
MINICK. LORI 159, 237, 243, 246
MISHRA. DEV 92
MITCHELL. CHARLES 193. 222, 238
MITCHELL. LORI 184
MITTNER, BARRY 184
MITTNER, JEFFREY 87, 128
MITTMAN, JEFFREY 104, 169. 222, 282
MIYAMOTO, KENT 78, 88. 128. 143, 232, 234
Need Help? 207
NEILSON. KRISTYN 145
NEIMAN, ERIC 169
NELSON. SUSAN 129. 231
Nelters Advance To PIayo11s 76
NEUMANN, BRAD 161
NEVARIL, SCOTT 129
New Arrlval 195
NEWMAN, CHESTER 92, 129
NEWMAN, DEBORAH 184
NEW SPIRIT 238. 239
NGUYEN. MINH 129
NICASSIO. ROBERT 161
NICASTRO. LORI 161
NICELV, WILLIAM 129
NICHOLS. CHERYL 75, 99. 129
NICHOLS. MICHAEL 193
NICHOLS. RANDOLPH 129
NICHOLSON. JANIE 161
NICHOLSON, NANCY 161. 229, 231, 245, 285
NICKLIN. WILLIAM 129
NICKOVICH. DANIEL 80, 81, 130, 143. 233
NICOLAS. TIMOTHY 69. 161
NICOMETO, BRIAN 130
NIELSEN. GERALD 130
NIELSEN. MICHAEL 184
NIXON, DAVID 184
NIXON, JON 69. 101, 161
NIXON, TERRI 95. 184, 236
Noble Gals Board 202
NOBLE, JOANNE 26, 184
NOBLE. ROBERT 130, 143, 202, 222, 226, 233. 235
NOCERO, VERONICA 193
NOFFKE, JAMI 151
NOLAN. WILLIAM 184
NORBERG. GLENN 73, 184
PAPPAS, DENISE 131, 227, 238
PAPPAS. LYNNE 131
PARK. HYUNG KUN
PARK, JENNIE 185
PARK, KURT 131
PARKER, DIANE 90, 185
PARKER, JAMES 87. 185
PARKER. MONIOUE 161
PARKER, RUSSELL 131
PARKER, SAMUEL 33. 73, 131
PARTRIDGE, EDWARD 71. 170, 185
PASOUALONE. CORY 26, 161
Passing Time 119
PASSMORE, RONALD 161
PATRICK, MICHAEL 185. 248
PATTEN, RICHARD 185
PATTERSON, JOHN 87, 186
PATTERSON, KRISTEN 186, 246
PATTERSON, ROBERT 161
PAUL, MATTHEW 161
PAULSON, PATRICIA 161. 232. 238
PAULSON, WENDY 131
PAURO, WILLIAM 91, 161
PAURO. TINA 186
PAYAN, ROBERT 131
PAYNE, JULIE 131
PAYNE, MARDIE 182. 238
TOM 20, 204, 205.
209. 21 1
Moccasnns Make Tracks 244
MODLIN. ERIN 193
MOHR, JAMES 69, 128. 261, 274
MOLINARI, LISA 85. 94, 184
MONTEMAYOR, JOSEPH 159
MONTEMAYOR, MANUEL 128, 143
MOON. PATRICIA 128
NORCROSS. DAVID 71, 184
NORCROSS. NANCY 231
NORRIS. KIRK 184
NORRISH. KIMBERLYN 92, 161. 231
NORTH. CHRISTOPHER 184
NOTTINGHAM, STACEY 130
MOONEYHAM. MARK 159. 226. 238
MOORE, BRIAN 160
MOORE, CYNTHIA 76. 86. 94. 184
MOORE. JESSICA 75, 99. 184
MOORE, KEITH 160
MOORE, LELAND 184
MOORE, MICHAEL 25, 104, 128, 218, 219. 288
MOORE, WENDY 160
MORAN. ALLISON 184
MOFIAN. JENNIFER 160. 235. 247
More Culs. More Talent 82
MOREHOUSE, KATHLEEN 40, 160
MORGAN, TOM 197
NUMANO. MIMI 90. 91. 161
NUSS, CRAIG 130
NUTT, RICHARD 130
KELLY 59. 185
Payne Is Promoted 205
PEARSALL, BARARA 161
PEARSALL. RICHARD 131
PEARSON. ERIC 81. 169
PEARSON. SCOTT 131, 143
PEDERSON. LA VONNE 131. 261. 274
PELLEGRINO. DOMINIC 131
PELLETIER, DONALD 186
PELUSO. CAROL 131
PENAYLILLO. VIVIAN 131
PENDO. MATHEW 92, 186
PENDO. SUSAN 76, 155. 161
PENHARLOW. KATHY 186, 238
PENNEY. LAURA 186
PENNINGTON, JEFFREY 186
PENNEY, DOUGLAS 161
PEP BAND 11. 17, 242
PEP COMMISSION 16. 236
PEP SQUAD 10, 11, 115. 222, 242, 243
PERU, ARGEL 131
PEREZ, CLAUDIA 186
PEREZ, MARK 87, 169
PERITORE, FRED 197, 208
PERKINS, BRETT 59. 161, 238
PREKOVICH. MARK 81. 151
PERONE. JOHN 161
217, 233, 235
PERRY, KENNETH 144, 145, 222, 223
PERRY, PAMELA 131, 143, 243, 261. 274
PERRY, RICHARD 101. 110, 131, 253. 274
PERRY, ROBERT 102, ree, 246
APERRY. susm 19. 186
PERRY, w1l.LrAM me
PERUGRINO, DANNY we
PETERS, CORINNE 1s1, 230, 238
PETERS, CHARLES 19a
PETERS, DIANNE we
PETERS, .1uD1TH 7, 131, 229, 230, zaa, 247
PETERS, PATTI 195, 198
PETERS. THOMAS 237
PETERSEN. CYNTHIA 93, 99, 166
PETERSEN. ERIC 131
PETERSEN, ERIC S.
