Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA)
- Class of 1980
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 1980 volume:
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Arcadia High School
180 Campus Drive
AR ADI! R
Caughi in Thought, rally parficipanls visualizes The Making a flying leap, Scott Henderson Takes a
upcoming football game. short cu? by jumping from The Top of the ladder
afler a pep assembly class compeiifion cheer.
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s'i'ui3ief'fi'5. The Oilily rush for prime
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A pom pom . . .
A TaTTered play scripT . . .
A piece of music or a
Tarnished insTrumenT all are
symbols of The acTivlTies of a
school year pasT. These Things will
remind us always of The Things we
Mr. Mike Allee inTerrupTs Tracy Edfasl' during a
pep assembly To give her some imporTanT
Vicki Anderson aTTempTs To give Laurel Rossi a
new face aT The Junior Exchange pumpkin
ATTired in classic TourisT apparel are Jamie
Werk and Marcella Widrig.
This Apache is caughT being The lasT person
on The bus.
did, The places we wenT and
especially The pride we felT
during our lives as sTudenTs aT
The STudenT Life secTion of This
book was designed To porTray
The acTivlTles of The sTudenT body
boTh in and ouT of school, To
Marrlln GreaThouse sTrolIs Through The rally
courT as The lanlTars clean up The rally courT
afTer a pep assembly.
The Apache Marching band is caughT "aT
ease" shorTly before sTepping off aT The MT.
Ever-opTlmlsTlc Apache Joe Doug Campbell
aTTempTs To geT ln Touch with The splrlT World
In hopes of securing an Arcadia vicTory.
EfficienT office moniTor Jim Thompson Takes a
caTch us in The acT of living,
answering The auesTion: "How
were we caughT'?"
As well as covering The
exTracurricular and non-school
acTiviTles, The academic aspecT
of our lives as sTudenTs aT A.H.S.
included in This secTion.
Flag Team members vocallzed Thelr enThuslasm
for The fooTball Team ln an assorTmenT of
KaThy PeTerson ls obviously an Apache as she
displays school colors aT The All SporTs Pep
The marching band and drill Team enjoy Thelr
reserved secTlon aT The game.
Donna del Rey preTends To be a volleyball
player aT The All Sports Pep Rally.
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Song girl Robin Polo, gets a better look at the game by standing on her pep
Displaying their blazing white uniforms, assorted Pep Squad members take a
break between cheers to pose for a photographer. l
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Socializing at the Arcadia vs Pasadena game are Brian Gates and JV cheer-
leader Stacey Nale.
Friday Night Football
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E V i y T I
Good . . .
IT could be seen nearly every fall Friday nighT: The
home fooTball game. Beginning wiTh The inflow of
specTaTors, sTudenTs, cheerleaders, and fooTball
players, The game was much more Than an aThleTic
IT was a gafhering of many differenf people in a
single place producing a unique evenT specifically
Several Arcadian Tradifions disfinguished iTs home
games from any oThers. For example, Apache Joe,
Doug Campbell, ran across The field in fronT of The
fooTball players as They came from The locker room:
and The band, Tall flags, princesses, and drill Team
marched To The field in a long Triple file line before
each game and sTarTed The show wiTh a shorT
Each game was unique, Too. The Halloween half
Time show during The Arcadia vsp Pasadena game,
The "Touch of class" for homecoming in San Gabriel
vs. Arcadia game, The surprising and close 48-47
vicfory over Muir in The lasT Three seconds of The
game, and The Wesf Torrance vs. Arcadia game
when Their band Tried To oufplay and oufmarch The
Apaches are all singular evenfs ThaT Taken as a whole
make up a fooTball season unique and special.
Coach Wienberger discusses a play To Alan' Sanfo and Dave Small in The
fourTh quarfer of The Wesf Torrance game.
Many hours of pracfice are puT info perfecfing a differenf halffime perfor
mance for each game.
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Friday Nighf Foofball
. . . On A Friday
The people who come To The game were whaT made iT special:
The sTudenTs, The band members, The cheerleaders, The Teachers,
STudenT aTTendance aT fooTball games was large buT, more
imporTanTly, spirlTed. Cheers such as: "WhaT Sounds Good on a
Friday NighT'?" and "Chop Off Their Heads!" were favoriTes and
ofTen sTarTed by The crowd as well as The pep squad.
Pep band kepT The music going ThroughouT The whole game,
playing Tunes like "G-eT IT On" and "JusT You and Me." ln The
meanTime, Tall flag girls, princesses, drill Team members, and The
resT of The band yelled requesTs To The pep band and kepT The
sTands vibroTing wiTh, "We wanT pep bond!"
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The pep squad cheered enThusiasTicolly Cos alwayslj buT iT was , I 'S 4
The colorful signs on The fence around The Track, The whiTe 'T
uniforms, and The red and gold balloons ThaT made Arcadla's L Q ,
The faculTy and adminisTroTion moinTained securiTy. sold Tlckefs, Q ,- 3
and operaTed The evening's affairs. The game Time snacks of hoT A
dogs, candy, and Cocoa Cola were The responsibiliTy of The "' rt
AThleTic BoosTers Club. , ' lr 5 Q
To The parenTs of sTudenTs eiTher playing fooTball, cheering, or l T
performing aT halfTime, The higmh spoT of The evening was when T
Their "own" was under,The lig Ts. G
Like The cliche, iT made no difference wheTher or noT The fooTball ,f
Team won or losT. The spiriT and feeling of everyone presenT was .-
whaT counTed and Arcadia always scored The mosT poinTs There. 's'-- - T ,
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Friday Nigm FO0Tball
During a football game, sTudenTs enjoy socializing with each oTher whi
waTching The game.
Band members warm up before a halftime performance at the Arcadia vs.
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Pep members do their "thing" as Varsity Cheerleader Adrienne Biehl yells a
cheer on the microphone. y I
Bill Bauman is caught in the act of clowning around at a home football game
against West Torrance.
Friday Night Football
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-the weekend., frriggil s?rWe. 5
Dong Lee walks to Class alter socicillzin
Every school from
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Sue Bode and Susie Taylor pay rapt attention
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the Homecoming Dance
Overwheimea by the excitement of being chose Homecoming Queen.
Polo and escort Charlie Sonu gaze with amazement at the fire work
during half Time.
4979 Homecoming Court: Kim Norrish, Gail Vanlandingham, Lori Ban-
Robin Polo, Monica Lichter, Elly Vis, Doug Campell, Steve Azzam, Jim
Marc Perez. and Roger Sewell.
Tall Flags form a pathway for the presentation of the Homecoming
during holf-time festivities, Drum Major Rick Clough and returning
Tom-Tom Maureen Caringella lead the procession.
Elegance overwhelmed Arcadia as homecoming
day approached with "A Touch of Class" as the
theme. A pep assembly, halftime show and dance
were the major events that took place on
Seniors from the class of '78, in addition to
current Apache students, flowed into the north gym
for the annual Homecoming pep assembly. Football
coach Dave Bouleware introduced the Varsity
team and led the crowd in a powerful fight song.
Routines were demonstrated by both the '79 and
'80 pep squads. A special privilege for all students
and guests attending was to hear Brenda Burns, a
returning Chanteur member, sing 'iMemories."
The Apache Band, Drill Team members, Flag girls
and Princesses displayed 'a high class performance
on the Arcadia Field. A parade followed with the
homecoming princesses vying for queen and a new
addition, "boys," A king was named, along with the
homecoming queen. Mark Perez and Robin Polo
received the honors respectively.
Following the halftime show, the Apache team
defeated the San Gabriel Matadors in the most
highly qttended football game of the year.
Music was provided by "2'lO West" for the
homecoming dance. Students past and present
danced the night away under the lunch pavilion.
Decorations and the success of the dance were
attributed to the Executive Council and the
administration and counselors of Arcadia.
Hard work and determination to get things done
by the pep squad, band, football team and
homecoming committee all proved well worth
while, but it was the student body who was
responsible in making November 2, 4979, a
homecoming that will be remembered.
Sophomore prince and princess, Roger Swell and Elly Vis ride in the pre-
gome parade at the Homecoming football game,
The construction company prepares the ground for the 250 square foot
extension of the rally court stage.
With the revision of the student parking lot at Duarte and El Monte, cars
are parked in an orderly fashion. Cement bumpers aided to the organiza-
tion of the parking lot.
" mink , .
Beginning in December, an improvement revision program for the rally
court got underway with the Ben Smith Construction Company. One
member of the company surveys the area to be revised.
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'Mfg -- T .7 "blow ouTs" were concepTs associaTed wiTh The
I l',,...i-.sf STudenT Parking LoT, ThaT is unTil SepTember 'l979.
"' T ' CemenT wheel sTops, an aTTendanT, and The warning:
i ' ' "Do noT back up, severe Tire damage," seem To
change The makeup and aTTiTude of parking loT users.
During The adminisTraTion of A.S.B. PresidenT Jim Riley in
4978, discussion had been broughT up concerning
improvemenTs for The parking loT. During The summer
of '79, These ideas finally maTerialized inTo The new
sTudenT parking loT. FifTeen Thousand dollars worTh of
gl, ff improvemenTs were focused back on The users of The
T I loT in The form of a S5 parking permiT for each
The Rally CourT also finally began To realize long
awaiTed improvemenTs: The pavilion was dressed up
wiTh a new coaT of painT, paTio umbrellas were Taken
from The faculTy eaTing area and placed in The lunch
Tables on The lawn, cemenT walkways were added
around The brick planTers, and The concreTe sTage
received a much needed exTension. MosT rally courT
improvemenTs were gifTs from prior senior classes:
consequenTly, The new iTems were noT Taken ouT of
presenT sTudenT body funds.
AlThough school perimeTer parking increased and
many seniors enjoyed Their lunch off campus, These
new campus improvemenTs were generally well
received. - '
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The off campus permiTs of sTudenTs. David says ThaT he likes The job V I TX
ause. "l enjoy The kids, and I get a chance To do some reading."
Parking Loi, Rally CourT Revisions
Service stoiioh cttehdohi Chris Borkus works The nighf shift
Laurie Juvinoil types records for The public librciry's files.
Doug Penny services the checksionds oi Vons.
right up says Monte Farrell as he prepares a soft drink for a customer.
The work experience program at Arcadia High
gave an opportunity for interested students to
explore the different working fields that appealed
Not only did students have a variety of jobs to
choose from, the information pertaining to each job
fsuch as how much education is needed and what
type of training is requiredp was available at the
Career Guidance Center.
Sign-up sheets to become involved with
Arcadia's work program grew considerably. Many
students found getting out of school early and
bringing in a paycheck, along with their report card
gives them more freedom to buy what they want
and to go more places.
Such outlets as Taco Lita, various gas stations,
and office work, were a few educating stations
that students worked at. Hinshaw's Department
Store and Santa Anita Fashion Park employed many
of the Arcadia's work experience people.
A time sheet was required to be filled out each
week and turned into different teachers depending
upon the various jobs. Also a periodic check was
taken by the school to measure how the
participating students were doing.
There were many Apaches, however, that were
not involved in the work experience program but
had shown they were capable of going to school
full-time and also hold down a part-time job. This
job usually took up after school time in addition to
Most students were working anywhere from 42 to
20 hours a week. Some working students felt that it
was difficult to give their best to both school and
work. "When you get home from work and your
tired but you have to stay up and do your
homework. This makes it hard to get up in the
morning and by the end of the day you are too
tired to go to work." Sometimes work got in the
way for those who were involved in extra-curricular
Still, regardless of the sacrifices, students felt that
the work experience program was one that was
worthwhile, and that the income they were
provided with gave them a spending quantity that
Kris Allen scoops up an ice cream cane at 34 Flavors. Kris is one of many
participating in the Work Experience program
with the group riel Valley. Four
countries visited we e Denmark, France
and Germany. Also each year is a trip to
a communist country. This the students spent
SV2 days in Russia, which was a
experience for Arcadia students and wer
something they worked for and looked forwc
throughout the year.
Each year have
widen t ir by seeing the work
around A trip to Mexico is always
during vacation. For S596.00, students
under e supervision of Mr. Les Brown this
oppo ' .
stu nts visited such places as Tulum,
C chenitza, Merida, the Cancun Resort,
le to see the Mayan Ruins.
A trip to Europe was an annual o
igh students. For 82495, through the
American Institute, students stayed 29 days in
the countries of Greece, Italy, Franc , Switzerland,
the Netherlands and England.
A special trip was taken by the High
.Sgggerlteam during the ofJ279p
was inviredfo the World
School Soccer Tournament in The team was
the first C I F. sanctioned team in international
and the only team the
States. The first four days of trip was
in Madrid and the next eight
le San Juan, where the was
The remaining twelve days spent in
annual trip which is taken
Europe cost is and the trip i
by the People International
Students on this trip are usually
past participants. Six
High students opportunity to take the
These trips were meaningful and e ting
tourist sites that the
1 -79 soccer team p in front of a Spanish Monastery
u g their visit to Spain, B tom Row: Craig Murrow, Mark
z, Louis Aiverez, Scott 'ner, Mike Elis, Dave Street,
S e Cassriei, Top Row: Coa Onderdonk, Tom Fueling,
Kevi John, Andy Weiler. Hans Vis, Q Thomas, Jeff Mittner,
and 1 r. Weisner.
Ins .' d for victory, Tom Fuelling and Loui iverez, are ready
t al the ball away from their opponent en the opportu-
the very many to
during their trip to
Some Arcadia High sTudenTs were asked To Where:
express Their opinions on The "DaTing Game." Below ChanTry FlaTs, CemeTery, lVlonesTary, Bleachers,
is a sampling of sTudenTs responses. FronT porch, Park, "My house," HorseTralls, lVloTel 6.
WhaT do you Think aboui daTing? 'lAs long as she can hold her breaTh"
"lT's funl" 'IAS long as I can sTay ouT."
"Every healThy American boy should Try iT." "UnTil iT geTs monoTonous. "
l'WhaT's a daTe'?" Every daTe'?
Why do you prefer To single daTe? 'iNo"
"My car only fiTs Two people." "I Try hard!"
"More privaTe and more romanTic."
"You can be alone." WhaT do you do on a daTe:
"Because you don'T have To worry abouT The Dinner and Movies .......... ..... 7 O9
oTher people." Movies ....................... ..... I 59
lT's'auieTer" ParTies .......................... .,... I 09
"You canfspend your Time geTTing To know jusT OTher: WaTch T.V. or "noThing"
The one person."
Do you prefer "going sTeady" To casual daTing'?
When do you like To double? 'Once in a while iT helps."
"For beach Things." "Only on Fridaysl"
"When Two girls is all I can handIe." "NoT over six monThs."
"When I need a ride."
"SomeTimes iTs more fun!" I
Deanne Gaies and PaT Brooks enjoy a sundae while reviewing The fun h
On making Cuff, penings of The evening aT Rosie's.
For some daling began al school. Debbie Randall and Kevin Hanson share
momenls Togelher between classes.
Debating on which movie to see are Craig Edginfon and Marcie Deacon.
"T,P.ing" is a favorite pastime for dates including This couple.
An American television crew stands by Their equipment at Kabul, Afghanos-
tan Kabul airport in Afghanestan, as they were expelled from the country by
the new Soviet backed government'
President Carter returns a salute as he steps from his helicopter at the White
House. Carter returned from the presidential retreat Camp David to appear
on NBC's Meet the Press.'
tin" , .Qi
Trading on the floor of the New York commodites Exchange continues as
quotes are flashed on the board in the background during trading when gold
prices soared over the S700 an ounce mark.'
igns Cf The Times
Current events, however far away their
curence, had effects that reached students of
rcadia High School.
fifty Americans held hostage in lran under the
of the Ayatollah Khomeini affected the
situation in the U.S. by causing a decrease
the number of barrels of oil imported from iran. In
of a possible gas shortage. Governor Jerry
egan the odd-even gasoline rationing
statewide. ln addition, students were
awakened to the ultimate power and
centered in the Middle East: that one of
world super-powers could be threatened by a
striving for a return to a culture of the past
somehow frightening and definitely eye-
Just a step farther east, the Middle Eastern nation
Afghanistan was invaded by Soviet troops,
the "Carter Doctrine": the Persian Gulf
an American interest and foreign intervention
this geographical area would not be tolerated
the United States. This Soviet invasion sparked
of reinstating the draft, a topic very closely
to students. By March, presidential
toward registration for selective service
begun, although the reality of an actual draft
not seem too close.
he U.S. dollar suffered the infamy of becoming
less and less and other economic problems
evident as well. inflation ranged from 4496-
96, depending on whose report was read, and
soared to over S800 per ounce Fear of
cession prompted many company
Directly affecting seniors turning eighteen was the
presidential campaign. Jimmy Carter and
George Bush enjoyed early recognition as leading
candidates, but Ted Kennedy and Ronald Reagan
refused to admit defeat, at least not yet. Even
California's governor Jerry Brown stayed within the
campaign picture. 4-
ln California, life remained "beachy" while the
local issues of rent control, and busing played only
indirect roles in Arcadia students' lives. The lingering
effects of Proposition '13 were evident in the
reduced special programs within the school district,
such as the cancellation of the bi-annual major
musical, and in the improbobility of the city ever
obtaining its own auditorium.
Of an extremely local nature, temporary
barricades were placed at Orange Grove and
Hacienda. Residents liked the reduced traffic and
speeders, but students were perturbed at having
"to go around3" .
World leaders, the president, the Los Angeles city
council, and the city government affected the
.students of Arcadia High School through the current
events such leaders caused and directed.
A sea of hands greets Iranian religious leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeni in
February as he appeared on the balcony at his Tehran headquarters
shortly after his return from exile. Khomein took over political leadership in
the troubled nation following the departure of Shah Mohammad Reza
:urtesy of Pasadena Star-News
BeTh Bowen nboogies To The beoT" of Missouri Fox oi The Unknown Donc
Fewer donces were orgdnized dT Arcddid High
due To lock of lnTeresT in The sTudenT body. Mdny
sTudenTs preferred o movie, o nice dinner, or d
"privoTe pdrTy" To on Arcodid High School
lvlosi of The donces were on Fridoy nighis dfTer
The fooTboll gomes. The firsT ddnce held wds The,
"Unknown Ddnce," nomed ofier The Unknown
Comic. STudenTs did oTTend buT iT wds noT on
overwhelming success. The Monsier Mosh Donce
wds concelled when The problem drose of only
74 TickeTs being sold on The doy of The donce.
The Homecoming ddnce wds held for The firsT
Time oT The Pdvdlion in The Rolly Couri. While The
bond, "2'lO WesT," wds noT pldying, d TdlenT
conTesT wds held, Ed Piihey ond Dove Zlrbel Took
firsT prize wiTh Their vocols ond guiTor pldying
The Chdndelier Boll which wds held dT The
SonTo Aniio ROC9 Trock Turf Club on December
45 wds successful, dlihough noT d school funcTion
The Theme for The donce wds, "Feliz Novidod"
ond wds puT on by The Cdndy Siripers of The
lVleThodisT Hospiidl. ApproximdTeIy 250 couples
dTTended This ChrisTmos formdl ond mosi
everyone enjoyed iT.
take advantage of the slow music to dance with a speciol friend.
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at the Homecoming Dance, Joe Scurto flashes a smile at the
Anxiously awaiting for the opening of the Homecoming Dance, a crowd
gathers to buy tickets.
Serving refreshments, Linda Nash prepares a variety of "goodies" to sell to
students during the Homecoming Dance.
Orchestra and A'Cappella perform a combination of instrumental and
singing for Their audience at the San Gabriel Civic Holiday Concert.
Performing at the Christmas assembly, Chanteurs sing Their favorite Christ-
Students In The
Throughout the year, students had a chance to
show their talents by performing in various
organizations, at various places. The different
groups spent many hours of hard work, practicing
and performing for various audiences. Students
showed more interest than ever in performing
groups, mainly because the major musical, a bi-
annual event, was cancelled for 4980.
Chanteurs, the twenty one member singing
group, performed for many different occasions. This
group sang various songs and choreographed
dance steps to go with the songs. One of their
performances was for the Miss Arcadia pageant
during the taleations of the girls score to releave
the pressures and anxieties of the audience and
contestants. They also performed early in
December at the Santa Anita church in Arcadia to
help celebrate the holiday season. During this
performance a few unexpected attractions
occured. When coming on the stage, some
unknown person kicked the microphone cord, ar
it blew up, sending sparks and noise everywhere
The stage was so crowded due to a huge
Christmas tree that people almost fell off onto ti
floor and Chanteur, Adam Freidman backed intc
the tree, sending Christmas bulbs and ornaments
crashing to the ground. With Lisa Miller as Preside
and Jeff Vandewege as Vice-President, the
Chanteur group displayed their high quality abilit
as performers, in spite of the interruptions.
Orchesis was the major dance group at Arcac
High. They performed dances to Folk, Jazz, Mode
Jazz, and comedy music. Lori Bannister was the
President of this group which performed at
organizations, including the Miss Arcadia pagean
Homecoming assembly, the junior high schools,
elementary schools, and the City of Hope. At the
City of Hope, there was such a small dancing art
that a few l.V. poles were knocked over. Orche
proved to be a worthwhile experience for its
members: according to Jenny Moran, "Orchesis
makes you aware of the different kinds of danci
Drama was one of the biggest performing gro
Fox ond Beth Bowen The Lottery storring Bill
Jenny Rute scolding husbond Mork Towner in d scene from Dromd's 3141 "Our
Town" captures the oudience.
Mario Tieche ond Shelly Hdys preform in one of the four one oct pldys for
"Chorles Aunt," storring Jim Sederberg ond Joson
Burgess. This 23 person club wos often coiled The
Thespion Club with Kevin Hdrness ond Jerry Finemon
os Presidents. During one of the ploys, o student
streoked through the moke-up room putting on o
behind the scenes show of his own.
Concert bonds ond Orchestro, were o very
percise ond professionol group of instrumentol
musicions. Concert bond lll put on o "Pops
Concert," potternecl ofter the Boston Pops during
Moy. The bond wos olso involved in o festivol,
where they did not compete ogoinst other schools,
but were given o roting on their own performonce.
Bond lll wos known os the number one concert
bond in Colifornio. The Orchestro ployed for o
Christmos concert in December dt the Son Gobriel
Civic Auditorium. On Morch third, they performed ot
o chomber recitol which wos composed of trios,
quortets, ond o few solos. The concert mistress wos
These students in the spotlight goined o greot
deol of experience from their performonces ond in
the process, entertoineol the community ond
There were many people at Arcadia High that
were more than just actively involved in a given
organization or group. These were The club
presidents, student body and class officers, and
journalism editors. Often, these people were the
ones that did much of the work and gave the
credit of success To The group as a whole.
Student government, Executive Council and class
officers, Took much of The responsibility for activities
on campus. The people who were elected to
positions in student government ran so that They
could gain experience and responsibility and to see
exactly what leadership is about. Gale Backer,
A.S.B. Treasurer, considered being on Executive
Council an advantage: "You learn how to talk
comfortably with adults and people of auThority."
She felt that iT was a great feeling to know that
"you are doing something to help The schooI."
Senior class president Artie Cazares added, "l'd
probably have a whole different view of high
school if it wasn't for my involvement in student
Maya Rodrigues conducts an early Wednesday morning meeting as Presi-
dent of Kiowas.
Rick Clough, drum major, is held above his fellow band members in recog-
nition of his hard work after the band received sweepstakes at the Chino
The Apache Pow Wow, yearbook and the
Apache News were also run predominately by
students. lt was their job to keep everyone
informed on events involving the school and to
publish lasting histories of the school year.
The editors and producers in these organization
worked closely with their peers and teachers. A lc
of out of school time and effort was put into thini
that many students took for granted. Scott Diene
editor in chief of the Pow Wow, liked the
responsibility of being in charge: "Being in a positi
of leadership is a chance to learn responsibility, hi
to get along with different people and it is good.
practical experience," he said. When asked aboi
the amount of outside hours spent in activities for
the yearbook, managing editor Kent Jenkins
responded, "I wonder what a social life is like?"
The people who filled these positions of
leadership did so because of the constant
challenge and what they considered the biggest
reward: self satisfaction.
Dana Merrlt, A.S.l3. President. uses her efforts to keep thlngs going at Back-
to-School night with the very appreciated help of Mrs. Jean Johnson, P.T.A.
Jirn Johnson, one ot the Apache News T,V. technicians, tllms the tllle
names on one of the bl-weekly broadcasts.
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Executive Council members including Mike Wais and Gail Backer, discuss a
revised Pep Squad Policy.
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Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers: new wave music group velour shirt
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Fads And Fashions
KMET: local radio station
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ceramlc pins The Rocky Horror Show: mo- VW
Throughout the year, certain trends in fashion and
various fads established themselves as indicative of
4980. Certain movies and specific records and
recording artists were popular. Cars, clothing, and
music each developed a particular Cand to
parents, sometimes peculiary pattern during the
year that set 1980 apart from every other.
Fads and fashions not pictured included Mickey
Mouse and Devo glasses, Dolfin shorts, Jordashe
jeans, La Caste shirts, blazers, and llhorn hats."
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Bob's Big Boy Restaurant popular recording or-risrs and groups were Kenny Kramer vs. Kramer: motion picture
Loggins, Fleetwood Mac, The Eagles and Led
Zeppelin. "Star Trek," "Ten", and "Rocky lI" were
movies that achieved high attendence. "Saturday
Night Live," "Eight ls Enough," and "Soap" were
television shows regularly watched.
These two pages are dedicated to the fads,
fashions, and entertainment that the children of
students at Arcadia High School during 1980 will
hear about and laugh at.
Fads And Fashions
Making a point, Miss Cathy Holkestad aims to round up students for the
Donkey Basketball game on Western Day.
Sharon Arnold, Linda Khanchalin, and Gail Vanlandingham show prospec-
tive drill team members what it takes to be an Apache marcher.
Groovin' In The Grove
Themed, "Dancing In The Moonlight," the
JuniorfSenior Prom was held at the Cocoanut
Grove ballroom in the Ambassador Hotel on Wilshire
Boulevard in downtown Los Angeles. The price was
thirty five dollars, including dinner and formal
dancing to Bill Tole and his Orchestra, and
"groving" to the sounds of a local band. Gnly four
hundred couples were able to attend due to
limited room capacity, and seniors were given
ticket priority for the first week of ticket sales.