PETERSEN, KATHERINE 186
PETERSEN, TERRY 193
PETERSON. ANNE 181, 218, 222, 231, 288
PETERSON, KELLEY 161, 230
PETERSON, LYNN 131, 222. 229
PETERSON, SANDRA 186
PETERSON. SHARON 186
PETERSON. THOMAS 186
PETERSON. TERESA 193, 238
VALERIE 60, 186
VICTORIA 131, 218, 231, 288
PETRACCORO. FRANK 131
PETRI, MELANIE 186. 231
PETTERSON, CHERYL 186
PETTERSON, KRISTIN 131, 232. 238
PETTERSON, RAY 88, 198
PFAU, AMY 161, 246
PHIFER, KARRI 131
PHILLIPS, KATHERYN 161
PICANZO, NICHOLAS 73, 186
PICKERING. WILLIAM 132
PICON. VICTORIA 132. 231
PIEMONTE. LEAH 161
PIERSON, SALLY 155, 162
PILLEN, ROBERT 186
PINK, TERESA 186, 218
PINSON. LISA 186
PINSON. LORI 182
PINTER. ERIC 162
PINTER, MARIA 186
PISANO. DOREEN 186
PISCANO, JEANNE 232
PISCITELLI. CHARLES 187
PISCITELLI. ROBERT 132
PISZKIEWICZ, SUSAN 193
PITHEY, EDWARD 187, 246
PITHEY, KENNETH 145, 237
PITTS, WILLIAM 162
PLACE, DANIEL 45. 132. 223
Places Everyone 162
PLAMONDON, PAUL 132, 143
PLESSNER. JANICE 187. 246
POCINO. NATALIE 132
PODRES. CHRISTOPHER 162
PODRES. W, SCOTT 87, 132
Pnise-.Disciplir1e- Husile 80
POLAY, BRUCE 198, 236, 237
POLO. ROBIN 99, 169
PORTER, DOUGLAS 71, 187
PORTER. SCOTT 162
PORTER, TRACY 132. 246
POSEN. THOMAS 162
POST. ROBERT 132
POULALION, CINDY 132
POWELL, MICHAEL 132
POWELL, SHERRI 162. 232
Power Forms Commlltee 234
PREMI. SHEELA 1624
PRESTON, DIANNA 99, 187, 238
PRESTON. FREDERICK 162
PRICE, BARRY 132
PRICE, LESLIE 26, 95, 187, 238
PRICE. PENNY 187
PRINCESSES 29. 30. 31, 244, 245. 246, 247
PRINCIC, GLENN 187
PRITCHARD, JIM 162. 243, 246
PRITCHARD, VICTORIA 187
PRIVETT, MARK 167
Problem Solvers 203
PROCK, KARRI 162
PROCK, SHERRI 162
PROCTER , JILL 132
PROCTER, RANDALL 187
Proposillorr 13 32
PROSPER, ROBERT 187. 223. 238
PROZELLER. DIANE 169
PRYOR, MARK 169
PUBLICITY COMMISSION 236
Publicily, Pep, And Orchestra, Tool 236
PULLIAM, PAUL 132
PURMER, CHRISTOPHER 187
PURNELL, KJELL 40, 91. 161
OUA, DOUGLAS 73, 93
OUAKKELSTEYN, RICHARD 162
OUENELL, RENE 145
OUINN, CATHERINE 187
OUINTANA, JOESPH 83, 187
OUINTANILLA. ELENA 132
RAFF, EDITH 187
RAIDY, LINDA 77. 85, 187
Rallying Togelher 215
RAMIREZ. CARMEN 187
RAMIFIEZ, CHRISTINE 132, 245
RAMIREZ, HENRY 193
RAMIREZ. MARTHA 162, 238, 247
RAMOS. GERALD 169
RAMSBY, CHRISTIAN 162
RANDLE, STEVEN 162
RASMUSSEN, DONALD 101, 132
RASMUSSEN, GLENNA 198
RASMUSSEN. JANET 76, 85, 94, 187
RASMUSSEN, YVONNE 99, 132, 229, 231, 232
RASNIK. MICHELLE 99. 76, 162
RAYMOND, RANDALL 92, 162
REDEKER. ROBERTA 162. 229
REED, JANICE 132
REED. JEFFREY 162
REEDER, ROBERT B, 73. 91. 132. 143. 220. 227, 233. 285
REEHORST. SUSAN 169
REEVES. MARK 187
REGGIO, RICHARD 159
REICHENFIELD. CURTIS 193, 245
REID. JANIS 187. 246
REID, PATRICIA 187
REILLY, TIMOTHY 87, 132
REINECKE, ALAN 132. 237, 243, 246
REINHARDT. JANOLYN 162, 231, 232. 236. 246
REINIG. DANIAL 193
RENFRE, PAUL 93, 132
RENNISON. BRADLEY 133
RHINE, JEFFREY 88. 187
RIBBENS. KAREN 162, 238. 247
RIBLET. DEBORAH 133
RICHARDS, JON 187
RICHARDS, LESLEY 162
RICHARDS. MARK 81, 133
RICHARDS, VALERIE 169
RICHARDSON. MELISSA 162. 232, 263, 266, 274, 288
RICHTER. JANE 187
RICHTER, ANTHONY 133, 229
RIECKEN. REBECCA 193
RIFKEN, STEVEN 133
RIGALI, YVONNE 187
Righl Type. The 211
RILEY, CHARLES 50. 52. 133, 143, 233. 234, 235
RILEY, JEFF 145
RILEY, KAREN 133
RISKO. JU'I'I'A 133
RISKO. MICHAEL 133
RITTER, ANNE 187, 230
RIVERA, KIM 187
RIVERA, OSCAR 133
RIZZI, CATERINA 169