Junior class officers, particularly President Mike
Wais, organized and coordinated all plans for the
prom. The sale of Bonus Books and the Donkey
Basketball game were the two major fund raisers
sponsored by the Junior class to reduce the cost of
the prom tickets.
The Cocoanut Grove, located at the Ambassador Hotel, is a memorable
site for those who attended the Jr. fSr. Prom.
End Of Year Activities
, , 122+-
class To go home or To The beach. Because of
This, The adminisTraTion allowed fun lunches.
These IunchTime acfivifies were organized by
ExecuTive Council To "break The Tedium of
academia," according To one council
member. One of The mosT popular fun lunches
Selecfion for members of 'l98Of4Q8'l groups
began several monThs before The school year
ended. New fooTball players had been
selecfed since The end of The fooTbaIl season
and had been in Training and planned To
pracfice Throughouf mosT of The summer. Pep
squad TryouTs fell on The week affer spring
vacafion, giving prospecTive members a
needed resT before The hecTic and demanding
workshop and Try-ouT weeks.
Graduafion fell on a TradiTionaIly "unlucky"
day, Friday The ThirTeenTh. BuT despiTe The
unlucky aspecfs of now having To face The
world on Their own, mosT seniors felf lucky To
have finally finished Their Three year sTinT aT
Arcadia. Baccalaureafe, held on Sunday, June
8, The senior lunch from AnThony's delicafessen,
and The scrawling of messages in cemenT
"senior squares" were evenTs ThaT occupied
The lasT weeks of high school for The senior
class. The TradiTional grad nighT aT Disneyland
was planned To be preceded by a buffeT
dinner served by The P.T.A. Graduafion
culmlnaTed a week long exTravaganza of
finals, senior check ouT sheefs, and parTies.
AT an assembly for seniors only, Arf Cazares and Liane D'Arezzo
answer quesTions aboul graduafion.
Discussing The differeni ASB offices and The resbonsibilifies involved,
Kenf Jenkins and Charlie Sonu Talk wiTh Greg Papay.
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End Of Year Acfivifies
. . . rring. . . And They're off! Rushing masses
poured ouT of each classroom overflowing inTo
every branching hall. IT seems sTudenTs raced The
clock as well as each oTher as They wove in and
ouT of The crowd. The sfeady flow confinued wiTh
The excepfion of some along The way who
sfopped off To The sideline To reload wiTh books,
folders and oTher provisions needed aT Their
desTinaTion. Ofhers looked forward To sTop and Talk
To friends or To sTeal a quick kiss from a sweeThearT,
willingly forfelfing The race. Those deTermined
forged ahead knowing The consequence of a Third
Tardy: The losing Tickef would appear in The mailbox
days laTer. They sTrove To advance alThough The
confusion, disTracTions as all odds seemed againsT
Them. The exciTemenT and anficipafion mounTed as
The lnevifable classroom came info view: finally,
They crossed The Threshold of vicTory. Buf waif. . .IT
looked like a phofo finish befween sTudenTs and
Teacher.. . .rringg. . .
This sequence of picTures was Taken beTween firsT and second periods aT The
corner of "E" hall and The wesT corridor.
With a lot of patience, Mrs. Coyle coaches tumbling student Robin Miller on
the technique of executing an aerial.
Juniors pick up useful ideas about planning for college at the college
orientation held in March.
Mitch Green conducts an experiment involving induction of elections ln his
fourth period Physics class.
The momeni of birTh and conTinued fhopefullyp unTil
deaTh. EducaTion came from many sources:
hornelife, recreaTional acTiviTies, church, and jusT
every day experiences. Obviously however, The
rnosT inTense form of educaTion was "in school."
Since learning was The mosT imporTanT reason for
coming To school, a special secTion of The
yearbook was devoTed To exploring The
"academic side" of sTudenT life. Siandard
"required" classes, alThough very necessary are noT
The focal poinTs of This secTion, buT raTher are some
of The more unusual learning opporTuniTies, school
processes, and essenTial people who kepT iT all
AT graduaTion. many sTudenTs did noT yeT
comprehend The value of Their high school learning
process: however, The unique opporTuniTies
available To Arcadia High sTudenTs helped To make
Their learning experience, in parTicular, a special
Mrs. Morden advises Ari Awareness sTudenT Teresa Salerno on a pencil
Mr. STapleTon leads his sixTh period ChemisTry B class in an animaTed
Arcadia High School had six changes wiThin The
sTaff: The arrival of five new Teachers, and The
depariure of librarian Mrs. Hilda Plyler.
One addiTion was Miss Layne STaral. lnsTead of
merely Teaching grammar aT FooThills Junior High,
she TaughT Modern PoeTry and composiTion classes.
Miss STaral decided To Teach aT Arcadia High since
she could insTrucT a varieTy of courses by Teaching
Mr. Jim Okleshen was previously a sTudenT
Teacher aT Burmingham High School in Encino. He
became a full Time Drama Teacher, direcTing
Arcadia High School's Drama classes. Mr. Okleshen
plans To remain a permanenf member of The
faculTy and has appreciaied The cooperaTion
among his sTudenTs.
A band direcTor from Azusa, Mr. Tom Landes,
heard Arcadia needed a new band direcTor, Then
decided To "give iT a Try." AfTer Teaching for five
years aT his own alma maTer, Mr. Landes quickly
adjusTed To his new Teaching environmenT.
Taking The place of drill Team advisor and P.E.
Teacher Mrs. Carol Anderson was Mrs. Mary Ann
AnoTher viial member in The nefwork of personnel aT Arcadia High is Mrs.
Donna Mills, who is in charge of The Audio Visual room. She mainTained all
The media Qsuch as films, slides, Transparencies, casseTTes, and sound film
siripsj used by Teachers To suppIemenT books and lecTuring.
Taking Time off are Mrs. Olkeshen and Mr. Perry discussing The upcoming
Keeping The library in perfecf organizaTion are Mrs. PaTT Richards, aid:
Hilda Plyler, librarian, and Mrs. Florence Richards, aid.
Coyle. As a former drill Team advisor aT Dana Jun
High, Mrs. Coyle claimed her job was very
challenging and exciTing, alThough requiring many
hours of hard work.
Mr. John Parry, Teaching General MaTh and
Algebra, felT ThaT The high school sTudenTs are mc
maTure in many ways, Than Those aT FirsT Avenue
Junior High where he previously TaughT. However,
when iT came To needing help in Their work, Mr.
Parry felT There was really no difference in sTuden
AfTer Twelve and a half years as librarian aT
Arcadia High School, Mrs. Hilda Plyler decided, "I
wanTed a change and a chance To relax, so l
reTired." Among The many improvemenTs Mrs. Plyl
promoied and organized were The TransformaTior
of The original Two-room library on 'C' hall To The
impressive resource cenTer-sTudy hall: The gradual
addiTion of all Types of books, The number of whic
was esTimaTed To be "around 40,000": and The u
of microfilm and microfishe which has saved huge
amounfs of valuable space.
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More Than The Lady Of The T
Store T T y
"I am noT The 'STudenT STore Ladyl' " declared
Mrs. Jean Joiner. True, she did Take in and
accounf for all The money passing Through To The
sTudenT sTore, buT iT was really The sTudenTs who
worked in The sTudenT sTore who were in charge:
Mrs. Joiner jusT supervised.
Her big job is really in The collecTing and
counfing of all The money received from every
club, group, or organizaTion: French Club's See's
sucker sale, The Prom and ValenTine's Dance
TickeT sales, The aThleTic Teams' uniforms, sTudenT
body cards, yearbooks, and so forfh. This was an
enormous responsibiliTy. Over S200,000 passed
Through Mrs. Joiner's hands ih The course of The
Mrs. Joiner especially enjoyed her close
conTacT wifh The sTudenTs wheTher They. were
"cusTomers" or members of The sTudenT sTore
class. This facT was very obvious when visiTing her
office: gifTs of signs, sTudenTs' picTures, and oTher
momenTos decoraTed Mrs. Joiner's office.
The sTudenT sTore class which she TaughT gave
sTudenTs experience in bookkeeping, accounTing,
and managing a business. This knowledge was
helpful in aTTaining jobs wiTh banks or in oTher
Mrs. Joiner smiles in mosf familiar surroundings. The brighTly sfudenf
decoraTed office nexf To The sTudenT sTore.
Fine art teachers, Ms. Giles, Mrs. Mardent, Mr. Anders, and Mr. Snapper
discuss their daily classroom activities with one member of the Accredita-
A.H.S. Gets Accredit Card
The unfamiliar yet official looking persons noticed
in classes and halls were not spies from the F.B.l.
They were official representatives consisting of
principals and school officials from other districts
sent by the Western Association of Schools and
Colleges. Every six years these professionals
observed Arcadia's teachers and attended their
classes to assure the community of quality
education in a process called accreditation.
ln order to make an accurate report, the
accreditation team spent three days researching
curriculum, school activities, students' feelings, and
the general atmosphere of Arcadia High. Several
formal meetings were held with different
representative groups to aid the accreditation
team in this process.
lt was obvious to students that the administration
cared a great deal about the opinions of the
accreditation team. Great pains were taken to
physically improve the appearance of the campus
such as the re-landscaping of the rally court, and
the painting of the gym. Also some teachers
underwent a slight personality change when an
accreditation official observed their class.
After three long days of evaluating the high school, the Accreditation
Committee gives their final report in the library.
Attending a meeting with the Accreditation Committee are Executive
Council members Lynn ller, Kara Pape, and Artie Cazares
Christine Luchetta and Robin Neuwirth anxiously check The availability of
classes during registration.
Sophomore Chris Hatchel listens patiently as Mrs. Dumbacher gives advice
on her schedule.
The end of summer fun for Arcadia students was
signaled by The arrival of a Thick, manilla envelope
in The mail. The registration packet included a list of
classes, time schedules, classrooms and assigned
Teachers. For sophomores, registration was one of
The first impressions of The- academic atmosphere aT
Arcadia High. Juniors and seniors, however, were
sharply reminded of a return To homework, Tardies
and report cards. .
Every student reviewed The date carefully in
order To prepare his own class schedule for The
upcoming school year. Beginning a week prior To
The opening of school, individual registration
allowed all pupils To select required and elective
classes. Patient counselors worked with students To
coordinate and supervise The most appropriate
class program. Since upperclassmen received
registration priority, The sophomores were often
frustrated by closed classes and assignment To first
The administrative staff aT Arcadia High School
chose registration To be operated by human minds
and hands, rather Than computerized efficiency.
Students found This system fortunate because iT
supported Their individual needs and interests.
At registration, Liane D'Arezzo focuses on students posing for their A.S.B.
Giving a little helpful advice. Mrs. Hall assists Lori Waken, a future A.P. English
student in her directed studies course.
Singing "Marching Through Georgia," Mr. Peritore leads his Civil War and
Reconstruction class on a march through "C" holl.
Karen Stumpf leads Holly Avenue third graders in a coordination game
played with tires.
Elementary P.E. Teaching members Shannon Skumsvold helps a giggling
Third grader balance on his head.
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A kiss is The finale of The wedding ceremony for Marriage and Family
sTudenT couples Debbie Knueven and Jon Melien, Lisa French and Don
ShouTen, and Robin Polo and Chris MasTen.
Of The differenT classes aT Arcadia High, ranging
from Algebra I To Zoology, only a few ever
received This mysTerious descripTion. Only a few
Besides being valuable for The knowledge They
gave, mosT of These "special classes" were found
To be enjoyable by Those ThaT Took Them, buT on
The oTher hand, sTudenTs Taking cerTain advanced
placemenT classes found The class enjoyable only
when They had finally compleTed iT. '
One class always popular wiTh seniors was 1
Marriage and Family. The purpose of The class was
To help The sTudenT prepare for .The ordeals of
marriage, buying a car, buying as home, income
Taxes, jobs, children, divorce, and even deaTh. The
sTudenTs learned more abouT These processes by
"marrying" someone in class and Then acfually
Talking To car, home, and furniTure salesmen. The
sTudenTs also experienced The responsibiliTies of
caring for a child by looking afTer an "egg baby"
for a day. MosT sTudenTs found The class To be
worThwhile, and one senior even said "lT's The besT
class l've Taken aT Arcadia High."
Role-reversal was The idea in ElemenTary P.E.
Teaching. AfTer spending The firsT auarTer of The
year class learning To make lesson plans, .Teaching
skills, and disciplinary Techniques, high school
sTudenTs became Teachers To six Through eighT
year-olds aT The local elemenTary schools. They
generally spenT ThirTy minuTes, Three days a week
Teaching The beginning fundamenTals of physical
educaTion. The oTher Two days of The week were
used To prepare lesson plans.
By passing a TesT, Advanced PlacemenT sTudenTs
were able To receive up To Ten uniTs of college
crediT in several available classes. The class subjecTs
were Calculus, English, and HisTory. AlThough The
classes were usually quiTe difficulT for sTudenTs, The
benefiTs of fewer freshman college classes were
good compensaTion for all The sTudying.
Unworried aboui gooey fingers, Mary Kay Schulie and Darla King serve
cake To oTher Marriage and Family sTudenTs afier The firsT semesTer class'
L - sfuaem Life
Many sTudenTs aT Arcadia High had The
opporTuniTy To waTch, lisTen and learn from The
varieTy of visiTors on campus.
Mr. Charles Gilb and Mayor MargeTT paid visiTs To
Mr. Spain's STaTe and Local GovernmenT classes.
BoTh Talked abouT The communiTy and The various
acTiviTies going on wiThin The communiTy. They boTh
sTressed The imporTance ThaT each and everyone
of The sTudenTs aT Arcadia High School geT involved
wiTh improvemenTs wiThin The ciTy.
On January 20, Mr. George VelioTes, posing as Dr.
Gyorgi Velikovsky, a culTural delegaTe from The
SovieT Union, Tried To convince The sTudenT body
ThaT Communism is The ideal way of life. He
presenTed his beliefs in much The manner ThaT The
Soviefs Teach The CommunisT docTrine. STudenTs
boughf American flags, wore red, whiTe and blue,
and disagreed wiTh almosT everyThing Dr. Velikovsky
had To say. AfTer revealing himself as an acTor, Mr.
VelioTes Told The audience how bad Communism
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STacey Slender and Michelle Bower Take The opporfunify To geT Their hair
cuf by sTylisTs from VicTor Sabino's who visifed Mrs. Gumm's clothing
Paying a friendly visit To Mr. Spain's STaTe and Local Governmenf Classes is
Cify Council member Charles Gilb.
really is and how iT musT be sTopped from
spreading. Mr. VelioTes said he was impressed wiT
The crowd's enThusiasm and urged sTudenTs To b
'ifrue Americans-noT jusT one day paTrioTs."
Mr. Phil Ryder of The American Shakespeare
l?eperaTory Company presenfed various scenes
from many of William Shakespeare's plays. The
performances were limiTed To The Shakespeare
classes as The LiTTle TheaTre's seaTing capaciTy w
limiTed. Mr. VeTTer, head of The English DeparTme
said The Turn ouT was excellenf and he wished Th
more sTudenTs could have been able To see The
performance. He hoped To have The company
reTurn in coming years.
VicTor Sabina and a few of his hair sTylisTs visiTe
Mrs. C-umm's CloThing classes. They demonsTraTe
Their cuTTing and sTyIing Techniques on members
The class. Mr. Sabino discussed various sTyIes,
suggesTed cerTain producfs To use, and
demonsfraied basic hair care.
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Mayor "Bob" Margett stresses an important point to one of Mr. Spaln's
State and Local Government classes.
First semester Shakespere classes enjoy Phil Ryder's portrayal of Hamlet.
After his performance as Dr. Velskovsky, Mr. George Veliotes reinforces his
' ' , 4
true opinions of socialism to the audience.
For many sTudenTs, planning for and chosing a
college could be a very confusing ordeal: however
There were many helpful programs available To aid
The sTudenT wifh Therprocess.
FirsT, The sTudenT's counselor was a prime source of
informafion in The area of college planning noi only
for Their help in choosing boTh a program of high
school classes and, a-college suifable for The sfudenis'
needs, buf also Their advice abouf cerTain Tesfs such
as The Scolasfic Achievemenf TesT CS.A.T.j and
American College 'TesT fA.C.T.j, required for all four
year universiTies and for many junior colleges.
lf The sTudenT was noT really sure aboufil his choice
of career, he could consulT l'S.l.G.I." QSysTem of
lnferacfive Guidance and lnformafionj. The compuTer
would ask The sTudenT many relevanT quesfions abouT
himself such as his hobbies, goals skills, inTeresTs, and
his values concerning money, family, and so forTh.
Affer The sTudenT answered These auesfions, S.l.G.l.
evaluafed The responses and came up wiTh several
possible career choices.
To beTTer inform sTudenTs abouf possible colleges
and universifies several schools senT films or
represenfafives Thaf gave sfudenfs informaiion abouT
curriculum and ofher imporTanT facfors like housing,
reauiremenfs, Transporfafion, and exfracurricular
Geffing ideas on which college he mighf aTTend. John Worrell waits for an
appoinfmeni wifh his counselor.
Mrs. .Gale advises senior Susan Ross aboui her
second semesfer cl:
Burnett is involved In the two day process of career planning with
Steve Lopez and Ed Pltchey labor for a high score on the Scholastic
A representative from U.S.C. gives Margaret McMeen and Rick Regglo
some important information on the University.
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urs- as ..
In The darkness
you are my Iighi
In my despair
you are my hope
In my fear.
you calm my Terror
in my sadness
you make me happy
In my wandering
you are a guiding hand
In my heari
you are my love
For in my soul
you are my friend.
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Photo by, Mari Cass
How sad Thai some
dare noi risk a dream
live a life of submissive
Caught in Thoughf
Cought ln Thought
too often spoken
with folse sincerity
from promises broken
depriving true love
of its rightful prosperity
There wos o winking o tiny flicker
Doncing on o dusty our
And ci single roy shot Through the trees
To olight upon my shoulder like o tiny dworf
Who whispered meoning ever so softly
To my wondering mind
Who l wos ond why?
And on this moment rested
Thoughts so glorious thot
' They shook my soul
Into on owdkening
And the insight sprung to life
Of o regol ferocity
So wropped in grondeur
Thot I would not hove grosped it
Were it not for o winking cr tiny flicker
JUST when you ,mougm Doncing on o dusty spirit
you hod life's puzzle
oil put together,
Someone honds you
l wolked dlone ond spoke
But uttered no sound
Yet let toll no teors
Followed often trovelled roods
Which I hove never so cleorly seen
And now thot my wolk olone is completed
l om reody to wolk with you.
Ciaughf In, Thought
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Pho1o by: Susie Sivos
was noT ugly
noT hideious or garganTuan
iTs "evil" was noT physical,
This monsTer Tore aT The hearT
and soul and mind of all ThaT
IT lived and grew
Twelve branches proTruded from iTs mind:
Each an individual parT,
UniTed by The head of The monsTer.
Those who opposed The monsTer
Could noT combaT iTs "evil" effecTs
On The populaTion.
lT was a danger To all.
A menTal danger.
Expanding in incredible proporTions
lTs name was uTTered world wide.
IT influenced Those who did noT see iT.
Those who opposed iT were finally able
To sTreTch iT ouT,
BuT someThing odd happened.
From The morTal wounds
came noT blood,
And This fragrance spread.
All Those who smelled iT
felT a burden released.
They were free.
YeT The monsTer was dead.
Three days laTer,
The monsTer rose. . .
PhoTo By: Debbie Knueven
is as crisp
as weT and sweeT
as a dip in The
CaughT ln ThoughT
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Q' pf- W h isiff' t if
Caught in Thought
I wresTled for my freedom
As my posT embroce of friendship
Roped my heorT of TrusT.
I-low did you know The direcTions
Through The moze of my self-proTecTion?
BuT sTiII I did noT undersTond.
All I could see Through your blinding
STrengTh wos my heorT in your hond.
Now ThoT you hove seT my imprisoned
EmoTions free I reolize
My heorf is sTiIl lnTocT.
I undersfond now. . .
You cored To Tedch me how To resTore
Ivly folTh Through The sTrengTh of
VulnerobiliTy ond TrusT.
One doy wos dll if Took
To lose you, my friend
So mony good Times
ForgoTTen in one doy.
You Told me, "Don'T ever coll
l soid To you, "I wouldn'T
wosTe my Time."
You soid mony Things ThoT
hurT me. I soid mony Things
I regreT. V
I'm Too proud.
We keep our disTonce
becouse of our forgoTTen
Yeors of friendship.
If life wos o Troil
slowly winding -
oround o bend
The Troll would be
os you neored The end.
The Troll could be cleor
like o wide,
iT could be dork
enough To moke you cry.
Life hos iTs ups
ond life hos iTs downs
like The mounTdins
ond The volleys,
which The Troll of life
When The Troll .
ond we opprooch The gully
our life here musT end
BuT The Troll
will never sTop. u
sfudem Life 6 ll
CoughT In Thoughf
for oi '
Or jusT being.
VVhoT will be
ln her corner,
CoughT in Thoughf
ODE T0 MY FRIEND
LoughTer, sodness, joy ond poin,. . .
Photo by: Dovid lvliffmdn
So ore The reminiscences of Times gone by
ond o friendship once lived.
How The doys of growing
wiThouT your componionship
hove pdinfully drifTed on.
For you, my friend, were The subsfonce
of my securify,
ond The plonkef of my joy.
You, my friend, were There when
I needed you The mosT,
ond never wos I once lonely
in my Time of sorrow.
Now, dll I hove is on memory
of whof wos once o sTrengTh,
o profherhood so sTrong, yeT,
Toddy, you live in dnofher world of friends,
o ploce where we see noT, ond yeT feel so sTrong,
And The loughfer, The sodness, The joy ond The poins
of o friendship so sTrong, ore remembered
os if imprinfed in our minds forever.
l guess This is The heorf of our friendship,
Though you ond l moy never undersTond iT.
And iT will olwoys remoin on imporTonT
porT of my hedrT, os will The memory
of our doys Togefher, which is somefhing
l con only relive
Ari H, Cozores
Couch? In Thouohf
For many of us, aThleTic
compeTiTion began even before
school. Block long running races
or peanuT relays aT parTies were
early opporTuniTies To T
compeTlvely show physical
ablliTles and coordinaTlon. For
organized aThleTic Teams ever.
Arcadia had wide and varied
range of sporTs programs. DespiTe
lingering effecTs of ProposiTion '13,
The' dlsTricT offered non-C.l.F.
sancTloned SporTs in addiTion To
The regular C.l.F. sancTioned
some of us, This early compeTiTion sporTs, allowing nearly every
was our only aThIeTlc compeTiTlon aspecT of The sporTs world To be
was experience besides P.E. represenTed.
classes. BuT for oThers, high school The purpose of This secTion is To
offered The biggesT and besT show each Team as a uniT, The
opporTuniTies To compeTe on scores of each compeTlTion, and
WOYHG Ccqsrlel one GFSQ Thomas Take G breok Cross counTry coach Mr. Speck offers encour-
Undef The Vlsef dl-IVIVWQ 0 VGYSITY SOCCSV QGFTWS- agemenT To Team members aT The MT. Sac race.
In 0 VGfSiTY DGSKSTDGU Qflme OQGUWST PGSOUSUG, Varsify defensive end John Tsui grimaces wiTh
Chris G6r1iGr1 prepares To D055 The bClll To O fellow The pqin of losing The fir3T C,l,F, play-off game,
Displaying a winning forehand. Heidy Nakamura
WaTer polo player Mike Acree holds The ball pracfices for an upcoming Jr. VarsiTy Girls' Tennis
aloof in preparaTion for passing.
acTion phoTos ThaT represenT T
Always, we sTrove To win ou
games. We were compeTing
a Team or parTicipaTing in an
individual evenT because we
enjoyed and excelled aT ThaT
sporT. We were caughT
compeTing, buT moreover we
were caughT playing because
while we were learning and
gaining experience, we were
"GeTTlng psyched" af an away game, Th
siTy Baskefball Team huddles TogeTher.
Wifh real lnTer-Team comradery, Tim Heely
Pasadena Team member walk arm in arm
Goalie Mary Jo Galllna saves The ball and
The opponenTs scoreless ln a pracTice
beTween members of The VarsiTy Girls' s
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Sports 6 5
Backs Up The Pack
The Arcadia Apache VarsiTy FooTball
Team played well and was able To make
The C.l.F. playoffs for The Third consecuTive
year. The Team finished wiTh an overall
league record of Three wins, one loss, and
The Team clinched second place in The
Pacific League behind Pasadena. Team
members had noT even ThoughT ThaT The
Apaches were C.l.F. maferial unTiI The
game againsT Muir. Muir was raTed number
Two in The enTire CoasTal Conference, buT
Arcadia won The game wiTh'a 37-yard
field goal by Dave STreeT in The lasT four
seconds of The game, making The final
score 48-47. ln The playoff game againsT
Rolling Hills, Arcadia accumulafed more
yards Than Rolling Hills: The Apaches gained
204 yards, while The TiTans had only 455
yards. The Arcadia Team had ouTplayed
Their opponenTs buT were noT able To
Coach SalTer felT ThaT The Team's
greaTesT asseT Throughoui The season was
ThaT They "worked hard and never gave
Junior quarTerback Wade Zinn had a
good season in his second year of VarsiTy
Play. "He is a hard worker and is
consTanTly Trying To improve," Coach
SalTer sTaTed abouT Zinn. STeve Azzam,
senior Tailback, carried The ball exfremely
well, running for over 4,200 yards in league
play. CenTer Paul Hernandez played
excellenTly ThroughouT The season and
senior Craig Broderick was ouTsTanding as
linebacker, playing as a key member of
whaT came To be known as The Arcadia
"Buffalo D" defense. AnoTher excepTional
player was Dave MclnTyre, a junior safeTy
who sTopped many opponenTs from
gaining yardage againsT The Apaches.
The Junior VarsiTy Team was included in
The VarsiTy Team buT played separaTe
games againsT oTher Junior VarsiTy Teams
in The Pacific League.
VarsiTy FooTball Team. BoTTom Row: Tim STeinburger, Dave
STreeT, Chris Sfrobel, Mark Perez, David Burgh, Joe Tsui, John
Wooll. Bob Kozak. Paul Hernandez, Troy Garcia. Second Row:
Chris Goveia, manager, John Tsui, Brook Dozier, Greg Lewis.
Phillip HulleTT, Jim Hull, Jim Soash, Tony Bordighi, Dan Mauch,
Dave Mclnfyre, Mike Malian: manager. Third Row: Coach
Mack, Coach Garden, Steve Azzam, Craig Broderick, Jim
Janclaes, Ralph Guglielmo, Geoff Clark, Adam Siefke, Joe
Arguelles, Mike Calver, Dale Teiburg, Mike Maloney, Rob Hea-
ws., fl.. fi
ly. Roger Rook, KeiTh Bixler, Brenf Barfz, Coach Boulware.
Coach Salfer. Fourfh Row: Don Torres, Mark Sfephens, John
Marshall, Leo Giammalva, Louis Giammalva, Ed Parfridge,
Dave Norcross, Jim Jakeway, John Carpenfer, Dave Buru-
men, Arig Fernandez, Alan SanTo, Jon Nixon, Mike Saxon.
Marc Oliver, Coach Weinburger, Coach Smith. Top Row:
Dave Whife, Joe Bailey, Robby Brion. Tom Miller, PaT Brooks,
Tim Healy, Wade Zinn, Jim Larew, Jim Thompson.
66 VarsiTy FooTball f'T5""" '
STeve Azzam, C331 Arcadia's leading rusher, sweeps To The ing game againsT The MaTadors. This was The Apaches' firsT
Ieff To avoid a San Gabriel linebacker during The Homecom- vicTory of The seasong The final score was 20-7.
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In The firsT Pacific League game againsT Alhambra, The rain
and mud kepT The Apache offense from scoring unTiI laTe in
The Third quarTer. The final score was 7-7.
Brenf BarTz, 1765, David Small, Q52j, and Jim Jonclaes f8Aj lead
The defense info play againsT Muir, lafe in The Third quarTer.
Arcadia barely beaf The MusTangs, 48-'I7.
7 San Marino 'IA
O Temple CiTy 20
3 WesT Torrance 3
14 Pioneer 17
7 Alhambra 7
7 Pasadena '19
20 San Gabriel 7
18 Muir 47
49 Pioneer 6
24 Pasadena 6
AO San Gabriel 0
6 Pasadena 49
26 San Gabriel O
The Sophomore Football team began
the season losing the first three pre-season
games of the year. But by the time their
first league game rolled around, the
Sophomores were ready to capture an
The dedicated Sophomore team spent
many hours practicing each week
perfecting their strategy. As the season
progressed, the mighty Sophomores
achieved their goal and won the league
opener against Alhambra, 20-0. Assistant
Coach Bentley Chelf stated, "The whole
team really played well. It was a total
team effort." The team continued playing
excellently throughout the remainder of
the season, ending with a league record
of A - fl.
Some of the exceptional players on the
offensive squad included Dave Roper,
Doug Frey, and Bob Vogel. On the
defensive squad, Ed Cazares, Pete Galina,
and Craig Nlcastro performed very well.
Also, Scott Thibon was outstanding playing
offense as well as defense.
Kicker Doug Frey MAD and linesman Lee Exton C795 start the
action in the game against Alhambra. The mighty sopho-
mores won the game 20-OE
Sophomore quarterback Greg Havill C461 takes the snap in this
offensive play, late in the 3rd quarter, during the home game
6 8 Sports
Sophomore Football Team. Bottom Row: Dan Sibson, Rob
Fuelling, Dave Roper, Gerry Hernandez, Ed Munoz, Scott
Thibon, Matt Harrington, Dave Devon, Dennis Francis, Doug
Frey, Dirk Zwibel. Second Row: Paul Kamaleson, Mark Os-
ter, Kevin Mauch, Bill Carter, Bob Vogel, Craig Nicastro,
Steve Son, Dan Clementino, Mike Allison, Randy Delgado,
John Schieldge, Third Row: Coach Henderson, Coach Mi-
charo. Rick Bell, Troy Zinn, Mike Pendo, Mark Fator, Jeff
Kaye, Bill Sweeney, Kevin Lynch, Pete Gallina, Brad Lang-
dale, George Ducich, Coach Chelf. Fourth Row: Pete Smi-
gelski, Eric Friedman, Eric Kittleson, Kent Woolsey, Brian
ates, Mike Preston, Greg Havll, Dan Markowski, Mark
Brown, Ron Gaskill. Top Row: Brad Gamble, Chris Cope-
land, Jeff Milton, Jim l-lardiman, Ed Cazares, Ken Feldman,
Jay Weisenfelder, Lee Exton,
The sophomore offense scores a touchdown in the rain
during the Alhambra games at Arcadia. The Apaches
defeated the Moors 20-O.
0 San Marino 7
8 Temple City 20
0 West Torrance 10
28 Pioneer O
20 Alhambra 0
10 Pasadena 6
20 San Gabriel O
10 Muir 13
13 Crescenta Valley 7
Mark Fetterly, Junior Varsity center, prepares to snap the
ball at the home game against San Marino,
F me Sophomore Football
Rand Holecek prepares to pass the ball over his opponent's
head. The Varsity competed in the C.l.F. playoffs, thanks to
plenty of spirit and enthusiasm.
1 Q 7
l - 'ff' ta
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T K, .
.. IL , .
Sophomore goalie Robert Walsh and John Barnard stretch to
block a shot. The sophomores finished the season with a
record of 9 wins and 3 losses.
Scott Henderson, Varsity wing, looks for a teammate as he
keeps a firm grip on the ball. The Varsity team entered the
playoffs with a record of 7-4, and played very well in spite of
drawbacks such as size.
7 0 SportS
Boils Wiih Spirii
The VarsiTy and Sophomore WaTer Polo
Teams boTh made headway in The final
siandings of The Pacific League. Boih
Teams played well and showed a greaT
deal of energy and enThusiasm ThroughouT
WiTh a season record of 7 wins and L1
losses, The VarsiTy Team managed To
come in second place overall. Rand
Holecek, Dave Lillicrop and ScoTT
Henderson were some of The more
ouTsTanding players on The Team. VarsiTy
reTurner Mark Sarkisian played exceIlenTly
in The goal, a posiTion he played for The
firsT Time. "The Teams were smaller This
year in comparison To lasT year's Teams,"
said wing ScoTT Henderson, "buT we made
up for iT in spirlT and enThusiasm." The
pracTice schedule was a Tough one, wiTh
pracTice every morning and afier school
from 'l:-45 To 4:30 p.m. This schedule ran
Through The eniire season and only leT up
a bii on game days.
The Sophomores played exTremely well,
ending The season wiTh a record of 9 wins
and 3 losses. OuTsTanding players for The
Sophomores were David Moore, and
freshmen RoberT Walsh and Jeff Whipple.
Sophomore Waier Polo Team. BoTTom Row: Coach Peferson,
Russ Baker, Richard Brady, Darwin Wrighi. Roberi HarbichT,
Greg Balakjian. Top Row: David Moore. Randy Paul, Robert
Walsh, John Barnard, James Schultz, Jeff Whipple.
Varsify Wafer Polo Team. BoTTom Row: John Lovrensky, Mike
Acree, Bill McGovern, Randy Krogan, BerT Kaufman, Brian Bur-
neTT, Jeff Kramer, Coach PeTerson. Top Row: WalTer Sfeimle,
Jim Archibald, ScoTT Henderson, Greg Bachelder, Greg SmiTh,
Mark Sarkisian, Rand Holecek, Dave Lillicrop.
Boy's Varsity. Bottom Row: Greg Kimball, Brent Broyles, Jeff
Weiss, Dan Hoffman. Top Row: Chris Zuniga, Robert Gventile,
Mark Thorn, Craig Shallahamer, Tom Ashcroft.
All of the Cross Country teams were
able to place high in their respective
divisions of the Pacific League.
The Boys' Varsity team tied for second
place and ran their best race of the year
at the C.l.F. preliminaries at Lake Castaic.
Other fine performances were against
Cresenta Valley and San Gabriel. Brent
Broyles, Craig Shallahamer, and Chris
Zuniga all ran consistently well for the
team during the season.
All the teams practiced together each
day of the week throughout the Arcadia
area and averaged about nine miles each
The Girls' team placed first and ended
their season with an overall record of Q-4.
They were able to make it to the C.l.F. A-
A finals competition, and placed tenth, a
very high showing considering the abilities
of the teams that the Apaches ran
against. Coach Speck stated, "This yeor's
girls' team was the most outstanding and
the highest scoring team in the history of
Both teams had many excellent runners.
The Most Valuable Runners for the Boys'
Varsity and the Girls' teams were Dan
Hoffman and Linda Noble, respectively.
Keeping his breathing regular and his stride even, Chris Zunigo
paces himself for the remainder of the Crescenta Valley
7 2 Sports
Girl s Varsity
Boy s Varsity
48 Crescenta Valley A5
Ana Pappas, one of the strongest runners on the girI's team,
keeps going strong in the first league race of the season at
Girl's Varsity. Bottom Row: Dawn Evans, Tina Pappas, Laurie
Youmons, Ana Pappas, Linda Noble, Janna Roncelli, Jessiaca
Moore. Chris Cordero. Top Row: Yvonne Rasmussen, Coach
Speck, Kristen Sanloderer, Karen Van Kirk, Diana Preston, Cyn-
die Harding, Sue Gallagher, Cammle Collins, Ruthann Salido.
Boy's Junior Varsify. Boffom Row: Glenn Norberg, John Jesus,
Jim Prifchard, Mark l-lollingsworfh, Phil Wang, STeve Chang, Bill Eric Belle, Roberi Ryan, Roberi Carlson, Dean Gould, David
Ferramola. Top Row: Don Schoufen, Bill Shipmen, Tim Marfin, Sfryker, Coach Speck.
Step By Step
BoTh The Boys' Junior VarsiTy and
Sophomore Cross CounTry Teams ran
consisTenTly well ThroughouT The fall
The Junior Varsify Team placed
second, finishing Their season wiTh an
overall record of TO-3. Runners Eric Belle,
STeve Chang, and KeiTh Moore all
performed exceptionally well during The
season. ln The meef againsT San Gabriel
The Team was able To capfure nine of
The firsT Twelve places. The Team also
ran excellenTly in Their meeTs againsT
Muir and CresenTa Valley.
The Sophomore Team placed firsT and
ended Their season wifh a record of TO-
'l overall. Greg McElwee was
ouTsTanding Through The enTire season,
while Chris l-lillock and Marshall Jordan
added up-fronT sTrengTh for The Team.
Craig Shallahamer, Varsify Team member, keeps his sfride easily
as he reaches The halfway mark.
Philip Wells, Tim MarTin and Bill Shipmen lead The pack as They
pour on The sTrengTh To finish The race.
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Boy's Junior Varsity
38 4 7
15 San Gabriel A8
15 ' 50
19 ' 40
15 ' A8
Greg Kimball, Eric Belle and Philip Wells finish The "Horseshoe" ai
MT. SAC. The Junior Varsily Team finished wiih a 4-1 league
Boy's Sophomore. Baifom Row: Phil Mifchell, Roberi Wairous,
Dan Nicolas, Marshall Jordan, Lew Wagner, John Farraj. Charlie
Wells, Jim Daly. Top Row: Eric Smiih. Mike McCrea, John Bader,
Chris Hillock, Eric DeBoynion, Greg McElwee, Marlin Miller, John
Rasmussen, Coach Speck.
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Roberto Gonzalez, starting varsity setter sets a team member
up for a hit on the opposing team during a preleague game.
Junior Varsity Volleyball: Bottom Row: Jeff Smith, Michael Cal-
lahan, Kevin Beaver, Todd Derrick, Jim Coyle. Top Row: Roger
Sewall, Brad Matheny, Matt Hodson, Mark Brinkman, Mike
McBride, Eric Friedman, Brad Langdale. Coach Weinlourgur.
Accomplishing their goals for the season
was what the Boys' Volleyball teams set
out to do. The Varsity team completed
their season with a record of 2-5. Not to
be outdone, the Junior Varsity record was
According to Varsity member Larry
DeLaRosa, "Teamwork and basic skills
were the most important assets of the
team this year. We worked hard together
as a team, unifying out talents to
accomplish our goals." Roberto Gonzales,
Adam Horstman and Van Osgood, last
year's Varsity returners, contributed fine
sportsmanship and playing ability. Tim
Clossen and Scott Henderson also added
character to the team. The Junior Varsity
team, led by Kevin Beaver and Roger
Sewall, practiced daily with the Varsity
team and worked on individual and team
Altogether, the Boys' Volleyball teams'
pride and determination paid off. The
goals they accomplished were well
received by their fans and attentive
Tim Clossen, a varsity player, takes advantage of Roberto
Gonzalez's set to put the ball down and gain another Apa-
O SOUTH PASADENA 3
O SAN MARINO 3
'I LOYOLA 3
3 SERRA O
3 BISHOP MONTGOMERY I
2 SOUTH PASADENA I
. 2 SAN MARINO O
'I LOYOLA 2
2 SERRA O
2 BISHOP MONTGOMERY I
Adam Horstman, a varsity returner, strategically places the
ball in the opponents court to aid the Apache offense in one
of many victories.
Adam Horstman s face reflects the physical ability needed to
smash the volleyball over the net.
Varsity Volleyball. Bottom row: Van Osgood, Chris Podres.
Roberto Gonzales, Larry De La Rosa. Top row: Coach Dick
Downer, Greg Richter, Adam Horstman, John Melton, Tim
Clossen, John Lee.
VarsiTy seTTer Susan Moriana bump-seTs The ball To sTarTer Lisa
Capron as Colleen .lanclaes geTs ready To cover The play
during The Muir game. The Apaches chalked up anoTher win
on Their home courf and finally finished The season wiTh 17
wins and one loss.
The Girls' Volleyball Teams had an
exTremely successful season. Bofh Teams
did very well in Their league divisions wiTh
The VarsiTy Team capfuring firsT place in
The Pacific League and The Junior VarsiTy
Team capTured place.
The Girls' VarsiTy Team excelled
ThroughouT The enTire season. Besides
Taking firsT place in The Pacific League
and being The number one ranked Team
in The 3-A CIF, The Team was inviTed To
England for an infernafional TournamenT.
AfTer playing TogeTher in a summer
league The girls were ready To play when
The season began. ReTurning VarsiTy
players included Lisa Capron, Fran
lVlcLean, Susan lvloriana, Karen Serven.
Susie Sivas and Celesfe Slender who all
played excellenTly ThroughouT The season.
The Team had an impressive overall
record of 47-'l.
The Junior VarsiTy Team also played
well. Maureen Janclaes played
excepTionally as did Laurie Capron and
BridgeT Goins. The Junior VarsiTy had a
record of A-5. There were many
ouTsTanding sophomores Thaf helped lead
The Team on To vicfory.
Girl's VarsiTy Volleyball. BoTTom Row: Wendy Williams, Brid-
geTTe Haigh, Susie Sivas, Susan Morlana, Karen Serven. Top
Row: Sue Hueck. Sfacy Slender, Colleen Janclaes, Pascale
MarchanT, Fran McLean, Lisa Capron, CelesTe Slender, Coach
7 8 SporTs
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Varsity team members, Sue Heuck, Fran McCIean, and Lisa
Capron concentrate in defensive positions for the coming
serve from Muir. The Apaches ended the match victoriously
on their home court, 2 - 0.
2 Crescenta Valley O
2 Alhambra 4
2 Muir O
2 San Gabriel O
2 Pasadena O
4 Crescenta Valley 2 Y
. 2 Alhambra O
2 Muir O
2 San Gabriel 4
' 2 Pasadena O
CIF 2 Beverly Hills 4
2 Antelope Valley 4
4 Crescenta Valley 2
1 Alhambra 2
2 Muir 0
4 San Gabriel 2
4 Alhambra 2
2 Muir 0
4 San Gabriel 2
2 Pasadena O
Girl's Junior Varsity Volleyball, Bottom Row: Judy Ellis, Debbie
Cotta, Parri Mavredakis, Diane Cotta, Amber Carothers. Top
Row: Coach Vicki Mansour, Lori Capron, Bridgette Goins,
Shannon McKenzie, Cindy Nader, Heidi Biersch, Marianne Lu-
cas, Maureen Janclaes, Lynn Nevin.
Members of the Varsity team gather before each game in a
circle to exercise. They start with situps and end with a back
roll. This helped them warm up as well as provide a sense of
unity within the team.
1 Q ' .i'
Dev Mishra, a varsity player, strains to get the perfect place-
ment to win the point in play.
Sophomore Tennis: Bottom Row: James Barner, Scott Ander-
son, John Ferraj, Ken Kobett, Mike G-hrahm. Top Row: Chris
McCammon, Chris Hodson, Brad Vaughn. Tim Lulzzi, Coach
The Boys' Varsity tennis team was, as
usual, C.l.F. championship material. The
team finished the season with a record of
A wins and 8 losses, but as often happens
in tennis, these scores didn't reflect the
individual talent of the team members.
Certain members such as Matt Pendo,
Varsity returner, and Mike Green,a new
sophomore on the team made their
names familiar among members of other
teams as well as strengthening the
Apache reputation. The fact that Arcadia
is a tennis community, with more tennis
courts per population percentage than
most surrounding communities dicln't hurt
8 O Sports
l" 'I 1
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,L 4 5
James Barner demonstrates serving as
points in slraiegy againsl opponents.
J V Tennis
Second year varsilv player, Mall Pendo, puls The ball away
wllh no problem,
Displaying varsity form Greg Papay approaches The bon Wim Varsily Tennis Bolfom Row: Randy Granl Rick Fisher Jim
an overpowering forehand slroke Schurmur Dev Mishra, Mah' Pendo, Greg Papay Kim Richards
Sam Bhall Mike Green, Todd Gallemore Top Row Mike
Pendo Garrel Daum. Rob Slinner, Jim Grund Eric Bradley
Sunny Yoon Randy Raymond, Wally Lee Coach Bergher
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GirI's Junior VcirsiTy Tennis Teom. BoTTom Row: Liso Woken,
Vicki Anderson, Heidi Ndkdmuro, Wendy Freor, Terri Nixon.
Top Row: Cooch SonnholTer, Koihy Behr, Lindo Hohn, Marcelo
Widrig, Suson Bode, Lindo Roidy.
The Girls' Tennis Teoms boTh pldced in
Their Pocific Leogue divisions: The VorsiTy
Teom Tied for firsT ploce ond The Junior
VorsiTy ploced Third.
The VorsiTy Teom hod mony
experienced oloyers ond olso hod o
record number of sophomores on The
Teom. The Teom ended The seoson wiih o
leogue record of 7-4. The number one
doubles Teom of Anno Brodiey ond Lori
Woken ployed exTremely well oil seoson
ond remoined undefeoTed in The firsT
ployoff round dgoinsT Millikdn, buT losT To
SdnTd Borboro, 3-45. Sue Pendo, iVlosT
Voludble Ployer, groduoTed wiTh on
undefeoTed record in Three yeors of ploy,
ond she wenT on To ploy in C.l.F. individuol
compeTiTion during The 4979 seoson.
On The Junior VorsiTy Teom, Dwilyndo
Hohn ond Lindo Rdidy mode up The
number one doubles Teom, while singles
ployer Sue Bode wos o sirong ployer
ThroughouT The seoson.
8 2 SporTs
Junior Varsity member Lisa Waken, uses a strong forehand to
keep the volley and her opponent moving.
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Andrea John returns the ball during warmup with doubles
partner Robin Runser before the match with Pasadena.
A H S ODD
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Biting her lip in determination, Julie Lie strains to return a drop
shot in the Varsity match against Pasadena. Arcadia beat
the Bulldogs, 48-0.
Girls Varsity Tennis Team, Bottom Row: Julie Lie, Robin Runser,
Lynne Miller, Katie Verhovek. Top Row: Coach Burgner, Karyn
Hines, Pauline Burke, Andrea John, Anna Bradley, Laurie
Sports 8 3
AccuraTe shooTing, quick passing and
sTrong defensive play were all effecTlvely
developed and uTllized by The VarsiTy
BoskeTball Team, making Their season one
of success wiTh a 4-6 league record.
The TlrsT signs of Their up-coming vicTories
were evldenT in The pre-league
TournomenT resulTs. Placing high in The
Arroyo, Bosco Tech. and Covina
TournamenTs gave The Team confidence in
Themselves, boTh individually and as a uniT.
WlTh such a foundaTion, The Apaches were
prepared for Tough oompeTlTion as Pacific
League play began. The sTorTing five:
seniors Kevin Jepsen, Glenn Small, C
Genian, and Alex Fernandez, and ju
40070 efforT l hope ThoT wlTh The
68 CrescenTa Volley
STeve Hoderlein, displayed Their consTonT
32 ' 65
Boys' VarsiTy BaskeTball
experience These players gained, nexT
year we can make The TransiTlon from a
good Teom To a championship Team,"
sToTed Coach Dohling. .
DespiTe VorsiTy Coach Dohling's
expecTaTions for nexT year, The 4980 V
vorsiTy Team was able To overcome The
losing sTreaks of posT Apache Teams.
Chris Genian, vorsiTy refurner ond Team co-captain, calls one
of The mony numbered plays used by The VorsiTy. During The
Covino Tournament The Team played well agoinsT The besT
Teams in California.
Boys' VarsiTy BaskeTball:
BoTTorn Row: STeve Hoderlein, Jeff Miller, Chris Genion, mon-
ager Joe GluinTana, Alex Fernandez, Sheldon Willlams, Coach
Dohlln To RowJh MIT E'P K 'J
g. p : o n e on. nc eorson, evln epsen,
KurT Hoover, Glen Small. Mark Perkovlch.
., V .wi-In-MR'-TT' --
A second year Varsity player, Kevin Jepsen shoots for the basket at the West
Kurt Hoover passes the ball to Alex Fernandez so he can bring the ball down
the court to score,
An open space in West Covina's defense gives second year member Glen
Small a chance for a basket.
s -A ..e- AVE Qt
2-fiafifs , i
Sports 8 5
Boys' Varsity Basketball
63 San Gabriel
43 Crescenla Valley
50 San Gabriel
43 Crescenla Valley
Junior Varsily: Bottom Row: Bobby Tzay. uandy LIS, Mike Calvar. David Duncan.
Top Row: Pele Smigelski, Blll Tarkanian, Toa Sund, Kirk Norris, John Monlernayer,
Leonard Cascdrano, Brad Malhey. Coach Tlplon,
Junior Varsity Team member, Bill Tarkanlan rips the ball ln lo score for the Apaches
ln the game against San Gabriel.
Sophomore Baskelballi Peter Chjung, Jim Hardlmon. Danny Stephens, Greg Chlla.
Danny Henley. Steve Son. Blll Carler, Scott Sommers. Dan Sibson. Top Row: Mike
Presion, Trey Thorlon, Todd Pual. Rick Serrano, Eric Bradley, Doug Mayer, Mark
Brown, Mark Brinkman, Tom Campbell, Coach Bill Laslro.
Boys' Junior Varsily And Sophomore Basketball
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Quick reflexes aid co-captain Brad Matheny as he passes the
ball. keeping his reputation as the top scorer of the team.
Going up for a jump shot against San Gabriel, Danny Ste-
phens tries for another point.
An open space in San Gabriel's defense leads sophomore
team captain Danny Henley to an attempted basket.
Shine In Pre-
The Junior Varsity and Sophomore
Basketball teams displayed great team
effort. Although they faced a tough
Pacific league, they entertained the loyal
fans with very close games.
Constant determination prevailed
throughout the Junior Varsity season
despite the frustrations of few victories.
"Even though we did not have a good
season, we're going to work hard for
success next year." assured one J.V.
player. Although the team did not have
an exceptional record, it was not true that
the group lacked many skilled and
talented players. Brad Matheny, team
captain, was named the best defensive
player leading the team in scoring and
rebounds. Leonaed Cascarano, co-
captain, had the greatest field goal
percentage and Toa Sung obtained the
best free throw percentage.
Poise discipline and "hustle" were
achieved by the Sophomores Boys
Basketball team. Coached by Bill Lastra,
the team finished pre-league play with a
record of 8 wins, A losses. Overall the
group gave it their Ubest shot." finishing the
year with a 6-A record.
Boys' Junior Varsity And
an open Team member during The Muir game. Fran McLean
Fran McLean, second year VarsiTy member, begins To pass To -1, x I
was one of The leading scorers Throughoul The season. q I
Chosen To be an all-league Team member is a greai honor for
a skilled player and Valerie Juick fiT The posiTion very well. She
was one of The high scorers for The VarsiTy Team.
Girls' VarsiTy BaskeTball
52 Alhambra 37
36 CrescenTa Valley 25
36 Muir 441
57 Pasadena 27
34 San Gabriel 55
AQ Alhambra L13
37 CrescenTa Valley 32
53 Muir 26
55 Padadena 22
26 San Gabriel 67
Girls' Junior VarsiTy BaskeTball M
L12 Alhambra 28
A8 CrescenTa Valley 8
54 Muir 20
52 Pasadena 48 7
46 San Gabriel 34
38 Alhambra 35
A6 CrescenTa Valley '12 "7 'l .
50 Muir 20
48 Pasadena 28 , s
32 San Gabriel 36 ---
Valerie Juick aTTempTs a free Throw during The game againsT - -
Muir in which she scored a ToTal of 'IA poinTs. y
8 8 Sports "'
in. J '
Elf ,A I
1 . 4
Girls' Junior Varsity Basketball. Bottom Row: Diane Cotto, Mi-
chele Oseki, Maria Toro, Carla Rodgers, Kathy Talbert. Top
Row: Coach Tirone, Dawn Richardson, Pam Montpas, Ann
Schmidt, Terry Lewis, Adriana Echandia, Maryanne Lucas.