ROACH, FRANCINE 94
ROBERTS, DANNY 187
ROBERTS, RHONDA 52. 133. 143, 231
ROBERTS, TROY 133
ROBERTSON, TERRIE 133
ROBEY, DAVE 169
ROBINSON, LAURA 133, 247
ROBINSON, VALLIE 198
ROCKENBACH, SHEILA 187. 223
ROCKS. LISA 10, 231
"Rocky" Gels Roses 30
RODARTE, LORRAINE 163
RODGERS, BRYAN 187
RODGERS, GREGORY 133, 231
RODGERS, RONALD 187
RODRIGUES, MAYA 163, 224. 232. 236
ORELL, AXEL 133
ROETERS, LAURIE 163
ROGERS, JEREMIAH 69, 133
ROGERS, JULIE 163
RODGERS, TRENT 145
ROHT, KENNETH 113. 133, 238
ROLPH. ROBERT 133
ROMAN. LA'RAE 163
ROMAN. ROGER 163
RONCELLI, JANNA 10, 99. 163
RONCELLI, JILL 163
RONEY, RICHARD 145, 231
RONGA, LISA 187. 230
RONGA, MICHELE 163
ROOK, ROGER 163
ROOKER, MICHELLE 133, 242
ROOS. DEVERIE 163. 231
ROOT, TIM 187, 246
ROPER, DEBORAH 163, 231
ROPER. ERIC 163
FIOSANSKY, ROBIN 163
ROSATI, PATRICIA 145
ROSE, CECELIA 133
ROSE, DAVID 187
ROSE. HELEN 133, 143
ROSE. LINDA 187
ROSEN, HELEN 133. 224
ROSEN, MOSS 145
ROSS, CAROLINE 187
ROSS. JUSTIN 71, 187
ROSS. LYNN 75, 95, 187
ROSS. MICHAEL 187
ROSS, SANDRA 187
ROSS, SUSAN 163, 238
ROSSI, CARON 163
ROSSI. JOE 27, 79. 187, 218. 262, 274. 288
ROSER, CATHERINE 187. 246
ROUX, ALBERT 163
ROW. GRACE 163, 229, 232
ROW, HELEN 211
ROWE, DAVID 187
ROWE, STEPHEN 198, 208
ROY. ROB 145
ROYBAL. LELAND 193
ROWLEY. STEVEN 91. 163
ROY. JOHN 133
ROY, THOMAS 163
RUDD, MARYLESLI 133
RUDOER. RENEE 187
RUDISILL, KEVIN 163
RUDNICK, CONNIE 163
RUDNICK, LEWIS 133
RUEDISUELI. JON 132. 133
RULON, CHARLES 169
RUMIN, RONALD 83. 187
RUMBLES, BARRY 204, 205
RUNNELS. TERI 134, 224
RUNSER, ROBIN 77. 163
RUSH. LISA 163
RUSSELL. CORINNE 155. 163, 224
RUSSELL. JAMES 187, 246
RUSSELL, KAREN 187, 238
RUSSO, ELIZABETH 134. 218. 224, 288
RUSSO, TERESSA 164
RUSSO, MICHELLE 188 '
RUTE, ERIC I34
RUTE, JENNIFER 164. 247
RUTHERFORD. MARK 164
RUTLEDGE. SUZETTE 188
RYAN, HEIDI 134, 224, 231
RYAN, JOHN 134
RYAN, JOHN V, 188
RYAN, KRISTY 134
RYAN, ROBERT 73, 91, 164
RYMAN, CHARLES 169
SACCO, LYNN 142, 145
SADDORIS. KERRY 134, 145
SAFTLER. PAMELA 93. 99, 188. 245
SAHHAR, DIANNA 134
SALE. ANDREW 102. 168, 246
SALE. LINDA 134, 246
SALERNO. TERESA 188
SALTER, DICK 58, 69, 71, 198, 285
SAMARZICH, DAVID 69, 145
SAMPSON. KAREN 164, 227
SAMUELIAN. JOHN 145
SANASARIAN, DRO 164
SANCHEZ, LAURIE 134
SANCHE2, MARGARITA 198
SANCHEZ, REGINA 134. 231
SANDBOM, JULIE 164
SANDS, BRYAN 188
SANLADERER, KAREN 113, 134. 143. 238
SANLADERER, KRISTIN 75, 99, 188
SANTANA, DONNA 134
SANTANA, VIVIAN 134, 143, 218, 222, 229, 232. 247. 288
SANTO, ALAN 71. 188
SANZO. KATHERINE 134, 227. 234
SARGENT, RODNEY 164, 237, 246
SARGIS. JOE 134
SARKISIAN, HELEN 134, 237
SARKISIAN. MARK 78. 88, 164
SARTUCHE. DAVID 134
SAULINO. THEODORE 134
SAUNDERS, MATTHEW 164
SAUNDERS, MICHAEL 164
SAUNDERS. SUSAN 164. 237. 246
SAVELY, DAVID 193
SAXON, MARTA 188
SAXON, MICHAEL 91. 164
SAYEGH, CYNTHIA 134
SAYEGH, SANDRA 164
SAYERS, RON 164
SCHABOW. ROBIN 188
SCHABOW. THOMAS 169
SCHACK, CHRISTOPHER 164
SCHAEFER. MARY 184
SCHAEFFER, LORI 188
SCHENCK, DWAIN 71, 188, 260. 274
SCHERER, TIMOTHY 93, 134
SCHIANO, RICHARD 134
SCHIELDGE. MARK 69, 164
SCHIFFERDAKE. ROBIN 164
SCHILLING, ROBERT 134
SCHINKER, DAVID 134
SCHIRMER, JAMES 188. 87
SCHLICHTING. MARK 188, 226, 220
SCHMIDT, JENNIFER 188
SCHMIDT, PATRICIA 134
SCHMIDT, ROBERT 134
SCHMITT. FREDERIC 164. 236
SCHOEMAN, KIMBERLY 188
SCHOENHOLTZ. DE LYNN 186. 238
SCHOUTEN, DONALD 91, 165