Girls' Varsity Basketball. Bottom Row: Diane Zack, Debbie
Cotta, Parri Maverdakis, Bridgette Goins, Andy Moore. Top
Row: Coach Boulware, Colleen Janclaes, Valerie Juick, Sue
Schultz, Fran McLean, Celeste Slender. Stacy Slender.
Diane Zack waits to pass to an open offensive player in the
game against Muir. The Varsity team went on to win the
The mighty Apache girls truly came
through with another outstanding year of
basketball. Both Junior Varsity and Varsity
teams produced a fine group of athletes
as can be seen through their victorious
Ranking high in Pacific League standings,
the Varsity team achieved an overall
record of 43 wins, 7 losses. An advantage
over other teams was Arcadia's tall, strong
front line. Valerie Juick, six foot junior: Fran
McLean, five-eleven seniorg and Sue
Schultz, six foot senior, did an excellent
job, both on the scoreboard and in
The Girls' Junior Varsity Basketball team
had an extremely successful season,
ending with a league record of 8-2.
Outstanding players for the team were
Diane Cotta, Maureen Janclaes, and Carla
.,... Ai... Y, ,
Sports 8 Q
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l-ialfback Wayne Cassriel displays his excellenf dribbling Tal-
enTs in This game againsf Pasadena Thai The Apaches won by
a score of 2-'l.
Jusf For Kicks
Memories of Spain and The success of
pasT Teams mofivafed The Boys' VarsiTy
Soccer Team To sTrive for a similarly
The VarsiTy Team consisfed of many
Talenfed players who conTribuTed Their
various skills Throughouf The season. Senior
halfback Mike Ells displayed confinuous
efforf and was chosen for The C.l.F. all-
league Team as halfback. Besides being
Team capfain, Mark Perez was also
chosen as Mosf Valuable Player for The
Apache squad. Andy Weller, forward, was
one of The Top scorers for The Team, while
The defense, led by goalie Jim Parker:
sTrove To keep opponenTs scoreless.
The Team's many long hours of pracfice
evenfually paid off when They Took
second place in The Pacific League and
wenT on To play in The C.l.F. 4-A Cosfal
Tom Fuelling, Mosf Inspirafional Player passes pasT opposing
players in The game againsf Muir ThaT The Apaches won, 41-2.
VarsiTy Boys Soccer
1-4 tml... .1-15.
Mark Lewis kicks the ball into the air to pass to ci positioned
fellow team member.
I ,Ar J
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,,., Varsity Soccer
hy.. ' ' ' A A Arcadia Opp.
i V 2 Alhambra 'I
r - " " " 0 San Gabriel 4
1 MW, ' it Muir 2
it W " 'A 2 Pasadena 4
O Alhambra 2
'l San Gabriel 5
, qmszazl f 4 Muir 4
Www sw' . -a 'N ' X
Varsity Soccer. Bottom Row: Wayne Cassriel, Dave Street, Nugent, Scott Grant, Andy Weiler, Tom Fuelling, Jim Archi-
Greg O'Neill, lan Finley, Keith Casmon, Jim Parker, Mark Lewis, bald, Greg Thomas, Ronnie Ceniceroz, Ben Vis, Bill Davila, Mike
Todd Derrick, Geoff Clark, Sam Stavros. Top Row: Coach Ells, Don Schouten, Coach Onderdonk.
Sports 9 ll
Boys Varsity Soccer
Greg Havill runs To back up David Rowe in The game againsf
Muir. The Apaches wenT on To win The game, 8-0. The Junior
VarsiTy's quick fooTwork made Them easy confenders for The
As winfer approached and The C.I.F.
fooTball finals were complefed, The
Apache gridiron was converfed, seemingly
overnighT, info a soccer field.
A Team of TwenTy members was
carefully carved ouT of The many eager
hopefuls. WiTh a pre-league record of six
wins, one loss, and one Tie, The Junior
Varsify Team foreshadowed The
excepfional play To follow. A quick,
aggressive forward line and an all-around
sfrong Team was The hard earned resulT of
long hours of pracfice. John Chisholm and
Brook Dozier were Two of The leading
scorers for The Team. The Apache offense
averaged four goals per game.
Sophomore goalie Jeff Galland, along wiTh
MosT Valuable Player John PaTTerson, kepf
The Trespassing enemy ouf of Apache
Terrifory, as shown by Their league record
of seven wins and one loss.
WiTh The cheering supporT of parenTs
and sfudenfs, in addifion To The excellenf
coaching of Sfeve Nugenf and Richard
Onderdonk, The Junior Varsify Team was
able To win The Pacific League
championship for The sevenfh consecufive
Boys Junior Varsify Soccer
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J.V. goalie, Jeff Galland leaves the goal box to keep a wild
shot-on-goal from going out of bounds.
Offensive front lineman, Tony Matranga dribbles between
two opposing players in the game against Claremont in pre-
season play. The Apaches started league play with an im-
pressive pre-season record of 6-4-4.
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Jeff Giali explains the strategy to teammate Jim Schirmer just
before kicking the ball to start the play in the Claremont
game. The Apaches won, 3-2.
Junior Varsity Soccer. Bottom Row: Rob Fuelling, Scott Nell,
Jim Schirmer, Ken Kristensen, Mike O'CaIlaghan, David Rowe,
John Miller, Jeff Giali. Brook Dozier. Top Row: Coach Nugent.
Duane Tjaden. Brian Wright, John Bodor, Mike Daniel, John
Patterson, Greg Havill, John Chisholm. Jeff Galland, Coach
Boys Junior Varsity Soccer
MariJo Garcia blocks an aTTempTed shot-on-goal during one
of The many aflerschool pracTices.
Heading The ball is Lisa French, of The VarsiTy Team. The Varsi-
Ty was sTronger Than ever before, and This was no easy ac-
complishmeni wiTh many sophomores and juniors on The
Team, and noT many relurners.
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Pam Neal approaches The goalie while Lisa French waiTs for
her Turn in one of The afTerschool praciices.
A . Sporrs
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Glrl's Varsity Soccer. Bottom Row: Nadlne Distephano, Lynn
Nevin, Susie Stoke, Judy Ellis. Laura Carroll, Marybeth Lauder-
dale, Tracy Currie. Top Row: Coach Preston, Janet Haserot,
Maria Reyes, Jamie Garcia, Laurie Waken, Lisa French, Karen
Swenson, Lisa Waken, Karen Callaghan, Pam Neal.
intense concentration is needed to keep control of the soc-
cer ball: and Suzie Stoke's has the control to keep the ball
moving and away from her opponents.
Varsity and Junior Varsity girls soccer
teams displayed a true devotion to the
sport having been faced with problems
within the league.
The girls were forced to overcome one
obstacle that threatened their morale, this
hard fact being that girls soccer was not
a C.l.F. sanctioned sport. This did not,
however, stop the teams from playing, for
they did compete against various club
soccer teams. New coaches were
introduced to the girls: Varsity coach
Fraser Peterson and Junior Varsity coach
Andy Hassel, both natives of England.
Under their direction, basic skills were
practiced, drilled, and ultimately
perfected. "'The coaches have definitely
helped us a lot," stated one Varsity
Credit should not only be given to the
excellent coaching. The eager,
cooperative athletes put out their all
despite the disappointment concerning
the C.l.F. league.
Girl's J.V. Soccer. Bottom Row: Julie LaSance, Karen McKen-
zie, Maureen Janclaes, Joanna Greenwell, Marilo Gallina. Top
Row: Coach Hassel, Delight Matheny, Paulette Garrison, Heidy
Biersch, Leslie Price, Tammy Devlin, Kim Conners, Lisa Schilling.
Workouls were a huge parl of The swim team's success, and
The varsiiy Team was well known for praclicing every day.
Girls Varsily Swimming
Boys Varsiiy Swimming
94 Crescenia Valley 77
445 Alhambra 50
98.5 Muir 67.5
'i'l2 San Gabriel 34
' Crescenla Valley
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Mike Acree assumes lhe familiar builerfly during praclice.
Boy's Varsity Swimming: Bollom Row: Rand Holecek, Dave
Lillicrop, Brian Burneil, Mark Sarkisian, Greg Smlih. Top Row:
Jeff Kramer, Mike Acree, Bill McGovern, Ken Carpenter, Wal-
ler Slelmle, Craig Haigh.
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Craig Halgh shows fine Technlques in The breasfsfroke, one of
his mosT powerful sfrokes.
The buTTerfIy was one of The varsiTy's more powerful asseTs, as
shown here by a varsify swimmer.
Girls' VarsiTy Swim Team: Boffom Row: Susie ToTTen, Kim
Walsh, Evie Hockner, Teresa Manlove, Jennifer Housfon. Top
Row: Sfephanie Volmer, Marcella Widrig, Brianna Brilz, Sue
WiTh many praciices under The
waTchful eyes of Coach Peferson and
Coach Rice, The VarsiTy swim Teams
were boTh very successful in league and
Even Though They had many seTbacks,
The Girl's VarsiTy had an ouTsTanding
season. Before The season sTarTed, some
of The sTronger swimmers qualified for
The Nafionals and Therefore disqualified
Themselves for C.l.F. compeTiTion. This
made The girI's Team quiTe a biT smaller
Than IasT year's Team, and wiThouT IasT
year's powerhouses. BuT VarsiTy reTurners
Kim Walsh, Susie ToTTen, Evie Hochner,
Teresa Manlove, Ume Onadera and
Jennifer HousTen made up a very sTrong
and fasf Team. They were helped by
oTher ouTsTanding Teammafes such as
Karen Schwind, a ninTh-grader from
Dana. The boy's Team was as usual,
very sTrong. .Rand Holecek, Ken
Carpenfer, and, IasT year's reTurners,
pushed The Team on To vicTories in
league and pre-season play.
Girls Junior Varsity Scores
Boys Sophomore Swimming Scores
82 Muir 58
82 ' 44
84 ' 37
Marcella Wldrig's butterfly stroke was one of her strongest
and brought the team many places in various meets.
Teresa Manlove prepares for a good start
Girls Junior Varsity Swimming Bottom row Jodi Shipley Mells
sa Brerton Marcella Wldrlg Briana Bntz Karen Kauffman Top
row Kathy Hall Kelly Hill Cheryl Wilson Dlane Parker Gennlfer
Mallard Julle Greenwell
Jennifer Houston was excellent in freestyle style as well as
The G-irl's J.V. team, coached by Coach
Rice, had a very good record to maintain
since the team has gone undefeated
for the past three years. They practiced
every day after school in order to keep up
their winning reputation in the Pacific league.
Outstanding swimmers were Cathy Hall and
Jennifer Mallard, and they contributed fast
swimming and good technique to the team's
The Boy's Sophomore team was influenced
by the fact that they were swimming the
same time as the girls' teams instead of at
the usual time, early in the year. They also
had a good season with many outstanding
Girl's Diving: Donna Eggendor, Cheya Onadera, Sandy Claus,
Boy's Sophomore Swimming: Bottom Row: Rob Harbicht, Mlke
Graham. Jlm Schultz, Darren Wright, Rick Brady, Russ Baker, Ran-
dy Paul. Top Row: Coach Peterson, Dave Moore, Doug Goddard,
Dave Bamard. Jeff Shipple, Rob Walsh, Jim Banis, Benny Gallndo.
DeTerminaTion and sTamina were Two
qualiTies presenT in The VarsiTy Track Teams
aT every meeT.
Coach Smifh felT Thai' The Boys' VarsiTy
Team would face sTiff compeTiTion in The
Pacific League, buT ThoughT The Team had
a good chance for The playoffs. The
Apaches had a very quick Team, led by
sTrong field evenTs and an exTremely fasT
440 relay. Junior Dan Gapasiione, and
senior Tim MarTin excelled in The sprinTs, as
junior Wade Zinn was vicTorious in The 400
meTers.'ln anoTher Track evenf, STeve
BoTTom row: Coach Doug Speck, Bob Bruder, Bill Shipman,
Glen Norburg, John Jesus, Roberl Fernandez, Phil Wong,
STeve Chang, Greg Kimball, Dan Hoffman, John Komfolio.
Second row: RoberT Carlson, RoberT Ryan, Jim PriTchard,
Craig Shallahamer, Mark Hollingwonlh, Eric Belle, Dave
Mclnfyre, Dan Gapasfione, Chris Zuniga, Bill Feramola,
Coach Gordon. Top Row: AssT, Coach Chuck Duane, Kjell
Purnell, Mark Thorn, Tim Healy, STeve Vosnick, BrenT Barfz,
Dean Gould, Leonard Cascarano, Don Schovien, Tim
Marfin, Wayne Zucker, Dave STryker, Chris Masfen, Tim
Morse, Wade Zinn, Philip Wells, Mike Maloney, Jeff Weiss,
Bill Pauro shows his fine form as VarslTy pole vaulfer
Voznick excelled in The 300 meTer low
hurdles and The 440 meTer high hurdles for
The Apaches Tim Morris in The field
evenTs consTanTly placed high in boTh The
long lump and high jump
The Girls VarsiTy Team was supporTed
by Three junior girls who ran consisTanTly
well in The disTance runs These girls were
Sue Gallagher Cindy Harding and Jessica
Moore One of The sTrongesT field evenTs
for The Team was The high lump wiTh Linda
Kirkendall a junior who lumped for
WiTh his face disforfea wma deferminahon Ron Gaskill leaps
The low hurdles on his way To vicfory and The finish line
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Wayne Zucker purs The shoT in first Track meef of The season
Varsity Track 4 O 4
Ron Gaskill concentrates as he approaches a hurdle. Gas-
kill was one of the best performers in the hurdles through-
out the entire season.
Dan Markoskl demonstrates hls determination as he jumps.
Linda Kirkendall was an outstanding athlete in track this
season: and the long jump was one of her best events.
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Bottom Row: Mark Brown, John Bader,Dan Nicholas, Peter
Chung, Danny Stevens, James Daly, Gary Davis, Marshall
Jordan, Middle Row: Rtck Thomas, Mike McKrea, Eddle
Clament. Greg McEIwee, Robert Watrus, Blll Hoag, John
Rasmussen, Chris Hillock. Top Row: Jim Hardlman, Lee Ex-
ton, Jlm Wldamen, Stuart Shouten, Troy Zinn, Brad Gam-
ble, Scott Burch, Mark Fator, Jeff Glanzrock, Randy Grie-
gorlan, Kent Woosley, Dan Markowski, Ron Gaskill, Eric
11 O2 spans
Boys' Sophomore And Girls' Track
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Fired Up And Fast
The Boys' Sophomore and Girls' Track
Teams boTh consisTed of various
newcomers To The squads. Many hours of
pracTice perfecTed The nine running
evenTs and six field evenTs.
The Boys' Sophomore Team began The
season on a posiTive noTe by beaTing San
Marino, 67-60. Don Markowski placed firsT
in The long jump: Dan STevens placed firsT
in The 880: and Troy Zinn placed firsT in The
shoTpuT. OTher ouTsTanding performers
ThroughouT The season included Mark
Brown in The high jump: Ron Gaskill in The
hurdles: and Greg McElwee and Chris
Hiliock in The disTonce runs. The Team,
coached by Doug SmiTh, was one of The
mosT highly roTed Teams in The Pacific
DespiTe The small number of members,
The Girls' Track Team was consTonTly "fired
up" and eager To beaT Their compeTiTion.
The Team was led by Three exiremely
TalenTed long disTance runners, Sue
Gallagher, Cindy Harding, and Jessica
Moore, and Tanya Schroeder conTribuTed
her TalenTs in The hurdles. The Team was
rounded ouT wiTh several quick,
sophomore girls: among These were Erica
Elby and Lauri Woken.
BoTTom Row: Dawn Evans, PaTTi Muriagh, Marissa Gonzales, Sue
Hatcher, Siephanie Liivac, Ana Papas, Tina Pappasm, Erica
Elby, Melinda Siroihers. Middle Row: Delighr Malheny, Tammy
Devlin, Maureen Janclaes, Dawnalle Grearhouse, Jessica
Moore, Diana Preston, Cindy Howard, Michelle PruiTT, Chrisfine
Cordero, Larie Youmans, Coach Ashkraff. Top Row: Cindy Har-
ding, Lisa Blakely, Tayna Schroeder, Lindo Kirkendall, Jenny
Moran, Wendy Wohlford, Laurie Capron, Nicole Wybenga, Lisa
Rocks, Janna Roncelli, Lauri Waken, LaRae D'Arezzo, KrisTln San-
laderer, Karen VanKirk, Susie Gallagher, Pascale MarchanT.
Jessica Moore ralses her fisf in Triumph as she breaks The Tape ln
a long disTance race.
59 Alhambra 31
56 CrescenTa Valley 44
57 Muir 43
A8 Pasadena 52
Boys' Sophomore Track
84 Alhambra 43
7A Crescenta Valley 49
55 Muir 74
54 Pasadena 74
Boys' Sophomore And Girls' Track
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dugoui afier Coach Meiers' end of the inning pep-talk.
Varsity Baseball Team. Bottom row: Ken Goodfriend. Dave Roper. Don Henley. Joe
Arguelles, Pai Burns. Second row: Chris Strobel. Ken Emmerr, Dan Anderson, John
Marshall, Andy Sale, Pai Brooks. Third row: Mike Malian, Mgr. Jlm Eurton, Kevin
Jepsen. Brian Ferguson, Dave Stewart Top row: Coach Joe Franceschinl. Many
Giroud, Roger Thomas. Coach John Meiers.
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Second baseman Kenny Goodfriend and catcher Jim Eurton
meet with pitcher Kevin Jepson for a conference on The
Shielding the sun from his eyes, center fielder John Marshall
waits for the next pitch.
Catcher Jim Eurton, senior and Varsity returner, Throws The
ball back to The pitcher during The pre-season game with
The major spring sport at Arcadia High
was the same as The major all-American
sport of the country. Baseball. The boys'
Varsity Baseball team has always kept
the all-American dream of making it to
The Team was definitely prepared for
their tough season after many long
hours of practice. One week before the
season began Coach Meiers expressed
his predictions for the season. "We have
a young, enthusiastic Team This year,
with eight returning Ietterman. There will
be tough league competition, but I
expect a good season." Coach Meiers
felt that the team was led by the six
returning seniors: Jim Eurton, catcher:
Brian Ferguson, pitcher: Marty Giroud,
shortstop: Kevin Jepson, pitcher: Chris
Strobel, second base: and Roger
Thomas, third base. A very strong
pitching squad, backed by excellent
fielding helped to make the Apaches'
season a success.
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Rob Perry, Apache junior varsity baseball player struggles
desperately to steal 3rd base.
Bottom Row: Scott Sommers, Greg Clark, Ron Serven, Greg
Cooper, Dirk Zweibel, Mike Cohen. Middle Row: Jeff Kaye,
George Ducich, Rick Bell, Doug Frey, Doug McMasters, Coach
Stevens. Top Row: Ken Gillasie, Rob Perry, Tim Pauley, Don
Lievsay, John McKeon, Mike Stanford, Craig Curtis.
Following a strong tradition of victory
and strength is a big accomplishment for a
sophomore team, but the Boy's
Sophomore Baseball did it well during their
ln pre-league play, the team was
entered as a JV team in the El Segundo
Tournament, where they advanced to the
finals. Their final pre-league record was 5-
4. Outstanding players throughout the
season were Ron Serven, Scott Sommers,
Jeff Kaye, and Mike Stanford. Pitchers Ken
Gillasie also contributed to the seasons
successfulness. The fact that many
sophomores were pulled up to the Varsity
team would usually have held the team
back, but the strength and skills of the
sophomores involved boosted the team
up past the levels of the other schools in
x 1 4
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ln his wind up, Matt Searfoss tries to place a strike past the
'16 Alhambra 3
San Gabriel 2
Crescenta Valley O
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Stretching his muscles Scott Sommers prepares for a
hopeful basehit for the Arcadla Team.
Coach Brett Stevens discusses the team plays with
members of the Sophomore team Mike Stanford.
Don Livasey walks up to bat in hopes of scoring a run for
'IO Muir 'I 'I
Girls' Badminton. Bottom Row: Kathy Rouser, Valerle Peter-
son, Jami Garcia, Diana Ellis, Julie Sandbom, Heidi Naka-
mura, Carolyn Henricksen. Top Row: Laura Penny, Cheryl
Welchel, Cindy Hader, Pam McGuffin, Wendy Frear, Pam
Anderson, Julie Vanderbrook.
Girls' Varsity Softball. Bottom Row: Diane Cotto, Parri Maver-
dakis, Michelle Osiecki, Tracy Currie, Judy Ellis, Mary Jo Gallina
Bridgette Goins, Debbie Cotto. Top Row: Coach Haggerty
Diane Fraser, Jan Plessner, Laura Wiedawek, Carla Rodgers
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Cheryl Welchel watches her team partner, Kathy Rouser, as
she tries to throw off their opponents with a misleading shot.
Junior Varsity team members show their stance while waiting
for the birdie to be served are Val Peterson and Laura Pen-
A first year member of the boys' badminton team, Doug Hart,
displays a strategic shot that ls practiced every day in the
teams' two hour practices.
Girls' Junior Varsity Softball. Bottom Row: Coach Carrera,
Michelle Milinovich, Joana Greenwell, Fran Mendoza, Na-
dine Dietefrano, Lynn Nevin, Donna Ellsworth, Cindy
Moore. Top Row: Debbie Searls, Sally Rainwater, Laura
Horton, Kathy Talbertt, Ann Schmidt, Pam Montpas.
The Boys' and Girls' Badminton teams
and the Girls' Softball teams all acquired
new coaches forthe year. Despite the
fact that the teams had very young
players, they were still able to conclude
their seasons with fairly successful
Badminton finally became a C.l.F.
sport and Arcadia's teams were
definitely worthy of being acclaimed
some of the top teams in the Pacific
league. The Boys' team had few varsity
returners: two of these returning players
were Steve Patterson and Dana
Kennedy who both led the team with
their fine talents.
The Girls' Badminton team faced
tough competition in the Pacific League
from several schools. ln spite of the
talented opponents, senior Kim Norrish
was able to win almost every one of her
The Girls' Varsity Softball team had a
brand new coach and brand new
players, including eight sophomores.
Senior Diane Fraser, also team captain,
along with Coach Chris Haggerty helped
to lead the 'team on to victory over
other Pacific League teams. The young,
enthusiastic team easily defeated many
other schools with the backing of
several outstanding players: Debbie
Cotto, pitcher: Tracy Currie, first base:
Bridgette Goins, shortstop: and Cindy
Moore, catcher. The team had an
impressive pre-league record of 9 wins i
and no losses with one tie.
The girls' Junior Varsity Softball team
which was coached by newcomer
Margaret Carrero also had a successful
season. Laura Horton, shortstop: Parri
Maverdakis, left field: and Fran
Mendoza, centerfield each contributed
their talents to the team.
Golf Team: Sieve Gormley, Glen Princic, Andy Wieler, ScoTT
Crawshaw, Jim Parker, STeve KomoTa. Top Row: Greg Weiler,
David Nease, Mike O'Laughlin.
For The firsf Time in over a decade,
Arcadia High did noT have a wresfling
Team. WiTh The help of Mr. Payne, a
wresfling club was seT up, buf wresTling
was sfill noT sancfioned as a school
Sfudenfs losf inTeresT in wresTIing afTer
discovering Thaf They would noT be
compeTing in Tournamenfs. Only Two
seniors, Craig Broderick and John Wooll
were sTill inTeresTed. The "Team" worked
ouT every day during Afhlefics and afTer
school for Two hours. The money To back
The wresTiers was raised by Arcadia Police
Chief, Charles lvlifchell, and The Team was
coached by Drew Baske. Bofh seniors
placed in The C.l.F.-SS Freelance Wresfling
Championships: in Their respecTive weighT
classes, Broderick placed firsf, and Wooll
placed second. Craig Broderick wenf on
To place fiffh in The C.l.F. Finals, and
sevenTh in The STaTe Championships.
Alfhough golf was noT one of The major
sporfs aT Arcadia High, The Boys' Golf
Team was one of hard work and
dedicafion. The Team, coached by Paul
Duharf, parTicipaTed in mafches againsf
oTher Pacific League Teams. The home
mafches and pracTices were held af The
Sanfa Anifa Golf Course across from The
school. OuTsTanding players included
Wayne Cassriel, STeve KomoTa, Jim Parker,
and Andy Weller.
WresTling Team: John Wooll, Coach Baske, Craig Broderick
Puifing experf STeve Komofa concentrates on his pracfice
sfroke. During The season, STeve compeTed individually in
many ofher oufside school Tournamenfs.
Golf And Wresfling
54 11 XJ
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Long Live The Apache Pride
Among The mighfy Apoches of Arcodio
h, pdrTicipoTing in sporTs compeTiTlon
s olwoys very imporTonT. Being chosen
r The Teom wos noT olwoys eosy. Those
o mode iT dcquired some memories
ich They could Toke wiTh Them Through
. Some dThleTes expressed Their
oughfs ond pride Toword Their Teoms.
One of The biggesf ond more populor
orTs wos foofboll. The Fridoy nighT
ofboll gomes were oTTended by mosT
ople. The specfofors were enTerToined
The skill ond Techniques performed by
e foofboll ployers. "Even Though This
or's Teom didn'T go To The finols we
ver gdve up ond come TogeTher in Time
moke The ployoffs. ln focf, The offensive
hod The besf blocking percenToge in
ors, ond The Buffolo Defense ollowed
fewesf poinTs scored in o seoson
oinsf on Arcodio Teom," soid VorsiTy
oTboll ployer Morc Oliver.
One of The mosT difficulT Teoms To moke
s The Tennis Teom. Mony of The ployers
ve ployed mosT of The yeor round ond
compeTiTion wos sTiff. "Being one of
only seniors This yeor, iT wos sorT of
rd for me To gef inTo The Tennis
grom. Overoll Though we hod o very
lonced Teom. The mony underclossmen
The yeors To come should be Arcodio's
ide in Tennis," sToTed Rondy Roymond.
Mdking semi-finols for volleyboll wos The
sT "rdved" obouf evenT omong The
ls sporfs. The girls worked very hord To
T inTo This sporT ond wos well worfh The
in ond work. Susie Sivos sToTed, "The
ng Thof mode The seoson so greof
sn'T jusf winning, buf The fdcT Thof The
om goT olong so welI."
dskeTboll wos onofher sociol evenT
ere specfofors could come in from The
old winTer nighTs ond porTiciopTed in The
iciTemenT. The ployers never leff Their
ns down by Their Teom spiriT ond ToIenT.
A summer sporT which Took more
procfice Thdn one con imogine wos woTer
polo. The ployers come To prochces eorly
in The mornings ond sToyed loTe offer
school. This Teom expressed Tedm spiriT of
AHS. ScoTT Henderson, vorsiiy woTer polo
ployer sToTed, "We were olwoys exclTed
ond ployed 44096 in eoch gome. We
suprised mony Teoms, becouse even
Though we were smoll, we were sTilI good
Expressing her pride in being on Apoche uThleTe is Marcello
Widrig, Junior Vorsify swimTeom member.
T-9 . '-'Jo
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School picTures were an
annual evenT buT one usually
dreaded by mosT of us. Some
parT of The picTure always came
ouT looking "screwed up."
Overall, The seniors had The
leasT TraumaTic picTure-Taking
experience - They had four
poses To choose from, a privaTe
sTudio in which To pose, and a
chance To reToke Their porTraiT
before yearbook deadline. For
Pensively sTaring on The day of The visiT by Mr.
Veliofes, an acTor ThaT impersonaTed a Soviet
culTural delegafe, Pam Daleo pafrioficly dis-
plays an American flag.
"Song girls" Joe Weisenfelder and David
LeaTherberry cheer on The remaining band
members in The senior drill down aT The band's
Tired aT The n ofalong day, Assisfa Princi-
sophomores and juniors, iT was a
Hone-click" deal ThaT Took all of
five seconds. Teachers
undoubTedly haTed picTure-
Taking The mosT5 so, much, in
facT, ThaT several Teachers Tried
To submiT porTraiTs five years old
for publicaTion in This yearbook.
The purpose of This secTion is
To show for menTion in The
camera shy lisTsj every member
of The sTudenT body and faculTy
pal Tom Payne walks back To The office and a
desk of paper work.
Yearbooker Mark SchlicTing exclaims aT a noT-
so-appropriafe yearbook candid.
Back from a Two week mid'year vacaTion To
Ausfralia and New Zealand, Mrs. Hall responds
enThusiasTically To a quesTion asked by one of
her direcTed sTudy sTudenTs. ,Q '
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aT Arcadia High. To add inTere
and readibiliTy To These pages,
individuals wiTh unique hobbies
or acTiviTies are highlighTed. ln
addiTion, aspecTs if our high
school lives ThaT go
unmenTioned elsewhere in The
yearbook are covered Throug
price lisTs, shorT essays, candid
picTures, and a series of
inTerviews aT The end of each
Performing in The firsT half Time show of
year, TrumpeTer Suzie SToke plays a solo in
seIecTion "Ice CasTles."
Clowning around in The phoTo lab On 0
and rainy day, Mr. Snapper and Sean Brun
play with a blow dryer.
Mark Sarkisian seems To enjoy boTh The c
pany and food aT The Homecoming Danc
bfrf-an I 3 -
Kenneth Ayster, Jr.
Blowing It out. Wclly Lee and Dev Mishro join in with other pep bond
members to support our footboll teom.
The Lone Survlvor. Chemistry wos o challenging subject for most, even
senior. Lindo Noble.
Charles Blue Jr.
, People fl ,I 7
4979. IT wos o nice feeling To know one wos omong
Taking The Senior Step
i'Wow! I finolly mode iT To my senior yeor in high
school," wos The ThoughT of seniors on SepTember '10,
The oldesT sTudenTs on compus ond being given
prioriTy in mony siTuoTions. To odd To The ego Trips
mosT seniors were on, sophomores ond juniors looked
up To seniors os 'iThe old Timers" oT Arcodio High
School. Knowing ThoT seniors knew more obouT The
compus Thon They did, The underclossmen gove
prioriTy To The seniors on mony occosions. Seniors
were olso ThoughT of os The big, brove sTudenTs
obouT To Toke Their firsT sTep inTo The reol world.
Did on one ever consider whoT The seniors felT
Themselves? MosT ogreed ThoT o loT of pressure wos
forced on Them. They were suddenly foced wiTh
seTTing up schedules To compleTe groduoTion
requiremenTsg olso, There were ochievemenT TesTs ond
Co ege! TesTs! Help! Up unTil Their finol yeor in high
school, sTudenTs never hod so mony moior decisions
To moke for Their fuTure life. Yes, There hod been o
hinT, woy bock in Their sophomore ond junior yeors
Terri CopuTo '
4 4 8 People
obouT groduoTing buT now iT wos o reoliTy.
The senior yeor wosn'T reolly os bod os everyone
mode iT up To be. Being o senior ollowed for mony
privileges. Seniors olwoys goT firsT pick of closses,
porking posses, use of The new SIG-I compuTer. Also
They goT off-compus permiTs ond, of course, fronT ra
seoTing in pep ossemblies. Seniors hod finished mosT
Their difficulT required courses ond hod more Time f
fun elecTive closses, work experience, home excus
ond clubs. These were Things underclossmen envie
Ironicolly, seniors were The firsT ones To reolize The
comforT ond oid porenTs supplied Them were durin
The pre-college yeors, The Time when porenTs see
To be noThing buT o hinderonce. Seniors were foce
wiTh one finol sTep inTo The reol world which would
hove To be Token wiThouT Their porenTs, leoding Th
inTo The reol world. PorenTs would sTiIl be oround To
offer suggesTions ond odvices, buT ofTer high schoo
seniors would Toke o solo run in life. WiTh This in min
mony griTTed Their TeeTh ond puT one fooT in fronT
The oTher. reody for The finol sTep. Sure, They were
scored: buT oT The some Time, exciTed.
ExciTed obouT Their senior yeor ore Susie Sivos ond Donno Del Rey
'Q IQ ii
Teresa Ann Chisam
' Poiricio Corey
More De Fiori
Diono De Orio
Cnerino De Silvo
Donna Del Rey
Debra Di Giorgio
Josephine Di Liberii
Steven Du Mohd
Jo Anna Gekas
, - l
Surprlso, Shoron Aronold is being escorted to closs by o friend.
Chlc Fashlons. Leopord skin clothing is the new style being worn on
cornpus by Adrienne Biehl.
Practicing a favorite pastime of his, Par Axelsson shows his skill as a soccer player.
Imagine getting away from parents for ii months . . . Par Axelsson
did. He was a foreign exchange student from Sweden. He came to
the United States with a group called 'tYouth for Understanding," a
group similar to American Field Service QA.F.S.j. When asked how he
felt when he was told he was coming to California, Par said, "I was
glad, because in Sweden you hear about California first - the
beaches and the great weather."
Upon arrival in August, Par joined family in Arcadia. The father was
Swiss and the mother was from South America. The family also had a
daughter who was a foreign exchange student in Chile. Because his
American father and mother were from European countries, it was
easier for Par to fit in. His American family's customs were European
and therefore closer to Swedish customs than to American customs.
'After "settling in," Par noticed different things about America. His
town in Sweden was about the same size as Arcadia, but very
different. His city was surrounded by farms and open spaces, while
Arcadia is surrounded by city after city. He also noticed some
different characteristics of Americans: "The American people are very
outgoing and easy to get to meet, but it is really hard to really get
to know them. They tend to keep to themselves more than Swedish
people." Par also noticed that Americans speak very loudly, even
when yelling is unnecessary.
When asked about major differences, Par said that most Americans
believed in democracy, while there is a large socialistic factor in
Sweden. He said that it is scary to know that the only university in his
city was controlled by Communists. Because of this, Par would like to
go to college in the United States. This would also give him a chance
to visit the friends and family that he has. When asked if his visit had
been a good experience, Par replied, "Every experience is a good
Philip Gleoson .
Hye Chung Hon
Jono Horker A
People 4 2
4 2 6 People
Dance Fever. Princess Margy Sperry dances af an Arcadia High School
Loft Standing. Poising as a flarningo. Rick Clough is left standing during a
Yun Sook Kim
Linda La Parka
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A senior year is a Time of celepraTion and ThouQhTs
aboui The fuTure. YeT The cosT of average senior
essenTiaIs enTers few senior's minds. in 4975 The
average graduaie could buy himfherself The senior
necessiiies for apoui 5440.00 In 4980 ThaT price has
risen To over 320000, an increase of over 4001.
While The senior year is considered priceless by
mosT sTudenTs, To The parenTs iT is considered a
Inllaflon Hits Arcadia. A comparison of 4975 and 4980 senior purchases
13511 12 .4
Thomas Locke, Jr.
Russell McLee K
People II 3 fl
P. David Munlz Jr.
' Lori Nicaslro
.lik " "
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Poopod-out Popper Susie Stoke explains to Dana Merit? how tiring per-
forming af pep assemblies can be.
Prlvllodged. Senior students slowly make their way back to Their classes
after coming back from open-lunch.
wie I H
il- f . .
Washed Ashorel Keeping irock of The swimmers. Kiowo, Moya Rodriguez
helps out oi The American Red Cross Swim-A-Cross,
Klng for a Dayl Jim Coriwrighi enjoys The oiieniion of Debbie Budge on
1 r l
l ,.,. . 2 .A V, A
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I JA 'in E
People ,I 35
lvlory Koy Sohulle
, Jan Stenning
' Joy Stephens
Robert Stinner Jr.
Ronald Street ll
3 8 People
Senior, Reggie Lomson, leads The pdck followed by Rondy Owen in o
grueling moTocross roce.
Your Marks Q
Vroom! And They're off! Who is in The ledd?
Reggie Lomson ond Rondy Owen. They were Two
seniors who ore very inTeresTed in rocing
moTorcycles. Rocing Tdkes d loT of prdcTice ond
boTh sTudenTs were dedicdTed enough To keep y
prdcTicing unTiI They redched Their gool of winning.
Yes, There wos d big risk involved, buT obviously
boTh overcome ThoT feor.
Rondy hdd been riding since he wos nine yedrs of
dge. He wds inTeresTed in moTorcycles GT d very
young dge buT his friend Reggie goT him sTorTed in
rdcing when he wos fifTeen yedrs old. No one in his
fomily wos involved so he wds on his own. He wds
in mdny moTocross roces ond hos won 38 Trophies.
Reggie's fomily goT him sTdrTed oT eighT yedrs of
dge. AT The dge of fifTeen, he sTdrTed rocing ond
over The yeors, he remoined The only fdmily
member sTill compeTing. He rdced in moTocross
rdces ond d Grdnd Prix ond hos won over 38
Besides The Time involved in procTice, There wds
olso d required price lisT. The moTorcycle iTself wds
priced onywhere from sl2o0 To S2400 depending
on pe ond size. Riding cloThes cosT opproximoTely
3450. On d rdce ddy, dbouT S30 wds needed for
mdinTenonce, enTry fee, ond food. This oll odded
up buT The rocers did noT mind becduse once They
won, money wos only d smoll obsTdcle. Reggie's
ond Rdndy's gools were To become professionol
rdcers ond Try To moke d living of iT.
BoTh seniors ogreed ThdT dnyone could roce if
They spenT The Time To DVGCTTCG ond hdd enough
compeTiTive spiriT To win.
l pc p
Sailsfacilon Guaranteed. Senior students. Anuro Cczzores. Jeff Vonde
Wege, ond friends ore pleased with the pep follies held during lunches.
Times Upl Lunch time doesn'T seem long enough for Poul Weir ond Monho
Ramirez os they Try To GOT while conversing
Polly Tisdial '
Fernando Toro, Jr.
Barry Ann Tschanz
Julie Van Debrooke
Jeanine Van Dusen
Jeffrey Vande Wege
S " ' mil?
Among the many talented students at Arcadia
gh School, two students shared the same unique
erest. To Jan Stenning and Steve Voznick,
Ercoming professional ballet dancers was an
ainable dream. Could such places as the San
Ewncisco Ballet Academy, New York City Ballet, or
erican Ballet Theatre be their future homes? lt all
epended on their determination.
'Jan Stenning, a senior, has been dancing since
o and a half years of age. Jan's mother got her
rted in a rhythm class. She had been involved in
, ballet, acrobatlcs, jazz and Spanish dance
sses. Realizing that she would have to specialize
one of these fields, Jan decided to concentrate
lJan worked very hard. Her practicing consisted of
ee hours a day, five days a week. On
ekends, she worked to pay for lessons. During
summer, she was involved in a Canadian dance
inar which lasted for six weeks.
fter her high school graduation, Jan's goal was
traditional poses are seniors, Jan Stenning and Steve Voz-
to go to Canada and join with a professional
Steve Voznick also had an exceptional interest
toward the art of ballet. Steve was interested in
dancing, a trait probably inherited from his mother,
one of Arcadia High School's dance instructors. He
did not start dancing at as early an age as Jan
because he felt forced by his peers to engage in
sports. Realizing he was more interested in dancing,
Steve enrolled in a private dancing class while he
was in the ninth grade.
Steve has taken ballet, jazz, and tap. His
practicing consisted of three hours a day during the
school year which involved private lessons and
Orchesis. One of his major performances was in
"Fiddler on the Roof."
Steve hopes to major in dancing and becoming
as good a dancer as lvlikeil Baryshnikov and Fred
Astaire. Steve stated, "dancing gives me a
"macho" feeling that not everyone can
Richard Watson Jr
l Krisfin Yoohem
r Susan Youell
Melanie Zum Brunnen
11 AA People
niors Not Caught
Heather Mc Dermut
Glen Stute J
The Gold Seal Graduates maintained a grade point average of at least 3.5 in a
demanding academic program. The students who maintained membership in the
California Scholastic Federation for at least four semesters, received the Gold seal of
the Federation on their diplomas at graduation.
Fifth Semester Gold Seal Graduates
Donna Del Rey
Diana De Orio
Marr Linn Greathouse
Eun Ju Kang
Susan Mc Millan
Jeff Van De Wege
Always wearing a smile is Heidi Daley.
- ,r P
As The days neared graduaTion,
seniors pondered more and more
abouT The facT Thaf Their high
school career was ending.
lVlosT people would agree ThaT
high school creaTed many
memories. Neile Allen believed
ThaT "being involved in clubs such
as Kiowas and Orchesis, has
allowed me To make a loT of
lasTing friendships and memories
which I will Take wiTh me To
colIege." Differenf acTiviTies wenT
on during The year which were
special 'To sTudenTs like Sharie
Racing againsf The river's currenT, Dave Small
skiis up The Colorado River.
Darlinda Wilson and Marcella Widrig wish Thai
They were receiving The same Treafmenf as
Sue Bush glimmers like a sTar while greeiing cus-
HufTon, "High school is an
experience which you will always
look back upon. One experience
l will always cherish was being
involved in Rose CourT TryouTs."
An imporTanT parT of Arcadia
High School was sporTs. SporTs
played big roles in mosT sTudenT's
lives. To Sue Pendo, Tennis was a
key To college and would help
her major in sporTs medicine.
Dave Small sTaTed Thai "high
school was a good experience
for me because l had To keep up
my grade poinT average while
H7 . A ww ' Q , ':j
' 71, - '1 ,, M , Q ,..
of 5 ,f
playing fooTball. l enjoyed
parTicipaTing in sporTs and
Many sTudenTs Took
of The classes aT Arcadia High
aid Them in college. Chris STr
was one of Those sTudenTs, "l
guess high school has ifs good
poinTs and bad. Good
TaughT me somefhings of
need To becomes a lawyer.
bad poinT is whaT I had To go
Through To learn These Things."
Heidi Daley was involved in a
differenT way of which To help
P X J
Tr sf 'lfo XIXLLUQ, TL DITTLHUTA gljmmigf MACC CDCJWTT +0
career. Being a parT of The school is like Trapeeze, when
News Team leT me
ThaT in The fuTure I would
To become a T.V.
hroughouT The high school
r, seniors were pros in The
enT profession. A couple
enfs warned The nexT years'
ors of whaf They were
ded for. Andrew Baker
ned The senior guys To "hold
Charlie Sonu drops info a wave on one of The
bigger days aT Newporf.
Karen Shaw gives a hooT aT The SpagheTTl Din-
Caughf afTer The acT are seniors Dave Small,
Jon Nixon, Marcella Widrig, Pallie Jones, Marc
Oliver, Jim Thompson, John CarpenTer. and Bob
ScoTT Henderson and Lori BannisTer Try To
keep warm during an exciTing Homecoming
I ' .s ,, R hh., -.
"' -A '7'N",p .
ExecuTive Council, always found
CB' lfxllxulflj V011 ,X lrllxf Qfflfxc
you're a senior, you already know
The ropes. l warn The nexT year's
seniors To waTch ouT for The
aTTendance office and noT Take
The people who goT involved
wiTh The school found iT was no
piece of cake. Kara Pape found
ThaT ouT firsT hand. "My biggesf
Task This year was organizing
homecoming. IT Took a IoT of
o your walleTs because if The individual Time and efforf, buT iT is
don'T geT To you, graduaTion somefhing I'll always remember."
' Kim Walsh sTaTed, T'High Charlie Sonu, who was involved in
Time To do Things he enjoyed like
surfing and relaxing his
academically brainwashed mind
wiTh The "luxuries" of The adulT
As a resulT of experiencing
differenf views of The Arcadia
High School's sTudenTs, iT is
obvious ThaT mosT everyone
enjoyed and will always
remember Their lives aT The "big
high school." These Three years
will always be The "Golden
Lee Ann Beckner
A 8 People
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e Middle CICSS
o longer a pan' of The sophomore
rld, and noT yeT a member of The
ng senior socieTy, The juniors once
aln Took Their role in The middle aT
osT juniors faced GD idenTiTy crisis
ed To The problem of noT being The
ungesT or The oldesT. BuT despiTe
ing 'lcaughT in The middle," The junior
ss had Their own idiosyncrasies and
rformed Their own "radical" acTs. As
n as The "Senior Women-4980"
clared ThoT They were "TM" on The
ss box in The fooTball bleechers, The
nior Women-4984" declared ThoT
y were much beTTer. On Sophomore
y, iT was The juniors who had The
irT guns, Telling The sophomores in
ir own wdy ThoT They were glad To
be in Their shoes anymore!
Ther juniors were jusT going Through
year in a daze: reflecTing on The
sT and dreaming of senior-like Things
do in Their final year of mandaTory
racy Tasker look on aT a home football game.
IYS- r Li
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class members Marianne Zive, Shelly Linderman,
school. Some juniors, however, had seT
ideas for whaT They wanTed Their senior
year To be like.
KeiTh Casman sToTed ThaT he ThoughT
The juniors were "The besT class
aThleTically and scholasTically ThoT has
been around in a long Time." John
PaTTerson felT Thai "The junior class is
Cwasj unmdTched wiTh Their girls, The
porTies and every oTher aspecT of social
life." Alan SanTo said, "This class is one
ThoT will be remembered for a long
Time." To sum up The feelings of The
majoriTy of The junior closs members,
Tom Miller adds, "The juniors This year
are The 'coolesT!' "
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eokes while socializing during lunch are Lori
Gina Surdo Maria Weilkarnp and Cory Pasque-
People 11 5 ,I
when The work :nas . , .
The Victory Begins
"Gymnastics for me means hard work and self-discipline," said the vibrant junior
Suzanne Vanderveer. Having started gymnastics over six years ago, she was well
rewarded for her efforts displayed since the age of ten. ln 4977 she was the class
two state champion and it was in 4979 that she placed fifteenth in the nationals in
class one. Although competing with an injury, Suzanne topped it off in 4979 by
placing second in the California state meet andmoving on to the regionals and then
to the nationals.
Suzanne felt the five to six hours a day of hard work were well worth it even
though they did limit her other activities. Training during the summer for up to eight
hours a day was tiring, but she claimed she will always love the sport.
Gymnastics also required a special diet and strict attention to her health, but
Suzanne's devotion made it all worthwhile as she set her goals on becoming an elite
and receiving a college scholarship in gymnastics. Surprisingly she was able to
maintain a good grade average and suggested that the discipline learned in
gymnastics helped in keeping her grades up.
Being one of the top-rated gymnasts in her workshop, KIPS, Suzanne had the
advantage of traveling to many places in the country, such as Hawaii, Texas. and
Maryland. The influence of Olga Korbett in the 4972 olympics was only the beginning
Balancing herself on the beam, Suzanne Vanderveer dis-
plays her first class talent as a gymnast.
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La Rae D'Arezzo
Teresa De Avila
Dana De Grazio
Nicholas De La Torre
Scott Des Jardins
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I range from student to student as evident
he looks of Debbie Dameyer and Laura Dukes.
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Contrasting Cars Interest
The cars that transported Arcadia
High students to and from school in 4980
were a far cry from the automobiles
found in the parking lot in 4952 when
the school opened. ln 4980, several
unique cars sparked special attention.
Brent Broyles, a senior, owned a small
compact Corvair. The "Pantarish"
looking automobile was not purchased
at a local auto dealer but was built
from a conversion kit. Brent who
claimed to have completed 40? of the
work on the car stated that 601 was
already completed when he purchased
it from a friend for S3000.
Junior Rick Garab dian who owned
his car almost six months before he ev
had his license, took an interest in
Mustangs. His own 4969 "Mach One"
was bought from his older brother. Rick
did all the work on his car by himself
and claimed his automobile could go
very fast as evident by his personalized
license plate l'HYPWR."
A steep contrast from the more up-
to-date vehicles mentioned above wa
junior Ted Bishop's 4949 Plymouth. Ted,
who had a fondness for old cars, boug
the classic car and restored parts of it
by himself. Yet most of the car
remained in its original condition.
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The men behind their machines are Rick Garabe
Brent Broyles, and Ted Bishop.
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Showlng hls true patrloflsm with his American flag is John
Porformlng for The Drill Team at the Football half-limes are
Loraine Kragian, Sharon Aronald, Amy Benvenuto, Teresa
Peterson, Robin Diefch and Sheila Rockenbach.
Kathleen Knox ' '
Eddie Ko Ll
Robin Korlje A y - "
George Kozaker .5 l A
Leah Krafl -' 4.
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Douglass Krager ' '
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Kathy Krumm A, A1 V
Kari Kruse ' jx " l
Russell Kuelper Q. -Y , '
Susan Kuroki -"'-Q33
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Merrick La Fon J R 5 e
Julie La Sance I,
Debbie Lam Mfrs
Gail Lampman " -.
Lisa Lanza , . 1 X.,
Jim Larew , L. N il" if 4'
Sheila Larson 'T' -' I - A i
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Helping To poy for The juniorfsenior pr
Pr choses d bonus book from Mike Wois.
The Prom. Every senior looks forword
To iT ds o romonfic evening To be spenT
wiTh friends, possibly The losT chdnce To
see everyone in d formol oTmosphere
before grddudTion. To The juniors ond
some selecfed sophomores, iT is on
evening To be jusT GS imporTdnT os To
The seniors. BuT for The Junior Closs
Officers, The Prom mednT o loT of work
Mike Wdis, junior closs presidenfz
Hedlher lvlc-Culloch, vice-presidenT:
Woyne Cossriel, senoTor: ond Debbie
Owen, secreTdry: were especidlly '
concerned wiTh The Prom. Their
problems were ldrge, including The
seorch for d suiTdble ond dffordoble
locdTion. The busiesi ond hdrdesT porT of
pldnning wds The deToils. Flowers for The
m, Terri Nixon pur-
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Tdbles, phoTogrdphers ond The Tickefs .
Took mosT of The Time To orronge. . -
The inevifoble problem wds price.
WiTh minimum Iobor wdges incredsing To
83.40, ond infloTion rising higher Thon
ever before, TickeT prices could hdve
been ouTrdgeous. In order To help cover
cosTs, The junior closs ond dll oTher
inTeresTed sTudenTs sold Bonus Books.
Bonus Books were coupon books wiTh
discounTs oT locol resTouronTs ond sTores. e -f ,
The junior closs olso sponsored The ' Q
dnnudl Donkey BoskeTbdll gdme. j
The Prom wds o huge success, due To '
The focT ThoT The junior closs officers T I
worked for monThs To hdve o formol ' V T-
ThoT The seniors would remember long
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CommenTing on The school's new
campus aTTendanT, a sTudenT remarked,
"The Blue Lady is a Thing of The pasT."
As The decade reTires so does The
legendary heroine who Through years of
her serviTude and dedlcaTion did jusTice
To The leagues of "blow ouTs" in This
school. Don'T be alarmed Though
because replacing This Arcadian
insTiTuTion is The fearless Mod Squad, a
legion of aTTendanTs who are consTanTly
f5ghTing never-ending sTruggle againsT
smokers, and To seek an end To Truancy
The incredible "Mod Squad" pose for a picTure on The
souTh side of campus.
in our school sysTem forever. Chosen by
lvlr. Payne and Dr. Cordano among The
fifTeen To TwenTy possiblliTies were PaT
Sunla, ErnesT Ross, Mark LassiTer and
Dave Noeforlane who specializes in
parking loT supervision. These brave
individuals have been successful in
clearing ouT The baThroom's smokers,
and prevenTing people from leaving The
campus. Cleaner halls, less TruanTs, and
The smoking clinic were a direcT resulT of
The new campus aTTendanTs.
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All smiles is lan Finley who relaxes on the benches
Suzanne Cook and Mike Coon.v.iv'i 120d'rNi X
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ol solitude are shared by Cathy Torres and
O'Brien as they stroll down The main hall.
De Anna Teague
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Jon Van Oss
Sharry Van Wickle
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They Make Their Own Music
ln oddifion To Their porTicipciTion in The morching bond, Two
juniors, Ed PiThey ond Dove Zirbel, found Time To moke Their
own music ouTside of school.
Ed PiThey ployed o unique ond differenT insTrumenT, The
mondoline. Ed's grondfoTher TdughT him how To ploy The
guiTcir-like mondoline ond To This obiIiTy Ed ddded his own
song-wriTing ToIenTs. As d member of Rodd Show during his
sophomore yeor ond oT differenT school ond Iocol funcTions,
Ed demonsTroTed his obiliTy in The lyrics ond melodies of
songs he composed himself. Ed won severol owords in
Like Ed, junior Dove Zirbel wos involved wiTh music ouTside
of school. Dove wos o member of severol locolly orienTed
rock groups ds d leod guiTorisT. AfTer The break-up of The
losT bond he ployed in, Dove become o free-lonce musicion
hoping possibly To creoTe his own successful group. He ond
Ed colIoboroTed on The Homecoming Show ond wiTh Ed on
vocdls ond Dove on guiTor, ond The poir sTole firsT ploce.