SCHREINEFI, PAUL 69, 165
SCHROEDER, JEFFREY 188, 246
SCHROEDER, TANYA 93, 99. 188
SCHULTE. MARY KAY 165
SCHULTZ, JANINE 134, 247, 288, 218
SCHULTZ. JUDITH 90, 165, 246, 231
SCHULTZ, LYNN 198
SCHULTZ, NANCY 188
SCHULTZ, SUSAN 85. 94. 155
SCHUMACHER, JAMES 165
SCHUMACHER, TRACY 165
SCHUMACHER, VICTORIA 165. 231
SCHUSTER, BRUCE 188
SCHUSTER. PHILIP 165, 219
SCHWAB, FRED 198
SCHWEINER. KATHLEEN 145
SCHWEINER. SUSAN 188
SCHWIEBERT, WILLIAM 165
SCHWEND, SUSAN 99, 135
SCIARABBA, MICHELLE 165
SCIMECa, ROSEMARY 165
SCOTT. LINDA 188, 246
SCOTT. MICHAEL 188, 246
SCRIBNER, ROBERT 188
SCURTO, JOSEPH 165
SEARFOSS, MATTHEW 102, 124, 188, 246
SEARFOSS, STEPHANIE 135. 142, 237, 24
SEARLS, DEBORAH 94, 95, 188
SEBERRY. TUULA 188
SEDERBERG. JAMES 188
SEE. SCOTT 135
SEECOF, MARK 165
SEIDNER. TODD 188
SEINE, JENNIFER 188
SEITZ, BEVERLY 135. 143, 224
SELLING, SHERI 188
SENIOR JESTERS 115
SENIOR MEN 21. 232, 233
Seniors Make Thelr Mark 115
SERVEN, KAREN 185. 231
SERVICE. KIMBERLY 188
SESSIONS, DOREEN 169
Sevenly-Flve Years, Would JubIlee've II I4
SEVERNS, MARSHA 135, 238
SEWELL, SHARI 188. 230
SHALLAHAMER, CRAIG 40, 73, 188
SHAPIRO. MARCIA 135
SHARP. GLENN 135
SHARP, JOHN 188
SHAW, AKI 135
SHAW, KAREN 169, 246
SHAW, SUSAN 198, 222, 223
SHELDON. ROBERT 189
SI-IEN. VIVIAN 189
SHEPHERD, CHARLES 135
SHEPPARD, MARCIE 238
SHERRELL. DEBBIE 193
SHIPMAN, DEAN I43, 145
SHIPMAN, WILLIAM 913
SHIPPEY. MELISSA 55, 135, 218, 259. 266, 274, 288
SHIPSI-IEE, RICHARD 165
SHMAGIN. CAROLYN 169, 237, 245
SHAMAGIN, MARK 26, 27. 57. 91. 135, 143, 224
SHORT, DONNA 145
SHORT, SUSAN 189
SHURTLEFF, MEG 189, 238
SHURTLEFF, DAVID 165, 219, 231
SHUSTER, GAIL 189, 238
SHUSTER. MARK 92, 93, 145
SIEFKE, ADAM 71, 189
SIEMON. TROY 189
SIHLER. MARK 169
SILVER. STEVEN 165
SILVERSTEIN, SANDY 198
SIMONE. SUZANNE 87, 135, 243
SIMONS. CATHERINE 165
SIMS. ANDREA 135. 218, 288
SINCI.AIR, THOMAS 189
SINGMAN, JAMES 135, 143
SINGMAN, MARY 165
SINKA, TERESA 135
SIPP, SCOTT 87, 135
SIVAS. SUSAN 55. 56. 61, 85, 165, 218. 288
SKAHILL, THOMAS 193
SKEELS, DENNIS 135
SKI CLU- 27, 217
SKOMSVOLD, RANDALL 135
SKOMSVOLD. SELENA 189. 245
SKOMSVOLD, SHANNON 189, 245
SLABY, ROBERT 109, 135, 143, 232, 233
SLATER, CAROL 198
SLATER, DONALD 169
SLATER, MERLE 142
SLATER, SUSAN 142, 143. 233. 236, 238
SLENDER, CELESTE 85. 162, 165
SLENDER, STACY 85, 189
SLIGHT, JANE 136, 245
SMALL. DAVID 69. 165
SMALL. GEORGE 165
SMALL, GLENN 80. 81, 165
SMALLEY, GARY 165
SMART, DEBORAH 18, 136, 247
SMISSEN, STEVEN 193
SMITH, CAROLYN 165, 236
SMITH, DAVID 189
SMITH. DEBORAH 90. 136
SMITH. DOUG 69, 71, 198
SMITH, GREGORY 79, 189, 246
SMITH, GUY 136
SMITH. HEIDI 77, 136, 231
SMITH, JILL 136. 222
SMITH, JOANNE 75. 99, 136
SMITH, JOHN 165
SMITH. LAURA 189
SMITH, LINDA 169
SMITH, LORIANN 145
SMITH, REBECCA 165
SMITH, RICHELLE 145
SMITH, TRACY 189, 246
SNAPPER. BRUCE 198
SNYDER, JOHN 189
SNYDER, RICHELLE 95, 136, 231
SOASH. JAMES 69. 165
SOLDWEDEL, DIANE 198
SOLOMON. ALAN 91, 136. 143
SOLOMON. LAWRENCE 165
SON, JONG 165
SON, LORREN 165
SONG GIRLS 242. 243
SONG. KYONG 189
SONU. CHARLES 165
SONU, CHRISTINA 75, 99, 136, 143
SOOHOO, ALAN 136
SUPER, JEFFREY 189
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 235
Snphs Show All-Around Balance 70
SORENSEN. JOHN 189, 193
SORENSON. ROGER 165
SORENSEN. SUSAN 238
SOTOODEH-TEH. HOSSEIN 193
SPAIN, JIM 198
SPARKS. LORI 41, 189