Ed ond Dove boTh sold They enjoyed Their involvemenT in
music on o bosis brodder Thon The insTrumenTciI music
deporTmenT QT The high school level, ond, os well, boTh
enjoyed The recogniTion They received for moking Their own
Ed Pifhey demonsTrdTes his mandolin TolenTs while Dove Zirbel occompcnies him on
Stanley Alexander Jr.
Kim Se Hoon
Wan Jin Lim
Bill Mc Govern
Mary MC Kelvey
esponding To auesfions abouT Arcadia High
d Themselves as juniors, were juniors who had
ny differenT and varied feelings. Presenfed
re are quofes reflecfing The opinions of several
denfs picked aT random from The junior class.
'Arcadia High has a fine academic program, ifs
T a maTTer of Taking advanfage of iT," said
Pendo, "sTudenTs who wish To benefii from
curriculum offered here musT asserf
and Try To use This academic program
Their besT advanTage,"
school was a Time for friendship, and The
of new friends. Laura HorTon offered her
of The effecf school has on making
"High school is a fanTasTic Time To grow
learn, buT especially To make friendships ThaT
lasT and lasf. Your sophomore year is a Time
you're in a daze, buT your junior year is
you seTTIe down and appreciafe all ThaT
has To offer."
rcadia High had a loT, a IoT when compared
oTher high schools and Sfeve Garry
ThaT nof enough sTudenTs Took advanfage of
This school has To give. "Arcadia High offers
n Wilson, Cory Harrison, Sheila Rockenbach, Susie Taylor, Debbie
e, Terri Nixon, Sue Shorf and Marisa Gonzales enjoy an afternoon
er game in The bleachers.
some of The finesT programs To sTudenTs: one
such program ThaT I am familiar wiTh is The
Television news producfion. We happen To be
one of The few forTunaTe schools in Soufhern
California To have availabilify To a communicaTion
'il have found ThaT my involvmenf in This
program has made me more aware of school
acTiviTies, and I wish ThaT more sTudenTs would
Take The opporTuniTy To geT involved."
Evie lvlasanovich found ThaT her junior year aT
Arcadia was noT as fun as iT could have been.
"High school could be more fun. My junior year
consisfs of school and work. lTs really hard. There
is enough homework and sfudying To Take up a
whole day, ThaT iT hardly allows Time for ouTside
acTiviTies. l'm noT blaming The school or The
Teachers, buT maybe wiTh a liTTle more
cooperafion Things could be worked ouT."
One aspecT of being a junior is ThaT one is one
year closer To Their senior year. Susan ShorT puT iT
This way: "l'm ToTalIy excifed because school is
greaT, buT Three years is enough! Senior year is
full of exciTmenT and planning for The years To
come. NOT much will change, buf my schedule.
l'm noT having five solids-NO WAY! Ceramics and
home excused will be my hardesT classes! l'm
really looking forward To iT."
Voicing Their feelings on Their second year aT
Arcadia High were juniors who had Their varied
and differenT opinions. They felT high school was
The place To make enduring friendships while
oThers felT if was The place To asserT Themselves
academicly. There was one sTudenT who felT
Arcadia was forTunaTe To have whaT if has. and
ThaT more sTudenTs should Take advanfage of
The programs available while anofher felT ThaT
Three years aT Arcadia High were long enough.
Obviously The opinions of The enfire junior class
could noT be feafured here, buT This represenTs a
small sampling of juniors and Their perspecfives on
life aT Arcadia High.
G-effing his fill of pizza on slave day is Ed Parfridge.
Hanie Abdel Malak
Samira Abuomar ' '
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Kim Agnes :I
Cindy Allison - . -
Mike Allison l
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Angelina Baker fm V,
Ricky Baker - -- :J '--.
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Low Men On The Totem Pole j
Looking back, sophomores found junior high school
a little easier, but not nearly as much fun as Arcadia
High. "ln junior high we looked forward to high
school," claimed Lisa Wells.
their pictures taken for their student body
class pictures. They then entered a madhc
people trying to obtain the classes and te
-Sophomore day Qwhere sophomores were Sophomores got acquainted with Arcad
bombarded with water balloons, milk cartons, and through sophomore orientation. They atter
perfumey registration, and starting a new school year assembly and then took a tour of the can
in a different school were all experienced by orientation, incoming sophomore girls and
sophomores. Sophomores soon realized that they junior and senior girls got together for ann:
were the "low men on the totem pole" and that League Big Sister-Little Sister picnic.
they would stay that way for the rest of the year. All in all, sophomores fared well, and mo
Sophomores faced the challenge of registering for had a great year. When asked what they
their classes and choosing teachers for the first time. forward to in being juniors, most simply saic
Sophomores filed through the library doors, according being sophomores anymore!"
to numbers sent to them through the mail and had
ll 7 2 People
Michelle Marfinet and Marina Hanrahan follow the football
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M011 Coss Todd Paul Ed Nunoz ond Scott Thibon discuss their choice of clubs.
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Brod Vcugn ond Cyndn Hordy doscuss plans for the rest of the doy over lunch,
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Rene De Fiori
Rashanta De Silva
Robert De Thomas
Nadine Di Stefano
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Sophomores Gain Prestige
Closs rings were The key To sophomores feeling
like They belonged dT Arcodlo High. This symbolic
ring mode sophomores reolize ThoT They were noT
going To be sophomores much longer ond ThoT
They were now officiolly The cldss of 4982.
Becouse of The skyrockeTing price of gold, The
cosT of closs rings wenT up considerobly. Compdred
To The prices for The cldss of '84 rings, S65 for girls
ond S72 for guys, 4982 closs rings wenT up To S4 42
for girls ond S450 for guys. However, even wiTh The
high price, sophomores felT The expense wos worTh
The presTige ThciT closs rings broughT.
Morsholl Jordon geTs in line To sign up for his fovoriTe club.
if 1 "
People 11 7 7
Donna Frank FV W
Jan Frassrand f 1-'H J
Doug Frey P J 'l I 5 'Aw
Eric Friedman if ' l Q Qi gn 7
Gina Friend 7 4' i 1 Q i' '-'Q -
Jennifer Frueh X Q .L -P A .N , '
Rob Fuelling , - hy, " f ' '
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Benny Galindo " l
Jeffrey Galland BQ
Todd Gallemore F ' F' A ' '
Peter Gallina - 'F 1 5, ' fi
Brad Gamble ., v --2' ,. r ,
John Gantz ' 47 ' Tl 'L' ' "F" '
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Kim Gapastione . . ,H 1
Mike Gardner ,J ' ' 2, l ' 1 . ,
Miles Garrison . up ' ii ' -5 km Y
Ronald Gaskill ' L Q , - ' s 'V J '
Brian Gates y 4: ' , A Y I
Robert Gates 'S ' I l E 4 l 7 'ij' l W'
Ellen Gewecke 3 A Q .21 5 g A
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Deana Giammalva ' 'N
John Gibbs ,
Shari Giordano Q Q '
Jeffery Glanzrock , l A 2: I ,
Ruston Glass ' l - ' , 1-4
Andrew Glover X' I if
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Clownlng around, Jeft Crogan and Cheryl Colby enjoy the relaxed atmo- Chaotic describes the activity in the yearbook room as Laurel Rossi
sphere of the photo lab. desperately for typing paper.
fl 7 8 People
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Instead of spending summer the beach, several
sophomores spent their summer touring Europe
Visiting relatives sight seeing, and experiencing a
different culture were some of the reasons as to
why students went to Europe.
Mike O'Callaghan went to Europe this summer
and agreed that the experience was really fun
Mike spent most of his stay in France. After a wee
of touring Paris, he experienced going to school in
France for a month. He also spent a week in lrelan
When asked of his experience, Mike said, ' You
learn how other people live in other parts of the
world and you get to see their problems and how
they deal with them. The people are very friendly
really enjoyed traveling: it was very exciting.
Mike was just one of the many sophomores who
travelled through Europe. Mike felt he would
"always remember" the experience he took part
Mike O'Callaghan poses on a castle bridge during his stay in France
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Rulslng money are Christy Storrs, Kim Lomosney, Rob Fuelling, and Lori Waken
at the first annual Jog-a-Walkathon,
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Searching for classes, Christine Luchetta gazes at the meager leftover
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Robert Mac Gregor
Talking wiTh Their friends ai lunch are John Willis and Sandra Curley.
Underclass sTudenTs aT A.H.S. had more Than one
obTion for lunch. They could "illegally" go off campus
To a nearby fasT food chain, They could selecT-a-meal
in The cafeTeria, They could grab a auick biTe aT The
snack bar, or They could sTarve in The library. lT cosT
To eaT lunch aT school and desc-iTe governmenT
subsidizing, cafeTeria and snack bar food was noT The
besT. ln facT, 'ibrown bagging" or sTarving in The
library was a course noT infreauenTly Taken by many
The average sTudenT buying lunch aT school sbenT
beTween 84.00 and 84.75. To see how Things added
up, a menu follows.
Apache Burger 8.85
Arcadia Burger 8.75
French Fries 8.30
HoT Dogs 8.115
Chili DOQ 3.65
Ice Cream 8.20
Bakery lTems 8.25f8.30
ll 84 People
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John Rosmussen thinks obouf lolng a club, such os Dungeons ond Jovlal is The mood of mony club meetings.
Drogons on Club Dcnys.
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Seeking a nufrional snack, Cathy Caruih purchases an apple from The rein
sfalled fruif machines.
Junk Food Junkies Become A
Thing Of The Past
Walking down The halls, one mighT have noTiced
ThaT insiead of candy machines, fruif machines lined
The halls. In addiTion paper and pencils, noT candy
were sold aT The sTudenT sTore.
The reason for The change was a federal law ThaT
wenT info effecT January T, 4980. This law sTaTed ThaT
all food sold in The snack shack, cafeTeria, and
vending machines had To confain aT leasf 5096
nuTriTional conTenTs. QNuTriTional conTenTs include
required viTamins and naTural foodsy
As a resulf of This law, club candy sales were aT an
all Time high. Vending machines conTaining soff drinks,
nufriional snacks, and fruiT were added before The
beginning of The school year To give sfudenfs a
varieTy of Things To eaT.
STudenT reacTion To The vending machines was
good, according To Mr. Dan Anderson. The school
made more money on vending machines Than They
ever did on candy sold aT The sTudenT sfore during
previous years. As Tanya Schroeder puf iT, "lT's good
To know There are a varieTy of Things To eaT."
Because of This law, beTTer Tasfing and more
nuTriTional food was available To The sTudenTs. WiTh all
ThaT good food available, "junk food junkies"
became a "Thing of The pasT."
Joe Van Debrooke
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Cupcake eating is Cathy Rouser's specially. x
People 11 Q ll
David De Vaughn
Soo Chan Ko
Jill Hageman and Ed Cazares keep an eye on the activities at the Com
..-f" g ,
As is usual for sophomores, Pam Daleo receives much unasked for
advice from junior Mary Hayward and senior Kim Norrish.
sporTs are jusT basically organized beTTer aT Arcadia
High." BridgeTTe Goins felT ThaT, "Girls sporTs are
Taken more seriously. lT's harder To make a girI's
Team aT Arcadia High because more skill is
involved." BridgeTTe also felT ThaT, "The besT
difference beTween girls sporTs in junior high, and
girls sporTs in high school is ThaT in high school, girls
Teams have someThing To work for 'Things like C.l.F."s
When Dave Roper was asked abouT how he feIT
abouT boys sporTs in general he said, "SporTs aT
Arcadia High Take up more Time Than in junior high.
The sysTem is based on more of a Team efforT Than
on on individual basis."
All in all, Sophomores liked high school a loT
beTTer Than junior high. They felT sporTs were beTTer
organized and more involved. Class work,
sophomores felT, was more clifficulT and Took more
Time. All agreed ThaT being sophomores was an
experience They would never forgeT.
People ,I Q3
Pausing on his way to the District Office is Princi-
pal Dr. Richard Cordano.
Vice-Principal Wade Askew gives an unsure look
to the camera.
Showing his true Apache pride is Student Activi-
ties Director Dan Anderson.
Speaking at teacher arientatian, administrator Relaxing after a difficult day is Vice Principal Tom Quite a contrast! Pam Neal ct
Barry Rumbles mentions a few important dates. PGYDS. A"l0" to Mr. Rumbles' 6'7".
. ly L
l 4 h
Mr. Barry Rumbles is the director Mr. Daniel Anderson is the vice
principal in charge of all student
activities including clubs, studen
government and the student
Mr. Wade Askew is the vice-
principal who designs and
schedules curriculum. Working
closely with the counselors, he
plans the master class schedule
and sets up district and other
tests such as the S.A.T., P.S.A.T.
and Achievement Tests.
of student welfare and
attendance not only at the high
school, but throughout the
district. This job basically involves
checking excessive truants and
tardies. He is also a youth
Mr. Thomas Payne is the vice-
principal responsible for discipline
Qproblems other than
attendancej and the scheduling
of athletic events.
Board: Carol D. Popoy, Donald E. Fickos,
l-l,V, May, Paul H. Friedman, Gloria J. Horst-
Principal Dr. Richard Cordano
supervises and works with the
other administrators on all these
jobs and is eventually
accountable for all actions and
Mr. John Nelson is the assistant
superintendent and is the
financial manager of all business
servicesg including school bus
service, custodial staff, and
generally the hiring of all non-
credentialled employees Cclerks,
secretaries, cafeteria staffj.
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Mr. Elbert Souders is the
responsible for secondary
education at the junior and senior
high schools as well as the
continuation school level.
Assistant Superintendent Mr.
Owen Van Buskirk has two jobs:
as well as being in charge of
elementary education at the
seven elementary schools, he is
the personnel director,
responsible for the hiring of all
credentialed personnel including
teachers, counselors, and
Superintendent Dr. Edward Ryan
John L. Nelson, Linda Nash, Elbert E. Souders,
Owen Van Buskirk, Edward V. Ryan.
is ultimately responsible for the
efficiency and coordination of all
these services and overseeing
the general educational system.
The School Board is the elected
body of representatives from the
community which sets the strict
educational policies and is
referred to for the final approval
of all education related decisions.
The board also employs the
superintendent and his assistants.
Linda Nash, the student
representative to the board
attends all board meetings and
supplies student input towards
student related decisions.
ComplicoTions! Upon enTering
l The high school, o sTudenT found
l his life wds full of Them. To The
T regisTroTion seemed To be one
gigonTic hassle. The bdsics:
planning programs, required
classes, dThleTlcs ond oTher
speciol classes forced The sTudenT
To make mony decisions. Juniors
ond seniors in dddiTion To These
problems hod The exTrd
considerdflons of jobs, l2.0.P., ond
college selecTiong ond everyone
hod To cope wiTh The confusion
of closed classes, scheduling mix-
ups, ond long lines.
An essenTiol pdrf of The
regisTroTion process was The
l dnnuol visiT To The sTudenT's
l counselor, who would hopefully
sTrdighTen ouT mosf of The
l solvoble problems and Try To
l comforT The frusTroTed sTudenT.
Mrs. Iredale and Mr. Askew prepare for registra-
II Q People
Counselors 84 Career Guidance
In dddlTion To Their regisTroTion
did, The counselors come in
handy di many oTher Times
Throughouf The year: in checking
sTudenTs' crediT sTondings,
suggesTing useful classes,
informing sTudenTs obouT A
imporTdnT college Tesfs like The
P.S.A.T. and S.A.T., and preparing
seniors' college opplicoTions ond
The Career Guidance CenTer,
under The direcTion of Mrs. Jean
Mclllydr, offered The sTudenT
dddiTiondl opporTuniTies inl dll
oreos of career planning including
The Regional OccupoTlon Program
ql?.O.P.5, provision of cafdlogues
for self-direcfed occupdTionol A
reseorch or simply finding o porT-
Mrs. Roe Takes o cheery break from a usually ,
hecfic schedule of handlin counselin o oinT
Q Q DD - Q
menTs and coordinaflng The counseling offices.
Counselors: Mr. Cramer, Mrs. Iredale, Mrs. Gale,
Mrs. Dumbacher, Mr. Thompson, and Mr. Ciedlo.
Busy aT work is The coordinator of The Career
Guidance Cenler, Mrs. Mcllyer.
Mrs. Elaine Sadcloris is The Career Guidance
Cenler Technician. She lakes care of Social
Securily card applicaiions and work permits.
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Togelher are Mrs. Phyllis McShane, The ROP Looking on as Mrs. Mcllyer helps The PTA Volun-
and Mrs. Mcllyer. leer, Mrs. Tieche are Tino Borgalfa, Mike Wells,
Tom Posen and Mary Kenz.
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Career Guidance 84 Counselors
Taking care of all problems from a simple head- individual better than the individual himself she
ache to broken bones is nurse, Mrs. Sue Miller. keeps track of all student records Mrs Louise
Mrs. Musselwhite knows the life story of each Balaban works in the Data Processing office and
is responsible for all class schedules
,ff ,, l
Mrs, Lila Hewitt, secretary for Dr. Cordano, han-
dles all school correspondences. while recep- A
tlonist Mrs. Patricia Kay makes all appointments,
supervises all substitutes, and directs and wel-
comes all visitors.
Organization is of prime importance for Irene
Smiglesdi, Karol Fabbri, and Joanna Willett to
maintain the attendance system.
Secretary for Assistant Principal, Mr. Payne, Mrs.
Betty Maher, aides in the organization of the
athletic department and disciplinary measures.
Employees Handle The
The secretarial staff was
challenged by the introduction of a
new attendance system. No longer
was a parental excuse from home
required, although it was accepted.
The new procedure was ci
Ernest Ross shows off his "snazzy" suit and
catches the flattering attention ofthe cafeteria
Custodial Staff: Bottom Row: Bob Cassleman.
Cliff Nylander, Lane Hale. Top Row: John Car-
raro, Gilbert Berumen. Not pictured: Gary
Assistant Principals Mr. Askew and Mr.
respectively. Mrs. Linda Preston and
Johnson pose at their desks in the
ena Staff: Bottom Row: Armella Walgren.
d Row: Ciane Wendt, Barbara Motter, Mil-
dred Mosher, Lillian Di Salvo. Toni Herron, Barbara
Tepe, Carmin Mittaf Doris Lowe, Emma Key, De-
lovia Grimes. Top Row: Thorma Hunter, Victoria
Joan Gallina, Sophie Roman, Marie Cas-
Nadine Librecht. Juanita Miller, Delina
Dale. Grace Boyd.
telephone call from a parent giving
the reason for the student's
absence, the name and excuse
appeared on the absence list either
that day or the following one.
Arriving at 6:30 each morning, the
cafeteriol staff prepared hot
chocolate, orange juice, and
doughnuts for hungry students and
continued to provide snacks and
lunch throughout the day. Despite
the milk throwing, they managed to
cope with students anyway.
Did one ever stop to think how
much time and effort was put in by
the school custodians? Bob
Casselman had to struggle out of
bed at 11:00 in the morning, arriving
at school by 5:30 to sweep the
"entire campus." Then Lane Hale
came in by 7:30 to keep the boys'
locker room neat and tidy. Gilbert
Berumen and John Carraro, who
claimed they cleaned "everything,
were responsible mainly for cleaning
the classrooms. Gary Carnes was a
totally different subject. Imagine.
cleaning the "grimy" bathrooms
everyday! Gary knew all the inside
gossip that went on at Arcadia High
by reading the walls.
Since the initiation of Proposition 'I3
the custodial staff had been
dropped down to very few. Some
custodians said there should be less
activities going on so they could
get their main job finished. Some
simply stated, "We need more
Teacher CTech' erj, n. One who Teaches or insTrucTs:
especially one whose occupaTion is To insTrucT5 an
BuT The job of a Teacher goes beyond This
definifion. There is The human aspecT, which may noT
always be a favorable one. The knowledge learned
from Teachers reflecTs a significanT parT of Their
personaliTy5 whefher a sTudenT liked or disliked a
cerTain class or subjecT he'd Taken has a loT To do
wiTh The Teacher who TaughT iT.
To some people, Teachers are simply Their
anTagonisTs, always finding faulf or demanding Too
much. In The Teachers' opinions, however iT may jusT
be ThaT The sTudenT is lazy or unconcerned. More
ofTen Though, The reverse occurs and a Teacher
may become a good friend or aT leasT someone a
sTudenT can respecT and enjoy lisTening To.
A Teacher has The poTenTial of giving someThing
To his every sTudenT, be iT bad or good, a referal or
an a criTicism or an awakened desire for
learning. His gifT could be any or all of These.
UndoubTedly, Teachers have much impacf and
influence on The lives of Those They Teach.
Coach Meiers, Coach Weinberger, Coach Boulware, and Mr, PeriTore
emerge from The firsT faculTy meeting of The year.
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Mr. Ken Aberle
Mr. Dave Ackerman g' M .
p.E. Elan It-R ,
Mr. AI Arno
Mr. Dave AldsTadT
Music I -i
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Mr. Mike Allee f
Mr. Earl Anders -'
Aff 5 r' A
Mrs. PaTTy Anderson
Mr. Fred Auburn Q I
Mr. KenT Barney '
Mr. Bud BarTIeTT ,
Science I -35 T
Mr. Dave Boulware
Mr. Russ Bovie 4.
Science Cf' 'T
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Mr. Les Brown T . A
Mrs. Virginia Brown
English T f T '
Mr. Leonard Buell
Mr. Ed Burke
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Mr. Jim Calclerhead
Miss Nancy Cash
Mr. Harry Conover
Mrs. Mary Ann Coyle
Mrs. Joan Crawford
Mr. Ben Dennison
Mr. Lou Docla
Mr. Jerry Dohling
Mr. Jean Driver
Ms. Beryl Druker
Mr. Paul Duhari
Dr. Tea -Fisher
Mrs. Lorie Flaks
Mr. Wayne Fountain
Miss Anne Gayclos
Mr. Tony Cex
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Ms. Karen Giles
Mr. Harvey Goaclarcl
Mr. Mike Cordon
Mrs. Joanne Gumm
Mrs. Ann Hall
Mr. Boyce Harris
Mrs. Mary Halier
Mrs. Pauline High
Mr. John Hoffman
Miss Caihy Holkesiaa
Mr. Alan Johnson
Mrs. Margarei Johnson
Mr. John Kinikin
Mrs. Mary Ann Laiham
Mr. Tom Lanaes
Mr. Dan Lucero
' r -1 ,ref
Cheers! Gerling into The swing of things, Miss Loyne Slorol slrolls to her
Modern Novels closs.
Mr. Poirick Mock S W .15
Mr. Al Mondchuk A r s
Molherndlics . , Q
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Mrs. Jonel Morden
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Mr. John Meiers '
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Mr. George Mellin
Mr. Ron Morris
Mr. Fred Nohro
Mr. Jim Okleshen
Miss Sheryl Porker
Mr. John Porry
Mr. Gerdld Penny
Mr. Fred Perilore
Mr. Chdrles Pelers
Mrs. Polli Peters
Mr. Frdnk Pelrdccoro
Mrs. l-lildd Plyler
Mr. Bruce Poldy
Mrs. Clord Primozich
Mr. Tom Morgdn Socidl Science
Aulornolives Miss Jdyne Rice
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Mr. Vollie Robinson
Mr. Sieve Rowe
Mr. Dick Solier
Mr. Fred Schwdp
Mr. Sdndy Silversiein
Mr. Bruce Shopper
Miss Dione Soldwedel
Mr. Jim Spdin
Mr. Doug Speck
Mr. George Slopleion
Miss Loyne Siorcil
Mrs. Virginio Sione
Mrs. Priscillo Tedesco
Mrs. Pdiii Thinger
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Mr. Alldn Tussy
Mrs. Jednne Ulmer
Mr. Mork Veiler
Mrs. Jeon Voznick
Mr. John Word
Mr. Joke Weiler
Mr. Pciul Weinberger
Mr. Bill Weiss
Mr. Borry While
Mr. Roberi While
Mr. Roberi Wick
Mr. Doug Wilks
Mr. Verne Willmon
Mr. Bill Woods
Mrs. MCIFQOFGT Mr. Doug Smilh
Koveldor Mr. Fred Sundsirom
Mr. Jim G'Brien Mr. Sol Trillo
Mr. Roy Peiierson Mr. Morlin Zopel
Mr. Lloyd Sdvoge
C AUC: HT
Club Days were a Two day
membership drive in mid-
SepTember for on campus groups
ThaT gave everyone an
opporTuniTy To share common
inTeresTs wiTh oThers, To serve The
school and communiTy, and To
parTicipaTe acTively in school
acTiviTies by joining a club. ln
shorT, Club Days gave all of us a
chance To belong.
From Thespians and Make-Up
To Jr. Exchange and Key To
Bowling and Ski To CompuTer and
Radio To Duchesses and
Dungeons and Dragons, There
was a club for anyone and
everyone. Some clubs were
devoTed To service: some To
spiriTp some, To shared inTeresTs:
Relieving Tension before a Drama V4 producTion,
acTor Jim Cox demonsTraTes a liTTle "down home
AT The Tall flag compeTiTion during The Haw-
Thorne band review, Tall flag girls Joan STeele.
Pami Saftler, Jenni McEnTire, Barbie Hale, Selena
Skomsvold, Sharon BarreTT, and Dianne Peiers
perform To "Russian Sailor's Dance."
and some, To social acTiviTies. As
a general rule, The clubs ThaT
soliciTed membership on Club Day
had no reauiremenTs or
prereauisiTes, jusT a desire or
inTeresT on The parT of The fuTure
member To belong.
In addiTion To These clubs, oTher
organizaTions were organized and
well involved even by The second
week of school. Including pep
squad, yearbook sTaff, marching
band and sTudenT government
These groups usually were
aIloTTed class Time To work on
Their acTiviTiesg buT, as well, many
hours of afTer-school were
devoTed To The work of These
organizaTions. Belonging To one of
These groups meanT more work,
Sophomore Mark FaTor voTes for class officers in
The rally courT during early Sepfember,
In The play "Our Town," Sue Perry and Kevin
Harnass discuss ploT compllcaTions.
In The senior drill down aT The annual SpagheTTi
Dinner, "Long John" Vaughn and Mark "The
Flasher" Knapp stand aT aTTenTion and IisTen for
The nexf command.
granTed, buT also more
recogniTion from boTh The sTud
body and communiTy.
The purpose of The
organizaTions secTion is To sho
The many sTudenTs ThaT were
caughT belonging To one grou
or anoTher Through group
picTures, represenTaTive candi
picTures, and essays ThaT Tell T
goals and achievemenTs of e
In a school as big as ours, iT
was easy To feel "losT in The
crowd" or significanT only as
member. Clubs and organlzaTi
gave us all The opporTuniTy To
more Than a number, To be a
person ThaT was caughT
Debbie Budge acTs as slave for masfer
CarTwrighT on The Duchesses' fundraising
Bewildered aT a mid-year pep assembly
Commissioner Sue KnlghT Tries To keep The
German club members parficipaie in a clu
TiviTy called "Fashing."
,X I . A1
HEC 71 M"
Executive Council Uses the
The Executive Council organized many
activities including the Homecoming dance.
the Jog-a-thon the Christmas Assembly and
the Valentines' Dance. The Homecoming
dance was very well attended in spite of the
fact that it was held on school grounds. Many
students participated in the Jog-a-thon and
over Sl2,000 was raised. Executive Council
co-sponsered the Valentines' Dance with the
Duchesses. Being held on the Queen Mary
helped to make the occasion special and
romantic. Each person in Executive Council
had their own responsibilities to fulfill in order
to make each of these activities successful.
Cfficers for the senior class were kept very
actlve planning for graduation. They formed
committees which worked on graduation
announcements and invitations, and the
graduation ceremony itself. They also helped
out with the Baccalaureate and Grad night at
Disneyland. The officers were also in charge of
planning the senior breakfast.
The Junior class officers most important
activity of the year was the prom. They
earned approximately S3,000 that was used
to lower the prlce of prom tickets. Events such
as the bonus book sale and the Donkey
basketball game, as well as runners in the
Jog-a-than helped raise this money. They also
organized the first fifth-quarter dance of the
Soon after school started in September, the
Sophomore class officers were elected. There
were not many activities for them to sponser
but they did help out the Junior class officers
in selling bonus books. One thing the officers
learned was the responsibilities of holding an
elected office. "Our main goal and
responsibility this year was to unite the
Sophomore class and take them from
Mariners, Spartens, and Highlanders and turn
them into Apaches," stated Eric Freidman.
Sophomore Class President.
There were seven officers from each class.
making up the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore
class officers. The Executive Council consisted
of the class Presidents, Senators, and the
student body officers. All of these people
worked as a unit to make activities they
Dropping his ballot in the box, sophomore Rick
Bell votes for his favorite candidates in the soph-
omore election held in mid-September.
Executive Council Bottom Row: Laura Hooker,
Charlie Sonu, Gail Backer, Wayne Cassriel, Dana
Merritt, Artie Cazares, Sue Knight, Rich Cheney,
Lynda Mayer. Top Row: Mr. Anderson, Dan An-
derson, Kara Pape. Lynn lier, Shawna Durst, Kent
Jenkins, Stacey Lee. Linda Nash, Linda Noble,
Linda Spuck, Mike Wais, Thad Brennen, Eric Fried-
' s is
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Arcadia High's first woman president, Dana Merritt, speaks of the upcom-
ing events of the '79-'80 school year to the faculty at the staff orientation
meeting before the opening of school.
Sophomore Class: Eric Friedman, Julie Jalalat, Shawna Durst, Pam Daleo,
Karen McKenzie, John Picarri. Not pictured: Christine Luchetta.
22328113321 A, ., , N Q
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Senior Class: Liane D' Arrezzo, Rich Cheney, Julie Lie, Artie Cazares, Lynn
Iler. Evie Hochner, Charles Sonu.
Junior Class: Sonny Yoon, Valerie Welch, Mike Wais, Debbie Owen, Diana
Sophomore, Juniors, Senior Class Officers
A.F.S. Club: Bottom Row: Mrs. Gayaos, Angie
Costanza, Lily Chen. Leah Kraft, Wendy Wilbert.
Monica Munous, Sophie Horiuchi. Top Row: Ruth
Alexander, Lisa Miller, Lisa Zecher, Mark Havell,
A.F.S., German Club
German Club: Bottom Row: Paula Neander, Mar-
gret Kelley, Grace Raw, Robyn Reclicker, Kathy
Teiberg. Top Row: Eric Muchenski, Kurt Werder-
man, Jim Teneski, Craig Haigh, Tom Peters.
Taking a sample of o German doughnut, Ger-
man club member Heidy Dailey takes part in
ere were Three clubs ThoT
red foreign lifesTyles ond
res. These clubs were
h, Sermon, ond Americon
xperiencing The Sermon
re is one woy To sum up
Sermon Club did,"
club member Heidi Doley.
g imporTed Sermon
ies wos The clubs moin
roiser ond The money wos
T on Two moin evenTs:
ing," which wos held in
wos like o morTi-gros.
Sermon "munchies" were There
To eoT ond The porTicipoTes of
The "Foshing" oll wore mosks.
The Second funciion wos The
OcToberfesT which wos held in
OcTober. The group wenT To
Alpine Villoge for o feosT ond
Then leorned TrodiTionol Sermon
The French club olso
experienced o differenT culTure.
The French club sold See's
suckers To roise money. The club
wenT To experience The French's
delicious food oT o French
resTuronT in Monrovio. They olso
hod o breokfosT in The morning,
so The members could geT
TogeTher. Mrs. SToner, The
odvisor of The club helped
members ThoT were inTeresTed in
going To Fronce prepore
The Americon Field Service
noT only Tried To experience
differenT culTures, buT They
ocTuolIy hod people from
differenT counTries come To The
lub meeTings To shore Things
obouT Their counTry. A.F.S. hod
dinners for The exchonge
sTudenTs To welcome Them To
The UniTed SToTes.
Members of The Sermon Club wore mosks in The
Sermon "Foshing," which wos held during Febru-
French Club: BoTTom Row: Soogunyo Tnonfhiroj,
Mike King, NiTo SloTo, Coroline Ross, Yupho
Chhiop, Lily Chen, Shing Hoh. Second Row: KenT
Jenkins. Jeon Ahn, Vicki Anderson, Chris HoTchel,
Porry Moferdockis, Josie Vosori, Jennifer Frueh,
Ingrid Klevin. Top Row: Orovon Chhiop, Jon Sien-
ning, Lew Vollosenor, Louro Hooker, Liso Bowen,
HeoTher McCulloch, Koren McCulloch, PoTTi Mo-
coro, Debbie WhiTe.
Singing Their way To The Top aT
The Annual AzTec Pop Choral
FesTival, The ChanTeurs won The
flrsT place Trophy and also S200.
The members did Their own
choreography for all of Their
Singing in convaIescenT homes
and aT The TournamenT of Roses
benefii, New SpiriT kepi very
busy. l'Ain'T Misbehavln," "Song
Bird," and "You Needed Me"
were jusT a few of The numbers
They sang. PracTicing Two hours
afTer school every Monday
helped New SpiriT become a
more advanced singing group.
The largesT singing group on
campus was The A Cappella
Choir. The choir was made up of
sophomore, junior, and senior
sTudenTs chosen on a Try-ouT
The Treble Choir was made up
of girls inTeresTed in singing,
parficularly Those wiTh liTTle
The ChanTeurs, New SplriT, A
Cappella Choir, and Treble Choir
kepi pace wiTh previous years
groups in Their qualiTy and abiliTy.
conTinuing The TradiTion of
excelleni vocal music aT Arcadia
Performing aT The San Gabriel Civic, ChanTeurs
Mary Gallagher and Sylvia Hari sing a dueT.
A Cappella Choir: Kafhleen Abshlre. Roberi AT-
kinson, Wendy Baehr, Lynda Bailey, Laura Barber.
Helen Bersane, Marsha Bowers, PaT Brooks, Holly
Chandler, ChrisTopher Chaiburn, Sandra Clarke,
Cheryl Colby, ChrisTopher Cordero, Laura
Cowan, Leigh Ann Craven, Dee Dee Cromwell.
Sonya Currey, Roberf Cushman, William Dale.
JaneT Dawson, Roberfa Duffy, Eric Friedman,
Jennifer Frueh, Debbie Gallagher, Mary Gal-
lagher, Susan Gallagher, Mari Garcia, Melinda
Gilliland, Dawnelle GreaThouse. STeve Harding,
Sylvia HarT, Charles Hess, Chris Hillock, Bill Hoag.
Milke HorowiTz, Donna Jackson, Joni Jemelian.
Karen Kennedy, Linda Khanchalian. Jamie Las-
Tra, David Leafherberry, John Lovrensky. Wan Jin
Lim, Marianne Lucas, Susan LuTTon, Jennifer
McEnTire, Deidre McGinnis, Shannon McKenzie,
John McKeon, Jeffery MelTon, Lisa Miller, Sonya
Miller, Angie MonTpas, Mardie Payne, FriTz
SchmiTT, Roger Sewell, PaTTi Sheldon. Meg Shun-
leff. STeve Son, Leslie STanley, Nadia STraghalis.
Lisa Spuck, Llsa SuTTer, Susie Taylor, Tina Trocki,
Jeff Vande Wege, Richard WaTson Jr.. KrisTin
Ward, Pam WaTTerworTh, Carliia Weerasinha.
Lisa Wells, Shari Wendi, Laura Winferburn, Wen-
dy Wohlford. Lani Wollschlager. KrisTin Yochem,
A Cappella Choir
Bottom Row: Tracy Peterson, Joanna Bowen, Cathy Barney, Lynn McCormick, Diane
Valari Valore, Gall Schuster, Jean Aun, Nicholson. Della Cramer, Kathy Penhario. Kathy
Weitkamp, Vlckl Anderson, Wendy Wil- Trberg, DeLynn Schoenholtz.
Cady. Top Row: Pam Cramer, Beth
t" 4" ,
Chanteurs: Bottom Row: Maria Dimura, Linda
Cann, Sylvia Hart, Debbie Beaver, Mary Gal-
lagher, Lisa Miller, Pam Whitehill, Becky Denney,
Fran Llndasmith, Sue Ross, Linda Spuck. Top Row:
Adam Freidman, John Lovrensky, Pat Brooks,
Greg Elliot, Richard Watson, Brett Perkins, Jeff
VandeWege, Arte Cazares, Jeff Waldon, Steve
Entertaining at the Christmas Assembly, the
Chanteurs sing "Carol of the Bells."
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Chanteurs 81 New Spirit
Bowling Club: Bottom Row: David Kearn, Doug
Hart John Doe Robert Doe Andrea Zsorter Jon
athon Doe. Second Row: Suzie Wagner, Eliza
beth Moore, Cindy Borland, Dennee Kaye. Third
Row: Kathy Frozell, Russ Stapleton, Karen Schultz
Janice Swisher. Top Row: Lori Glenn, Stephen
Robbins, Stuart Yucky
Doug Hart follows through with a
he prepares for a spare.
backpacking excursion To The woods, member
Sinclair lighTs a fire.
The Bowling and Backpacking clubs
aTTracTed a varieTy of sfudenfs and
offered leisure Time combining boTh
learning and fun.
Bowling advisor, lvlr. Weiler,
arranged and supervised The group in
Bowling insTrucTion, skills and
TournamenTs. The club meT Twice a
week aT SanTa AniTa Lanes. A Trophy
was given To The Team winning The
Exploring The depThs of nafure,
Backpacking members and advisor
Mr. Les Brown, Took many excursions
over The 4979-80 school year. These
Trips included Wilderness Trails, MT.
Wilson hikes and a much deserved Trip
BoTh of These clubs were rewarding
To all The members and many friends
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ildered, Leslie Price cooks breakfasf on a backpacking ouTlng,
Organizafions 2 4 3
Linda Nash takes orders during Girl's League
Carnation sale. The flowers were delivered
the day of the Valentine's Dance.
Varsity Club: Bottom Row: Julie Lie, Susie Si-
vas, Susan Moriana. Susan Pendo, Stephanie
Volmer, Pam McGuffin, Jami Garcia, Matt
Penda. Second Row: Fran McLean, Pascale
Marchant. Terri Archer, Karen Servan, Robert
Doe, Alan Santo, Mr. Boulware. Top Row: Mr.
Welnburger, Mark Stephens, Kevin Jepson,
Varsity, Girls League Clubs
Girls League: Mrs. Thinger, Mary
Helmes, Susan Clark, Slacey Lee, Silvin
Holmes, Grace Row, Kara Pape.
Bollom row: Tina Borgala, Lynn Miller,
Debbie Lamb, Calhy House, Susie Tay-
lor, Lisa Tan, Donna Del Rey, Cathy
Crowley, Pam Harris, Sue Roos, Laura
Lasler, Vickie Martine, MaryBelh Lau-
derdale, Nadie Slragnalls, Second
Row: Karen Benedici, Dana McFar-
land, Cindy Hull, Cindy Hardy, Tori Pril-
chard, Sheila Rockenbach, Karen
Kaufman, Laura Crillendon, Laura
Hooker, Debbie Manlove, Kera Hoover,
Marybelh Lauderdale, Lori Glenn. Top
Row: Krisli Pallerson, Alison Paisley, Su-
san Bade, Pam Walerworlh, Tina Wil-
son, Jane Doe, Jane Doe, Carrie Rizzi.
Denise Dennen, Valerie Waken,
Coach Miers, Diane Nicholson, Karen
Mc Culloch, Jill Carler, Laura Packey,
Reema Muaddi, Kathy Walk, lngrid Cle-
vin, Karla Wygal.
Swing Into Spring
bleachers. The baseball bunnies
were very supporllve of The
varsily baseball leam by cheering
Them 'ro many viclories.
Consisling of eighl girls, Girls'
League was a service club To
help The school. In February, They
sponsored a carnaiion sale. Pink,
red and while carnations were
sold on Valenllne's Day and The
flowers arrived on The day of The
Valenline's Dance. They also sold
chocolale candy bars.
' Pam Barbado, and Jenny ViksTen wonder who is
ow To be choser. for The Ioffery in The one acf play
Providing TaIenT and originaiify
To The sfage, The drama The sTudenTs Themselves.
deparTmenT puT on many Drama 2 was a very acTive
performances for The sTudenT group. IT emphazied more on
body and The communify. acTing fundamenfais raTher Than
"Our Town," "CharIies AunT," The glory of major producfions.
and a play in June were The The group puT on A one acT
Three shows presenfed by Drama plays in February. The acTs
3f41. Under The direcfion of The included "Shall We Join The
new drama Teacher, Mr. Jim Ladies", T'The LoTTery," "The Long
Glkeshen, The class was selecfed ChrisTmas Dinner," and "The Life
on a Try-auf basis. The group also of The ParTy." The plays were
performed Their own Television double casTed in order To give
shows, wriTTen and produced by everyone a chance To perform.
Taking Their final bows in The curfain cali of "Our
Town" are drama 314 members give a smiie aT
The end of anofher performance, STeve Dunond,
Susie Tayior, Mark Towner, and Jenny Rufe.
Sipping Their "sodas" Laurie Bannisfer and Jason
Burgess perform in an acT from The play "Our
Drama 2. Drama 314
Three clubs assisfed The Drama meefings To keep up wiTh
Deparfmenf in Their producfions. Theafrical makeup Techniques.
The Makeup Club was very Meefing fourfh period
involved wifh all drama everyday. STagecrafTs made and
producfions.. The club was fully designed The seTs and props for
responsible for making .up each' all drama producfions.
acTor in every producjflon and Sfudenfs wifh The desire To
periodically held addifional perform in a vaudeville Type
show made up The Roadshow. -
This group performed for The
elemenfary schools, The junior
high schools, and oTher
communiTy groups. STudenT
direcfor Jerry Fineman
coordinaTed and direcTed eac
Valerie Waken gefs made up by a make-club
member for The A one-act plays.
Kafhy High gefs ready To puT The finishing make-
up Touches on acfress Valerie Waken before The
four one-acf plays.
flying the finishing touches to her own ma-
D, Actress Sue Perry prepares for the Drama
production "Our Town."
Makeup Club: Bottom Row: Shiela Rockenboch,
Gina Surdo, Suzie Taylor, Lisa Emerling, Suzie Tan-
nahill, Bill Perry, Bonnie Buckner. Top Row: Jim
Sederberg, Joyce Mavredokis, Lori Bannister,
Jason Burgess, Kim Benson, Jerry Fineman, Nlele
Allen. Kathy Cady, Trisha Bruno, Kathy High, Missy
Mark Towner is made up for his role in "Our
Stcigecrafts: Bottom Row: Paul Marino, Terry Fra-
zier, Andrew Baker, Jim Love, Chris Barkus, Keith
Levitt, Alex Halajian. Top Row: Jim Sederberg,
Doug Christensen, Randy Procter, Jason Burgess,
Scott Horton, Suzie Tannahlll, Sonya, Mike
Greene, David Cimini, Steve Brenner, Eric Swen-
son, Mike McMiIlin, Mr. Okleshen.
Roadshow, Stagecrofts, Make-up Club
Duchesses Club: Bottom Row: Jenny Moran,
Cory Russell, Susan Pendo, Cheryl Jensen, Annie
Johnston, Adrienne Biehl, Marcella Woodrig,
Debbie Budge, Sheryl Wilson, Judy Bithel, Robin
Dietsch, Dawn Wilson. Middle Row: Kim Norrish,
Mary Kenz, Trisha Taylor, Palie Jones, Susan Bush,
Katie Verhovek, Charlie Sonu, Michelle Rasnik.
Lisa Rocks, Diane Ellis, Jamie Garcia, Debbie Lam,
Lynne Miller. Back Row: Leo Giomalva, Ed Par-
trige, Geoff Clark, John Carpenter, Karen Mc
Collough, Laura Crittendon, Diane Nicholson.
Terri Nixon, Tonya Schroder, Sarah Basser, Kathy
I-louse. Mary Hayward, Sue Ebersol, Joe Tsui, Edie
Raff, Jackie Coyle, Shari Thiele, Marc Oliver, Dar-
Judi Bithell, Carrie Schmagin, Marcella Widrig, all
slaves of Adam Friedman, nibble pizza on Slave
Magic Club' Bottom Row: Mr. White, Randall Litz, J F95
Dave Orell. Top Row: Mr. Bartlett, Duanne it
Schenk, Robert Sheldon.
Duchesses Club. Conjurer Magic Club
x ,fn fr 'fr' S-
galf Wifi' Ejifm
Slclve For A Day
scdTTered ocross The
Dungeons ond Drogons,
g me Disney would of been
of, is porT myThicol, pdrT
porT Tougible, porT
ond o liTTle biT insone.
o club on compus, mony
enTs osk The quesTion, T'WhoT
7" Dungeons ond Drogons is o
e where o ployer rolls himself
horocTer which remdins
sTdnT from gome To gome,
eoch gome is on enocTmenT
pldyed only by smdll
of d differenT sTdge of life. The
gome TheorTicolly never ends.
The bosic Techniques.
presenToTions ond moking of
mogic Tricks wos The moin
purpose of Conjures lvlogic Club,
The Club goT TogeTher vorious
doys ofTer school ond procTiced
Their TolenT ond skills They leorned
in previous meeTings.
The Duchesses Club wos one of
The oIdesT clubs on cdmpus,
being founded in 4952, Club
PresidenT Adrienne Biehl rewroTe
The club's consTiTuTion in order To
chonge iTs emphosis from home
economics To junior ond senior
sociol ocTiviTies. The club
sponsored o Slove Doyg ony
sTudenT could "buy" o club
member To be his slove for o
sponsored The VolenTine's Donce
wiTh ExecuTive Council. The
donce wos held on The Queen
lvldry in Long Beoch wiTh The
Theme of "The Love BooT."
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Bond members ore in o drill down.
Mogic Club member John Doe demonstrates o
difficulf cord Trick osfMr. WhiTe wolches oTTen-
Dungeon 84 Dragons Club
ddy. The Duchesses Club olso co-
Ari Club Eileen Clement John Hermans Kar
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Reed, Eun Ju Kang.
Dedicaled To The
developmenT, undersfanding, and
appreciaTlon of arT, The Ari Club
learned abouT many arTisTs and
painTers. The club wenT To an ArT
ExhibiTion aT Laguna Beach,
viewing booThs filled wiTh arTs and
crafTs. Under The leadership of ArT
Teacher Mrs. Marden, The ArT
Club ended The year wiTh a club
dinner aT Reuben's in Arcadia.
The CreaTive WriTing Club, wiTh
advisors Miss Cash and Mrs. High,
spenT many meeTings reading
and wriTing poems and shorT
sTories. These sTudenTs read
Through all sTories, poems, and
IiTeraTure submiTTed To The club
by The sTudenT body for
publicaTlon in The CreaTive
Public speaking, debaTing, and
dramaTic reading were The main
acTiviTies of The Forensics Club.
Members compeTed wiTh oTher
sTudenTs and also againsf oTher
schools in speech conTesTs.
Advisor Miss HolkesTad helped
sTudenTs improve Their public
PoliTical awareness was spre
Through The school by The Juni
Club. The club discussed many
local, naTional, and world issue
including The presidenTial ra
The Iranian siTuaTion and T
, 0 hor
issues perTaining To poliTics.
l I -151 -
CreaTive WriTing Club: Jeff MiTTrnan, Miss Cash.
Mrs. High, Julie KioTas, Joselyn Mendoza, Tracy
Wagner, David Holloman.
Advising CreaTive WriTing Club members Josie
Vasari, Mark Seecof, and Joselyn Mendoza, Ad-
visor Miss Cash helps make consTrucTive correc-
ArT, CreaTive WriTing Club
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Forensics Club' Bottom Row' Philp Wang Steve
Chang, John' Wills. Kareh Sampson: Chrislm Wh
McShane, Brent Austin. Top Row: Keith Moore,l
Mike Walker, Keith Butler, James Teneski, David
Holloman, Miss Holkestad.
Junto Club: Bottom Row: Chris McShane, Donna
del Rey, Charlie Sonu, Brent Austin. Top Row:
Keith Butler, Arte Cazares, Rich Cheney, Mike
Walker, Mitch Green.
The compuTer club wos ci good
opporTuniTy To geT ocquoinTed wiTh
o whole new ideo in business ond
communicoTions. Club members
leorned how The compuTers were
operdTed ond builT. They wroTe
Their own progroms in The compuTer
FoTron A key punched Them ond
ron Them on The disTricT compuTer.
Eoch member worked on his own
ond Then soughT The help of ddviser
Mr. FouToin os needed.
Leorning The Technicol ond
mechdnicol pdrTs of The rodio wos
The omoTeur Rodio Club's moin
purpose. AmoTeur Rodio wos o
scienTific hobby, o meons of goining
personol skill in The orT of
elecTronics, ond on opporTuniTy To
communicoTe wiTh oThers - locolly,
ndTionolly, ond dround The world-
by shorT wove rodio. The club meT
once o week To leorn The "how
To's" dnd puT Their skills To use.
BoTh clubs deolT wiTh eIecTronicoI
insTrumenTs, devices which were
becoming more ond more evidenT
in The new decode of The 80's.
Preparing o program for The disTricT office compuTer
is Compufer Club member Eddie Ko.
Compuler Club: Bofiom Row: Koren BenedicT, Terri
NokoToni, Che Tsoi, John King, Jomes Weckerle,
Melody Bodor. Top Row: Jomes Weckerly. Mike
O'Loughlin, Chris Speck, Mr. FounToin, BerTrum Kouf-
mon, John Doyle Brion Suggs, Mork Seecof.
Billy I and Peter Wu play a game of chess. The
Chess Club participated in many tournaments
throughout the San Gabriel Valley.
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With advisor Mr. Burke, the Chess Club enjoyed 0
high participation. Peter Wu and Billy I reach a
tough move during the game.
Radio Club: John Edkins, Craig Shallahammer.
PhoTo producTion and yearbook
worked close TogeTher. Having rooms
nexT door To one anoTher helped make
The priniing of picTures for The Annual
sfaff easier. The Yearbook sraff had To
meeT several deadlines, mosT of which
were characTerized by panic.
Assigned To each person was one or
more of The duTies of wriiing capTions,
body copy, and drawing layouTs, The
yearbook was liTerally puT Togeiher piece
by piece-piciures, copy sheeTs, and "3-
R" IayouT sheeTs.
Never ending supporT and confidence
was The job of The Three ediTors. Copy
ediTor HeaTher Chandler checked all
copy and capTions before They were
Turned in and phoTo ediTor Carolyn
Hendrickson was in charge of all picTures.
KenT Jenkins, managing ediTor, was in
charge of checking all The pages before
They were seni To The company.
In order To learn more abouf yearbook
Techniques and skills, nine ediTors .- I .- '
aTTended a pubIicaTions workshop aT The 3 1 X M
Universify of California aT San Diego 3' ' C f --
during The summer. Plans were discussed .
on how To form a beTTer book. 1 S
Collaborafing wiTh The helpful advice
of Mr. Louis Dodd, everyone on The sTaff
worked TogeTher To make The T980
Arcadian one of The besf. ,
Yearbook STaff: BoTTom Row: Mr. Dodd. Mary
Hayward, Vicki Anderson, Joe Rossi, Heidy Naka-
mura, Debbie Knueven, Karen Swenson, CaThy
Torres. Second Row: Kim Norrish, Pam Daleo, Eun
Ju Kang, Wendy Frear, Cari Jefferson, Carolyn
Henricksen, KenT Jenkins, HeaTher Chandler. Top
Row: Sheryl Wilson, Jackie Coyle, Corrie Harrison,
Tori Priichard, John Sorenson, Randy Raymond.
Jorge Mena, Mark Schllchfing, Anne Duffy, Gil-
berT Esirada, Janice O'Brien, KeiTh Mainwal.