SPAULDING, WYNN 136, 227
SPECK, CHRISTIAN 73. 189
SPECK, DOUG 72, 73, 198. 209, 282
SPELLMAN, MILISSA 136, 218, 219, 226. 288
SPERRY, MARGARET 165, 231, 232, 236, 246
SPICKLER, SANDERSON 165
SPITTA. FRANCIS 78. 165
SPITZIG. CURTIS 145
SFRAGUE, KENNETH 169
SPRAGUE, TERRIE 190. 238
SPUCK, LINDA 165. 238, 246
SRBINOVICH, PETER 169
STADLER, DAVID 190
STAEBLER, RENATE 165
STALKER, TAMMY 165
Slnmlna, Speed Help Team 78
STANLEY, KENNETH 165
STANLEY, LESLIE 190, 238
STANLEY, MARK 136
STANTON, DEBRA 136. 231
STANTON, DIANA 136
STAPLETON, GEORGE 196, 198
STEADMAN. COLLEEN 190
STEFFANUS. SUSAN 190
STEHSEL. CRAIG 190
STEHSEL. DENE 136
STEIMLE. WALTER BB, 190
STEINBERGER. TIMOTHY 69, 165, 238
STENNING, JAN 165, 229
STENNING, ROGER 136, 223
STEPHEN, SHARON 190
STEPHENS, JOY 165
STEPHENS. MARK 71, 190
STEPHENSON, JOHN 165
STEVENS, SCOTT 136
STEVENS, SHELLY 136
STEVENSON, THERESE 90, 136
STEWART. DAVID 102, 190
STEWART, KATHLEEN 19, 136
STEWART, MARGERY 165. 232
STINSTROM, JOHN 145
STODOARD, MARY 190. 229. 236
STINNER, ROBERT 165. 246
STITT, JEANETTE 169
STITT. JOANNE 136
STOKE, SUZANNE 94, 95, 165.
STONE. JACOUELIN 190
STONE, ROBERT 73, 190
237, 243, 246
STONER. BERNADETTE 198
STONER, CATHERINE 95, 190, 230. 232
STORRS, CHRISTINE 166, 218, 232. 247, 288
STORY. JONI 61. 144, 145, 218, 219. 288
STOTHERS. KENNETH 136. 164, 259, 274
STOTHERS. MELINDA 93, 99, 190. 259. 274
STRAGHALIS, NADIA 190. 226, 238
STRAGNELL, SARAH 136
STREET, RONALD 69, 87. 166
STRINGER, MICHAEL 66. 68. 69, 136. 236
STROBEL. CHRISTOPHER 69, 101, 166
STROMBOTNE. TERRI 190, 260, 274
TISDALE. JEANETTE 211
TISDIAL, POLLY 167, 246
TOBIN, EILEEN 167, 223
TOCKGO. SUSAN 167
TOLLE, WILLIAM 191
TOMOVICH, DESANKA 26, 137
TOMOVICH, NATALIE 193
Tools For Learning 212
TORCASO. MARY 167. 231
TORCASO. ELIZABETH 77. 167
TORO, FERNANDO 167
TORMEY, DEBRA 137, 231
TORMEY, RICHARD 167
TORRENCE, PATRICIA 191, 231
TORRES, CATHERINE 93, 98, 191, 218. 288
TORRES, DONALD 69, 167
TORTELL. SUSAN 41. 93. 99. 191
TORTELL, GREGORY 137
TOTTEN, SUSAN 90, 191
TOURTELLOTTE, RANDY 191
TOWNER, BRIAN 191. 193
TOWNER, MARK 223
TRASK, KARLA 167, 182
TREBLE, CHOIR 238, 239
TRIGONIS, DEAN 167
TRILLO, SAI, 209
TRISLER, STEPHEN 71, 191
TROCKI, CHRISTINA 15. 167, 236
TRONCALE, CONSTANCE 124, 137. 207, 231. 247, 286
WAINSCOTT. THOMAS 138. 223
WAIS, MICHAEL 101, 192
WAKEN. JANICE 107. 138. 143. 218, 232
WAKEN, LISA 77
WAKEN. WENDY 77, 92, 138, 231
WALDIE. LAURA 193
WALDON. RONALD 168
WALDSCHMIDT. JAMES 168
WALKER. DONALD 138
WALKER. GREGG 168
WALKER. KATHLEEN 168, 231
WALKER. MICHAEL 168, 227
WENDIE 138, 143
WALLEN, KIMMELL 168
. 236, 288
WINTERBURN, LAURA 192, 230, 238
WIRAHADIKUSUMAH. HEITY 18, 19, 127. 141, 232
Wishing You Were Here IB
WITKOFSKY. KRISTINA 192
WONG. MARIA 168
WOOD. GINA 192
WOOD, JEFFRIE 193
WOOD, JODIE 168
WOOD, WILLIAM 123, 208
WOOLI, JOHN 69
WOOLL, JOHN 168
WOOLL, MIKE 193
WOOLL, SHERIE 141
WOOLSEY. JEFF 168
WALLSTROM, JAMES 138, 143
WALSH. KIMBERLY 90. 168
WALTERS. TERRY 138
WALTON. ROBERT 168. 227
WANG, CHAO 192
WANG, JEAN 138, 143, 231
WARD. JAMES 71, 192
WARDEN, ANDREA 168
WARREN, THOMAS 138
WARREN, WILLIAM 168
WASHBURN, SCOTT 168
WATROUS. EILEEN 168, 246
WRIGHT, BRIAN 86. 87, 192
WRIGHT. PAMELA 169
WU, PETER 168
WUNDERLY, GLENN 141. 143
WYATT, RON 141
WYBENGA, IRMA 141
WYBENGA. NICOLE 192
WYNN. W.I. 142
WATSON, CATHERINE 139, 238
WATSON. STANLEY 139
WATSON. RICHARD 168
WATSON, RONALD 238
WATTS, JEFFREY 192, 246
STRONG, JOHN 166 TSAI, CHE 191, 237
STRYKER, DAVID 166
STUBBLEFIELD. JAMES 190
STUMPF, KAREN 190. 230
STUTE. GLEN 166
SUESS, WILLIAM 166
SUGGS, DOROTHY 136, 143, 229. 232. 233, 237
SULLIVAN, MICHAEL 166
SULLIVAN, PAMELA 136. 246
SULLIVAN. SUZETTE 190
Summer Camp Disrupled 240
Summer Fun 22, 25
SUMMERS, KAREN 136
SUMMERS, PAULA 190
SUMMER5, ROBERT 136
SUNDSTROM, FRED 198
SURANI, ZULFIKARA 190
SUTTER, LISA 166, 238
SWANSON. RICHARD 190
SWANSON, ROBERT 136
SWEENEY, RICHARD 136
SWEET, JAMES 136
TSCHANZ, BARRY ANN 167
TSERN, GAYLE 191. 237
TSOUTSAS, TINA 137
TSUI. JOHN 71, 191
TSUI. JOSEPH 69. 167
TUCK, DENISE 191
TUDOR. ZORKITA 167
TURNER. DEBORAH 191
TUSSY, ALAN 198
TUSTIN, DEBORAH 167
Twenty-Elghl Begins 3
TYLER. ERIKA 167
TZAY. AMY 167
TZAY. BOBBY 191
Up In Smoke 173
WATTS, JOHN 192, 246
WATTS, SHARON 168
WAYNE, KATHLEEN 77, 85, 94, 139. 237, 246
WEAVER, DENISE 139. 231
WEBB. ANNETTE 168, 247
WEBB, PHILIP 192
WEBER. JOYCE 168
WEBER, MARK 193
WEBER, TODD 139
WEBSTER, COLLEEN 139
WEBSTER, DOREEN 139
WEED, JAMES 168, 218, 288
WEERASINHA, ANTOINETT 168
WEIKEL, JEFFERY 168
WEIKEL, LAWRENCE 192
WEILER, ANDREW 87, 193
YANG, MIKE 68. 69, 141
YANG, YUN-HSUAN 141. 238
YANG, YENEHANG 168
YEAKEL. SCOTT 192
YEARBOOK STAFF 216
YEE, LINDA 85, 141
YIM, DONG 169
YINN, HONG 145
YOON. IL-JIN 193
YOSEMITE INSTITUTE 27
YOUELL. SUSAN 168
YOUMANS. LAURIE 99, 169
YOUNG, GREGORY 192. 246
YOUNG. WILLIAM 169
YOUTH AND EXPERIENCE 85
YSEING. SAMANTHA 193
FELDER. JOSEPH 168, 246
WEISS, COLLEEN 139
WEISS. GILYA 192
WEISS. JEFFREY 73, 192
MARGARET 119. 143, 227. 232
WEISS, STEVEN 168, 243, 246
sweet non 145 uve. Mrcnzue 191, zen, 274
SWENSON, zmc 166, 21s, 219, 222, 232, zaa UWICCHIO- STEVEN 139
swensou, KAREN 95, 190, 218, 232, 288
svwuouv oncuesrm 236
szmv. ALANA ws
szlmss, Tuoms 166
WEITKAMP, MARIE 192
WEITKAMP. MARTHA 139, 231
WELCH, KIMBERLY 192
WELCH. VALERIE 192
WELLEMSON, ERIC 193
WELLS. DANIEL 168, 169
ZACK, DIANE 85. 94, 192
ZACK, RANDALL 145
ZAITZ, DAVID 141
ZAJAC, BART 145
ZAVALA, ARNOLD 169
ZAVITZ, DEIDRE 192, 237
TAIBI. ANTHONY 166
TAIBI, CLARICE 136, 231, 238
TALLEY. FRANK 189
TAL.L FLAGS 29. 30, 244, 246. 246
TAN. LISA 190, 231, 235
TAMRUBBINO, LEANNA 166. 246
TAN, RAYMOND 190
TANEFSKI, JAMES 166
TANNAHILL. SUSAN 45, 223
TANACSOS, ELISABETH 166
TARAZI, THEODORE 190
TARAZI, VICKY 137, 224
TASKER. JOHN 191
TASKER, KIM 137
TASKER, TRACY 18, 19, 191
TAUS, DAVID 169
JENNIFER 166, 226
SUSAN 191, 223
TEAGUE, DE ANNA 191
TEDESCO. PRISCILLA 198
TEILHET. CONNIE 137, 238. 243
TEMPLE. JOHN 193
TEMPLIN. DOUGLAS 137
TEMPLIN, MARK 166
TEPE, TERI 191
TERAN, JOSEFIA 166
TERAN, YEVONN 137
TERBERG. KATHLEEN 166, 238
TERLIP. ELIZABETH 166
TERLIP, NICOLAS 191
THARP. MITCHELL 40. 166
THARP, TONYA 174, 191
THIBODEAU. JANET 137
THIELE. SHARI 191
THINGER, PATTI 198
THOMAS, DAVID 166
THOMAS. GREGORY 87, 191
THOMAS. PAULA 137. 143. 230
THOMAS, ROBIN 191
THOMAS, ROGER 101, 166. 246
THOMPSON. JOHN 204, 206
THOMPSON, LYNNE 137
THOMSON, JAMES 69. 166
THOMPSON, PAULA 137
THONGTHIRAJ, SOOGUNYA 166
THORN, MARK 71. 73, 191
THORNTON, DEBORAH 137
THORNTON. DENISE 166
Three Meln Goals 87
TIBERG, DALE 71. 191
TILBURY. DANA 2, 167
TINDALL. RICHARD 127. 137
TINSLEY, JULIE 167
TIPPY, MICHAEL 167
TIPTON, RONALD 137
VAGENAS, PETER 167, 219
VAIL, TRACY 138, 238
VALAZZA. ANTHONY 81, 138
VALENTINE, PAULA 191
VALENZUELA, JUAN 138
VALENZUELA. SARA 138
VANDER, LISA 57. 138, 233
VANDERVEER, SUZANNE 191
VANBUREN. CHRISTOPHER 26. 61. 138
VAN DEBROOKE, JENNIFER 135, 167
VAN DEBROOKE, JULIE 92, 246
VANDENOEVER. CHRISTINE 167. 238
VAN DINE, SUSAN
VAN DUSEN, JEANINE 30. 167
VAN GORDEN. KARI 169
VAN KIRK, KAREN 75, 99, 191
VAN OSS, JONATHAN 191, 238
VAN TONGEREN, JOHANNA 138
VAN TONGEREN, WILLIAM 145
VAN WICKLE, PATTY 138
VAN WICKLE. SHARRY 191
VANDE WEGE, JEFFREY 167, 238
VANDE WEGE, JOHN 138, 219
VANLANDINGHAM, GAIL 167, 232, 247, 285
VARDAMIS. WILLIAM 193
VARHOE, MELANIE 191
VARNEY, SCOTT 50. 52, 53, 91, 137. 138, 235. 238
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS 242
VARSITY CLUB 227, 232
VASARI, JOSEPHINE B. 167, 230
VASTA, BARBARA 169
VASTA, SALVATORE 193
VAUGHN. JOHN 167. 235. 246
VEIKIN5, PETER 167. 213
VELAZOUEZ, MARTHA 138
VELAZOUEZ. ESTELA 191
VELAZOUEZ, GONZALO 167
VERGA, NEAL 169
VERHOVEK, KATHERINE 77, 167
VERNOLA, ROSEANN 167, 231
VIGIL, YVONNE 138
VIKSTEN, JENNIFER 191
VILLASENOR, LUCIO 167
VINCIGUERRA, MARTIN 191
VIS. BERNHARD 168
VIS. HANS 87, 138
VOETMANN, SOREN 138
VOGEL. JOHN 138. 223
VOLLMAR, DORIS 90, 91, 191
VOLMER, STEPHANIE 90, 91. 192
VON BARGEN. JAY 69, 168
VON BARGEN. PAIGE 182, 192
VOZNICK, STEVEN 73, 168
VURRO. BIAGIO 138
WADDELL, REX 192
WADDLETON. JOHN 193, 246
WAGNER. SUSAN 236
WAGNER. TRACI 168, 236
WAINSCOTT, SUSAN 192
PHILLIP 73, 192
JENNIFER 77, 139, 227. 238
WELTON, MARC 83, 192, 218, 288
SHARI 192, 225, 238
WENNERHOLM, JOHN 93, 145
ZECHER, LISA 192, 246
ZELDIN, BRIAN 192
ZENZOLA, MICHAEL 141
ZEUTZIUS, WILLIAM 192
ZIEGLER. GREGORY 193
ZIEMBA. GREG 169
ZIMMERMAN, SHERYL 14
ZINN. WADE 68, 70. 71, 1
ZIRBEL, CHRIS 124, 141.
143, 233. 247, 286
WERBELOW, JEFFERY 168
WERDERMAN, KURT 169
WERK, JAMIE 41, 90, 168, 286
WESKE, HANK 83
WEST, BRENDA 139, 238
WESTERLIND, ERIC 168
WESTERLIND. KAREN 192
WESTROPE. DONALD 145
Wheel OI Fortune IB5
WHEELER, CRAIG 139, 237, 243, 246
WHELCHEL, CHERYL 94, 192, 246
WHITCHER, TYLER 139
ZIRBEL, DAVID 192, 246
ZIVE, MARIANNA 192
ZOLFERINO, TERESA 169, 224, 247
ZONNI. ANGELA 192
ZOVAK. MARYANN 141
ZSOTER. ANDREA 169
ZUCKERf WAYNE 6, 69. 91, 169
ZUMBRENNER. MELANIE 169
ZUMMO. JOE 141
ZUNIGA, CHRISTIAN 192 ,
WHITE, DAVE 225, 232
WHITE, DAVID 192
WHITE, DAWN 139
WHITE, DEBORAH 231, 247
WHITE, KENNETH 91, 168
WHITE, ROBERT 169
WHITEHILL, BRENDA 15, 139, 236
WHITEHILL, PAMELA 192, 238. 245
WHITELY, KENNHH 192
wr-urssnos, ooms 139
WIDAMEN, KATHY 139, 140. zaa
WIDLUND. Mme 191, 232
w1D1.uNn, mmsonxs 140. 143. 230. 2:11
wmma, MARCELLA so, 71, 168
wnssmzn. scorr av. 140
WIGGINS, TINA 192
WIJISIRIWARDENA. RAVINDRA 192
DIANE 21, 192, 245
WILBERT. WENDY 26, 192. 236
WII.D. MAUDENA 168
WILFERTH, BRUCE 140. 232
WILFERTH, KAREN 143
WILLETS. BRIAN 141
WILLETT, MICHELLE 168
WILLIAMS, BRIAN 69, 168
WILLIAMS, CHRISTOPHER 192
WILLIAMS, DAVID 168
WILLIAMS. PETER 145
WILLIAMS, RICHARD 141
WILLIAMS. ROBIN 192
WILLIAMS. WENDY 76, 168
WILLIAMSON, KIMBALL 193
WILLOUGHBY. LESLIE 141
WILLS, JOHN 168
WILSON, BARTON 143, 226
WILSON, DARLINDA 169
WILSON, DAWN 192
WILSON, KATE 141
WILSON, LAURA 141, 229
WILSON. ROBERT 193
WILSON, SCOTT 168
WILSON. SHERYL 90, 168
WILSON, STEVEN 145
WING, CHRIS 69, 168
WINN, RALPH 141
WINSLOW, JAMES 137, 139, 141, 233, 246
During a break from class, Jeff Mittman and Mrs.
Hatter enjoy each other's company.
Rapidly traversing the terrain, Coach Speck keeps
track of the Apache runners by dashing from place
to place on the course.
In the Drama 2 production of "Sally 81 Sam," Merry
Gordon teaches a class of singing school children.
Leading the outpour of students from classes are
Gina Gibson and friends.
When a person purchases a yearbook, he
purchases part of himself. Parents say that the
happiest times of one's life are during high school.
They may not seem to be at the time, but as one
looks at the Arcadian 20 years from now, he will
realize the happiness that comes with high school.
That's who the book is produced for - the
audience of 20 years after graduation, when one
cannot remember who is in that picture without a
caption, and is hazy on who did this, what was
the name of the play, or what place that team came
in. From its outset in 1952 through the current year
of 1979, the Arcadian has told the developing story
of Arcadia High School. Each edition has shown the
physical and intellectual alterations the respective
years have contributed. The people, buildings and
surrounding are all part of the changing story. The
1979 Arcadian is not a new book, just a new
Ayatollah Khomani takes control of a revolting Iran
Jim Jones initiates mass suicide within religious
cults Nelson Rockfeller dies at age 74 "Deer
Hunter" wins an Oscar for best motion picture
Nuclear reactor leak causes evacuation of thousands of
residents in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Gas prices
skyrocket the Arcadia School Board denies re-
quests for minimum days during finals and a fourth
quarter trial smoking area . . . and Arcadia High School
ends its 28th chapter.
7 ' CLI' 1
fs. '-. '71,
.lf Fm, x X '
fi f X
Mrs. HalI's 78179 mural provldes a pleasant
background for studies.
Reflecting on performances, past and present, is
The rally court bulletin board provides interesting
news for Karen McCulloch, Kim Hall, Diane Nich-
olson, and Laura Hooker.
Spreading the latest gossip, Denise Anderson
and Gail Vanlandingham leave Neile Allen, Bent-
ly Chelf, and Bob Reeder out of the conversa-
!l,QCl.UVs7 Qflgsgl Q gf
lfbbu ' QU . ,f i 1 y f
L out U5 CLJLJEQF Wag
CMCA icoue 713 dawg,
Olflflfl i ,YOU CLC C7fLOGJb
'fl 01 UUA QM lvl L4OL.,.l up cubs,
CLLJQU AXLLQ gk-Alu .- f f ,Li if-bi ,fi
,ao QMCOL allow not lui AM is
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QU MJ M4411 Q ifrabuwtsol '
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Library la I nchers find the grass, shade, and QA ,f
quiet a likely spot for pleasant conversation. ' .
Caught d yd eam ng, Jamie Werk blends into a pep ' V Q , an 1.
N rally crowd. .qi 5 '
A Seniors Cl1's Z bel a d Connie T c Ie dsc ss V Xa. .- , I
future plans th M k Lindbeime d Ken Ed- ', . ' I f
, wards. h 1
Passing period gives Brad Matheny and T Clos- H . .Q h
son time to compare weekend notes. 4.4355 ,
l - H- 3-ml
V 1' J it
. V , ., r
It ended in June. The SAT test, that Geometry " ,. T' ,f'- f ,Q-'A
f l If A V'
class, the Prom, the big upset and the stunning iff I
victory, the heartbreaks and the victories. lt was A f"i :tif X
over. The final events at AHS. Senior Squares, the 27, 'rr' . ,l r
last Pow-Wow, the signing of annuals, and , w r T- , jf
graduation. The 28th Chapter was coming to its ixflf M 1' ' 4,
inevitable conclusion. These rituals had been 9, , A
. , f
and juniors would be back to carry on the traditionwf lr" A Vfli ff
but there would never be another chapter like this, f . "3
become meaningless to'those who never had the X "L 'l ' ' " 'K ff
chance to be at AHs during 1978-1979, but to me 'jf t"'
students of the year, it would be a chapter never to 'ex ,f Q .
be forgotten. The little things that would always be ,.rA' , f iff T
remembered-they happened every year, so why -' 'T A '
were those memories cherished? The answer was , f ..r' J - f t
performed before and would be performed again but X' ff ll lv
' N 1 I 'V' iv-riff,
never again by these same people The sophomores ft , A f if' WK
people like this, a year like this. The chapter would ,j' Y 57 Allgfe, "relics K
obvious. This chapter was written like no other-by it gg, ' r gl V
2600 individuals. Yes, it had ended, but the students '- Lggl , r ifgj '
looked forward, ready to turn the pa for a new Lily ,A f .V 7 fl X
chapter was a out begi 'Ct , 4 X,
A .. ,,.f as 'i ff! Q .iiAf':Jd,AA .x,,,.?.f4:k
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This 1979 Arcadian was printed on glossy
paper. The book was published by Jost'en's
American Yearbook Company. For Headlines,
30 and 18 point Helvetica Bold was used. All
body copy was 10 point Helvetica, captions
were 8 point Helvetica and the index was in 6
point. The cover is a Full Color Cover Wrap,
and was Smythe Sewn. In the People section,
the artline was a Formaline Black Matte.
Jostens supplied the 1 point Blackline. On
Divider pages, all artwork was done by Arcadia
High School, as was the art on the cover.
Kent Jenkins 81 E
Louis E. Dodd
J. Belinda Story
" section 6dlIOl'
Constantly correcting. Co-Editor Kent Jenkins
works on the page proofs.
On a deadline day, Co-Editor Eric Swenson assists
Melissa Shippey with cropping a picture.
Copy Editor Maureen Mauch corrects copy for the
Student Life section.
Taking a rare break from class are Photo Editor
Susan Kalendrut and Advisor Lou Dodd.
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