PhoTo ediTor Carolyn Henricksen looks for nega-
Tives ThaT could be yearbook picTures.
editor Mary Hayward and Pam Daleo
a layout for the sports section during a Working on the senior section of the yearbook are
section editor Heldy Nakamura and Wendy Frear.
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Photo Production: Bottom Row: Stuart Ozick, Da-
vid Mittman, Doug Hart, Rick Garabedian, Ed
Bernadini. Top Row: Peter Vagenas, Eric Aren-
sten, Phil Schuster, Doug Porter, Tom Brolin, John
Doyel, David White.
Preparing for a deadline Vicki Anderson orga-
nizes yearbook materials to send to the publish-
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Mary SToddard Thinks of an exciTing headline T
The Apache Pow Wow.
WriTing arTicles for The Apache
Pow Wow gave sTudenTs The
opporTuniTy To pracTice Training
for an acTual newspaper. This
ouTsTanding bi-monThly paper
provided each sTudenT sTaff
member wiTh The currenT evenTs
ThaT happened every monTh. The
Apache Pow Wow was raTed
naTionally wiTh several oTher
school papers and was
consisTenTIy ranked high.
Chosen on a TryouT basis, The
Apache News sTaff held o very
demanding job. They Taped Their
newscasi on Monday and
Wednesday, and The show aired
on Tuesday and Thursday. The six
newsmen made The news very
informaTive and enTerTaining. The
sTaff had inTerviews wiTh many
guesi speakers such as The
Arcadia Rose Couri, drama
classes, and several differenT
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The Apache Pow Wow GDC! The Apache Pow Wow: BoTTom Row: Laura
Apache News 5-fcffs kepf -fhe Mary SToddard, PaTTi Torrence. Top Row
. . Lasfra, Susan Barney, Sue Cramer, Tom
Siudeni body Well 'nformed WITH Dan Chambers, Sandy Ross, ScoTT Diener
The evenTs around The high
Reporter Steve Gary interviews Scott Deiner.
editor of the Pow Wow, on the Apache Football
field during a halftime show.
Apache News: Bottom Row: Joan Blankenship,
Pam Harris, Judy Bithel, Heidi Daley. Second Row:
Brent Broyles, Rick Preston, Sue Walker, Mona
Nasii, Dan Gapastion, Dave Mclntyre. Top Raw:
Rick Preston, Phil Schuster, Jim Cartwright, Steve
Gary, Steve Brenner, Neil Ethridge.
Behind the scenes work is seen here by technical
directors Steve Brenner, Dan Gapastione, Jim
Cartwright, and Rick Preston of the Apache
Jr. Exchange members Laurie Juvinall and co-
worker count the days earnings in the cIub's
pumpkin sale during October.
Jr. Exchange: Bottom Row: Joanna Gekas, Bill
Houg, Kathy McCabe, Susan Sorenson, Julie Lie,
Vicki Anderson, Debbie Turner, Hye-Sin Han, Rob-
in , Laine Ho, Kathy Terberg, Maya Rodrigues,
Jon Melisi, Heidi Daley, Yoon Sukkin. Second Row:
Marjorie Stewart, Eileen Tobin, Melody Bodor.
Laura Orme, Ken Carpenter, Ruth Alexander, Su-
sie Totten, Jennifer Mallard, Linda Raidy, Craig
Haigh, Chris Speck, Richard Johson, Patty Paul-
sen, Robin Redeker, Teresa Rusco.
Key Club: Bottom Row: Oravann Chhiapp, Mary
Stoddard, Patty Torrence, Caroline Ross, Lisa
Emerling, Lisa Tan, Wendy Wilbert, Leah Kraft.
Jean Mayer, Cathy Stoner. Middle Row: Lisa Mill-
er, Teri Nakatani, Karen Kaufman, Lisa Zecher,
Gail Backer, Jim Sederberg, Marcella Widrig, Ja-
mie Werk, Debbie Budge, La-Rae D'Arezzo, Julie
Lie, Debbie Roper, Kim Norrish, Michelle Willette,
Jane Doe, Top Row: Eric Pinter, Julie Neal, Karen
Swenson, Mike Scott, Bertrum Kaufman, David
Kern, Eric Swenson, Eric Holmlund, Jim Cartwright,
Scott Deiner, Rich Cheney, Gail Vanlandingham,
Bill Bauman, Dana Macfarlane.
Jr. Exchange, Key Club
ervice Clubs Lend Helping Hands
The Junior Civitan, Interact, club was involved with service to
nior Exchange, and the Key the school and to the
ub were all groups supported community. They attended the
men's service clubs within the Acapulco restaurant for their first
mmunity of Arcadia, dinner meeting and also got
The Junior Civitan, sponsored involved in the blood drive. The
the Civitan group, had many Interact Club tried to promote
les during the year. They sold better international
e's suckers in January and understandings.
itcake during the holiday The Junior Exchange Club was
ason. They also attended a a junior club sponsored by the
unch which the Civitan Club Exchange Club. They had a
t on. pumpkin sale in October and
The Rotary Club of Arcadia participated in the Jog-Athon.
onsored the Interact Club. This
During the holiday season,
mistletoe was sold.
Several times a year the
Kiwanis Club came to Key Club
meetings to get a better insight
into their sponsored club's
activities. ln October and
November the Key Club sold
Starbursts and held a well
attended Car Rally in January.
All these clubs together
combined to provide service to
the school and to the
Interact Club: Bottom Row: Bill Hoag, Pam White-
hill, Paul Hernandez, Lou Villasenor, John Wool.
John Vaughn, Chris Dot, Robin Miller, Holly Chan-
dler, Kent Jenkins, Anna Pappas. Top Row: Caro-
line Ross, Susan Bode, Steve Knapp, Jenny Hahn,
Mark Knapp, John Doe, Karen Van Kirk, Kristen
Eriksson, Mr. Anderson, Jim Leed, Julie Bicker. Ni-
cole Narbut, Ann Lott, Lisa Mos, Kristen Patter-
Junior Civitan: Bottom Row: Mary Helms. Cathy
Stoner, Tracy Wagner, Stacey Lee, David Rowe.
Top Row: Mr. Cieadlo, Emil Amato, Karen Swen-
son, Julie Le, Nancy Maljanian, Grace Rowe.
Interact, Jr. Civitan
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Kiowas: Bottom Row: Dana Merritt, Susan
Saunders, Heather Chandler, Susan Knight, Maya
Rodrigues, Margery Stewart, Joanna Gekas, Su-
Kiowa members Susie Stoke and Susan Knight
attend to last minute business during a Koiwa
The Kiowas discuss the proposed Cracker Jack
sale. Mrs. lredaIe's office never quite recovered
from the storage off the 100 box cartons.
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san Stoke, Linda Nash, Neile Allen, Jill Rein
Beth Bowen. Top Row: Kimberly Lornasney,
lin Greathouse, Margy Sperry, Donna Del
Kaycee Johnstone, Heidy Daily, Susan Mic
Melody Boder, Susan Kochevar, Linda Spuck
Benson, Gail Vcnlandingham, Mrs, Iredale.
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Clough, KieTh BuTler. Adom HorsTmon, Jeff
Vondewedge. Jeff MiTTmon. Eric Bell, Eric
Swenson, GorreTT Doum. Tom Fuelling, Bill
Boumon. Mory Hoyword buvs Almond
Roco from KenT Jenkins, Senior Mon.
4. rafflff- .T
Known for Their brighT red cooTs
ond dork moroon blozers were
some ouTsTonding seniors selecTed
on The bosis of scholorship,
communiTy service ond leodership:
The Kiowds ond The Senior Men.
The Kiowos were o very busy ond
orgonized group. lVleeTing once o
week under The supervision of Mrs.
Lois lredole The girls plonned Their
ocTiviTies, including o crocker jock
sole, The dnnuol ChrisTmos Ted for
reTurning Kiowos, ond someThing
ThoT wos odded in recenT yeors:
singing Telegroms. The Kiowos
hdppily song ony song for ony
The Senior Men, under The
direcTion of Mr. Ken Aberle, were
olso on ocTive group, porTiculorly
during The spring. Serving oT The
Scholorship BdngueT honoring The
Top 75 grdduoTing sTudenTs, ond
serving oT numerous luncheons kepT
The Senior Men busy during Their firsT
monThs of membership. A cor wosh,
condy bor sole, ond porking cors oT
home fooTboll gomes were oTher
fundrciising ond service projecTs of
The Senior Men.
Selling progroms dT home fooTboll
gomes os well os The fdmous Rose
Bowl gome on New Yeor's Doy wos
shdred by boTh The Kiowos ond
Senior lvlen. In oddiTion, The
combined groups coroled oT d
convdlescenT home during The
holidoy seoson ond held occossionol
joinT meeTings dT The InTernoTionol
House of Poncokes. To end Their
busy yeor, The Kiowds ond Senior
Men spenT d weekend QT
Arrowhedd in The snow.
Kiowos, Senior Men
AfTer doing d superior job oT d loT during The week, credTing ond
comp, The pep squod begon The perfecTing new rouTines.
school yeor by pdinTing The Teom members' homes oppedred
bledchers, plonning ond pdrTicipdTing To be The scene of The VdrsiTy
in numerous rcillies ond dssemblies, Cheerleoders' dcTion os well os oTher
ond lending excellenT supporT oT dll uniTs of The pep squod, GS They
dThleTic evenTs. decorciTed The homes of The vorsiTy
The Junior-VdrsiTy cheerledders
hod Their honds full cheering for dll
J.V. ond sophomore Tedms in edch
ployers wiTh posTers,
encourogemenT, Tedm spiriT ond
vicTory hopes for The upcoming
sporT. The J.V. cheerledders wenT gomes, VdrsiTy cheer goT The crowd
door-To-door To edch J.V. ond
sophomore Tedm members house,
wishing him good luck in person.
The Song girls noT only donced
Their woy Through The good Times
ond The bod, buT were olwdys reody
To lend o smile ond "liven" up The
pep rdllies ond dssemblies.
The Fldg girls goT owoy from The
miliTdry sTyle of Twirllng ond
coordinoTed jdzz ddnce sTeps in Their
rouTines, The five Flog girls procTiced
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H A '94
4980 Pep Commissioner, Sue Knight
Song Girls: lvlorrlin GTGOWTOUSG. Donno del Rey.
Robin Polo, Corrie Shmdgin, Marcello Widrig.
Flog Girls: Noncy McKenno, Pcilli Jones, PoTTy Me-
gdro, Annie JohnsTone, Kim Norrish.
oT Friddy nighT fooTboll gomes in
"rowdy ond rodicol" moods, To
quoTe d fovoriTe phrose of The
PredicTlons were one of Doug
Compbell's QApoche Joey mony jobs.
AlThough noT olwoys correcT, he
greoTly inspired The sTudenT body
wiTh his unique meihods of evolking
spiriiudl messdges from The Apoche
Pep Commissioner, Sue KnighT
coordinoTed ond orgonized dll pe
rdllies, dssemblies ond prepored p
decordTions for The compus. Sue
represenTed The SQUGG oT oil
execuTive council meeTlngs ond s
wos responsible for dll The behind
scenes work porTiculdrly dT The
populor "swiTch" rolly.
Spirii ond The pep squod were
given Their shore of criTicism, The p
squod coming under poriiculdr
scruTiny. Occosionolly, The quesTio
wos osked, "JusT how effecTive or
Those 23 jumping, yelling people?
lsn'T The insTlTuTion of cheerleoding
dying'?" ln lighT of The echoing sho
from The NorTh Gym, during
dssemblies, The exciTed cheers T
bleochers on Fridoy nighTs, ond
enThusidsTic smiles of The crowds
gomes, The pep squod hos yeT To
Members of The pep squad give The crowd a
cheer during The West Arcadia Band Review,
Arcadia was hos? band in the parade.
Varsity Cheerleaders: Jamie Garcia, Adrienne
Biehl, Bill Bauman, Jamie Werk. Bebbie Budge.
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4980 Apache Joe, Doug Campbell.
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Stacey Nale, Susan
Short. Jill Hageman, Marena Hanarahan, Tonya
Tharp, Michelle Marlinel.
Princesses: Bottom Row: Vicki Churchman, Cincli
Howard, Wendy Baehr, Margy Sperry. Top Row:
Lynda Mayer, Kaycee Johnstone. Beate Ack-
royd, Ann Hull.
Tall Flags: Bottom Row: Sandy Deal, Joan Steele.
Patti Sheldon, Wendy Morris, Dianne Peters.
Shannon Skomsvold. Second Row: Gayle Tsern,
Jenny McEntire, Sharon Merryfield, Diane Wiker,
Pami Saftler, Katy Ward, Sharon Cordon,
Heather Chandler. Top Row: Selena Skomsvold.
Gretchen Miller, Sharon Barrett, Mary Hier, Kim-
berly Lomasney, Paula Mickle, Cathy Torres,
Shelby Matson, Barbie Hale.
Apach Tom-Tom Drill Team: Head Tom-Tom Gail
Vanlanclingham. First Rank: Linda Khanchalian, Lau-
ra Lastra, Sharon Arnold, Amy Benvenuto, Cathy
Stoner. Second Rank: Shelly Bowman. Eun-Hee
Kang, Vicki Martinet, Lorene Krajian. Robin Dietsch.
Third Rank: Liane D'Areaao, Nadia Straghalis, Mary-
beth Lauderdale, Laura Winterburn, Noncey Beis-
wenger. Fourth Rank: Christa Lockord, Shieia Rock-
enbach, Carol Wilson, Lorie Glynn, Anne Duffy, Fifth
Rank: Lindy Hull, Colleen Robinson, Mary Hayward.
Stacey Purmer. Pam Sinclair. Sixth Rank: Anne Ritter.
Suzie Firestone, Laura Packey, Angela Marner, Don-
na Jackson. Seventh Rank: Monica Lichter. Tina
Wiggens, Edie Raff, Lynn Iler. Eighth Rank: Dana Mac
Farlane, Tracey Edfast, Chrysa Sparling, Karen Rib-
bons, Michelle Prindle. Not Pictured: Teresa Peter-
son, Christy Storrs.
2 3 6 Organizations
I The Word!
dances buT Times To have fun and
become closer friends.
PracTice was a common word for
The TwenTy Three hard working Tall
Flag girls. The girls pracTiced
ThroughouT The summer and
aTTended band camp for one week
To learn various marching and half
Time rouTines. Their pracTicing paid
off very well as They received
second place for Their field
performance aT The MT. Carmel
TournamenT, Third place aT Chino
Band Review and consisTenTly high
sTreeT marching scores wiTh The
princesses. On The sTreeT. The girls
added color To The marching band.
One of The popular half Time rouTlnes
They performed was To "Jesus ChrisT
SupersTar." Under advisor Denise
Johnson, The girls noT only learned
difficulf flag rouTines and manuevers
buT also abouT each oTher and The
friendship They needed To have To
work so closely.
Summer Time was noT all fun and
games for The nine Apache
Princesses. The girls aTTended U.S.A.
camp To learn various dances. They
were lucky To even arrive aT camp
because They goT losT and had
many delays. NeverTheless The nine
girls reTurned home safely four days
laTer wiTh ThirTy five superior ribbons
and one excellenT. The summer was
also spenT making The long colorful
headdresses The princesses wore. To
make Their headresses, The
princesses had much paTience, for iT
Took Time To glue and sew each and
every feaTher in place. The nine
princesses goT closer ThroughouT The
year. They felT proud and honored
when They carried The TOO pound
ARCADIA banner down The sTreeT.
TogeTherness and friendship were
good words To describe The nine
princesses in 4980.
Robin DieTsch happily dances wiTh The Drill Team
To The popular Tune "Rocky" aT The IasT half-Time
AT The homecoming half-Time, The Tall Flag girls
awaiT a signal for Their nexf rouTine. "'Til There
AT The Halloween half-Time The Princesses do a
dance To The Tune "Basin STreeT Blues."
OrchesTra, direcfed by Mr.
Bruce Polay, performed aT The
San Gabriel Civic, during The
annual chrisTmas concerf, The
spring "Pops" concerf and aT a
convenTion in SacreamenTo
during spring vacaTion. To raise
The money To go To Sacramenfo
The members of The orchesfra
sold "M8cM's" and held a car
Band I, ll, and Ill, direcTed by Mr.
Tom Landes, were Three differenf
classes of insfrumenfal Talenf.
Which band The players were
placed in depended on abiIiTy
and senioriTy. Band I was open To
any sTudenT who wished To play
a musical insTrumenT. The besT
players were selecfed for Band lll
group. All Three bands performed
aT differenf concerTs. One of The
main shows Throughouf The year
was The "Pops ConcerT" and The
"ConcerT in The Park."
Orchesis , a word meaning The
arT of dance, was The group
consisTed of 30 members who
Tried ouT wiTh a dance rouTine
The end of The 1979 school yec
The club performed aT such
places as The CiTy of Hope, The
high schools, The Jog-a-walk-Th
The Homecoming assembly, one
Their annual Spring Show in May
The dances were choreograph
by The members and rages fron
Tap To jazz To ballef To disco. T
class dance was To The song
"NaTural Juices" from The T
soundfrack "Thank God lTs
The Chamber Orchesfra combined of certain
players from The OrchesTra, Takes a bow afTer
playing aT The San Gabriel Civic AudiTorium.
Orchesis: BoTTom Row: Joyce Mavredakis, Lori
BannisTer, Neile Allen, Diana O'Orio.Second Row:
Linda Freuh, Sheila Rockenbach, Lynn Miller,
Maya Rodrigues, Laurie Cline, STacey Lee, Ren-
aTe STaebler. Third Row: Gina Surdo, Susie
Saunders, Sandy Lemon, Debbie Lam, Teresa
Zolferino, Sue Ross, KaThy Crumb, Julie Sanbom.
Top Row: Kara Pape, Anifa Anderson, Cheryl
Jenson, STeve Voznick, Susan Walker, Dawnelle
GI-reaThouse, DusTy Ferno.
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Symphony Orchestra: Jennifer Aldridge, Ruth
Alexander, Susan Artin, Melody Bodor, Brian Bur-
nett, Rick Clough, Sharon Cordon, Mimi Dragice-
vich, Kathleen Ebersole, Cindy Fouse, Jan Frass-
rand, Heather Friesen, Kelly Furniss, Lorie Glynn.
Mike Graham, Marrlin Greathouse, David Herr.
Sophie Horiuchi, Donna Hynek, Kaycee John-
stone, David Jones, Eun-Hee Kang, Agnes Kim,
Colleen Kline, Mark Knapp, Susan Kochevar,
Dave Krienbring, Alan Mar, Angela Marner. Mike
Mathews, Susan McMillan, Joslyn Metzger, Dev
Mishra, Paula Neander, Jim O'Toole, Charlie Park,
Thomas Peters, Christine Ramirez, Jeanette
Riensche, Tim Root, David Row, Steven Sanzo,
Rod Sargent, Susie Saunders, Tracy Smith, Amy
Steg, Gayle Tsern, Elly Vis, Eileen Watrous, Steve
Weiss, Carol Wilson, Dldi Zavitz.
Santa Claus, Orchestra Director Mr. Bruce Polay,
leads the Orchestra in a christmas carol in their
performance at the San Gabriel Civic Audito-
Backpacking Club member John Papa climbs The "skull" in Joshua Tree
The marching band praclices during Third period on Campus Drive.
Pholo Produciion manager David MiTTman looks for negaTives in The pic-
ATTempTing To "climb on" during The Donkey BoskeTball Game, Mr. Ander-
son finds iT difficulT To sTay on The mule. The baskeiball game was spon-
sored by The Junior Class.
Skiing, Angling, Fishing Clubs
Ll f T
Showing off last years Trophies of the Forensics
Club are Philip Wang and Steve Chang. They are
hoping to recruit Jay Weisenfelder and Eric De-
boytan to be new members.
Prospective Varsity Club members Pam Ander-
son and Sandy Sayegn discuss the rules and reg-
ulations of the club with President Susan Pendo
and member Jamie Garcia. As a member of the
Varsity Club, one had to earn a letter in a varsity
fliv, da, .
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Held during snack and both
lunches for two days in late
September, club days provided the
student body with an opportunity
to become involved in the school
as well as meeting new people.
Over sixteen decorated stands,
each representing a different club.
filled the rally court waiting for
students to indicate an interest and
sign up for their favorite clubs.
There were three different types
of clubs: service, spirit, and interest.
The service clubs were designed to
serve the community: spirit clubs
encouraged more enthusiasm at
school functions: interest clubs were
joined by students interested in the
inter-club Council QICCQ planned
and organized Clubs Day. ICC was
made up of each club's president
or representative and led by ICC
president and executive council
member Kara Pape. She felt that
club days were very successful. ln
fact, two clubs received over a
hundred memberships. Many
students were involved in the
actual event of Club Days and
many more students joined clubs.
DC!l'wil'1 D6lirTtCll't Jqn Ple55ner Dfllmf
Marching proudly Drum Major Rick Clough leads
the band to victory at the Mt. Carmel Parade.
The band readies itself to step-off on another
march on the field, practicing for their future
Arcadia Apache Marching Band wins Sweep-
stakes in parade competition at Mt. Carmel.
Jeffrey Watts Dev Mishra
Tuba Patrick Phillips
Stephen Hall, Jr.
Eileen Clement -
Nicholas De La Torre
Robert Stinner Jr.
ought In The Fog
ery long clay had nearly come to an
. . It seemed. The band had won
pstakes at the Mt. Carmel Tournament
nds, a combination street and field
etition. As the awards had been
unced, thick, heavy coastal fog had
into the valley. No one on the already
d buses believed the rumors that they
be "fogged in," forced to remain ln
ern San Diego overnight.
band members, tall flags, and
sses unloaded their belongings from the
and t ' ' '
rudged into the music rooms of
High. There were no blankets, no
little food, no radios, no showers or
clothes, just the floor-the floor and a
uncomfortable night for nearly 490
students to sleep through.
The conditions were miserable: the whole
situation was a disaster, at least to everyone
there. Later, as they continued winning
sweepstakes at the remainder of their band
reviews, the band laughed about the
experience: but it always seemed that an
unnecessarily high number of blankets, pillows,
and heavy overnight bags went, too.
Under the leadership of Drum Major Rick
Clough, and new Band Director Mr. Tom
Landes, the band played and marched to
such tunes as "Russian Sailors' Dance,"
"MacArthur Park," "Ice Castles," "Til There
Was Vou," and "Jesus Christ, Superstar," as
well as the street march "The Conqueror."
On Saturday nights after a parade, the
band got together at a member's house for a
"band party." Dancing, watching old movies
or "Saturday Night Life" on the "tube",
eating, and laughing filled up the evening.
Band members enjoyed these parties for the
obvious reasons, but also because the parties
were a unifying force that made the group
even closer than it already was.
The twenty three members of the tall flag
team and the nine princesses were a great
asset to the band. They marched with the
band and drill team to make up this proud
unit. The flags and princesses performed
different routines and dances during parades,
half time shows, and field competitions.
This almost two-hundred member marching
unit had plenty of spirit throughout the year
and proudly wore the name Arcadia
wherever and whenever it marched.
vw-'ig VEEQAYA '-was
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The marching band is shown at their first field
competition at Azusa. The band won second
The Apache Princesses proudly display the one-
hundred pound Arcadia banner. Once again
the Apaches won the Sweepstakes Award. an
honor naming them the California State March-
ing Band Champions.
Groups Brighten School
Why were people wearing
uniforms? They were special
people in special clothing, making
others realize that they were
There were a variety of
uniforms at Arcadia High School.
The pep squad had the
traditional short skirts and
sweaters plus two other uniforms.
The Senior Men had their
sophisticated jackets and ties
making them truely look like"men.
The Kiowas had their dresses and
traditional blazers. The Pep Band
wore painters overalls and
silkscreened shirts as the football
players strutted about on game
days in their jerseys.
The uniforms for various clubs,
activities, 'Sand organizations were
chosen in many different ways.
While many were traditionalsuch
as Senior Men, band, and the
football team, others had to be
chosen, voted for by members of
the group and then obtained.
After choosing the uniforms,
came paying the cost and
making or having them made.
The Senior Men paid about S50
for their jackets from Richman
Brothers. The Kiowas chose a
pattern and made their uniforms
themselves.The pep squad paid
a maximum of S450 themselves
and the A.S.B. treasury paid for
the rest not to exceed 8200.
Shirts for the Pep Band and
varsity teams were silkscreened
Some groups liked the
attention that their uniforms
brought them, but others got
tired of wearing the same clothes
time after time.
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Proud members Susie Totten and Kim Walsh of
the girls swim team support the boys water polo
team by weoring spirited red and gold shirts.
K . , -
Showing unity and school spirit the Drill Team sits
together at the first Pep Assembly. Members plc-
tured include Linda Khanchallon, Carol Wilson.
Nancy Beiswenger, Colleen Robinson, Stacey
Burmer ond Anne Duffy.
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Arcadia Princesses gather around before their
first half-time pertormance to say o few words.
Each girl was responsible for making her own
headdress. which took most of the summer.
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I UN INCJ
We were caughT buying. cars
and cloThes, planes and Trains,
necessiTies and frivoliTies. We
wenT ouT To lunch aT local drive
Throughs, boughT gifTs aT nearby
bouTiaues, broughT home hefTy
grocery bags from The markeTs,
and spenT hours browsing Through
SanTa AniTa Fashion Park, The
"mall," ForTunaTely for us aT
Charlie Sonu plans The agenda for an upcoming
House of Represenfafives meeTing wiTh The aid
of Lynn llyer and Kara Pape.
Gennifer Mallard and Diane Parker check Their
assignmenTs during lunch before going To class.
"Scarfing" his slave lunch, Mark Perez is aTTend-
Arcadia High School, The
surrounding communiTy offered
much in The way of selling, for
selling musT accompany buying.
The adverTisemenTs shown in
This secTion, Sponsors, are
businesses afTen frequenTed by
The sTudenTs: businesses which
wanTed To express Their
appreciaTion by conTribuTing
ed by Robin Polo whom he purchased for The
Mrs. Sfaral makes final preparaTions for Back To
Dr, Richard Cordano provides shelfer during an
especially glomy game.
finacially To This yearbook, or
businesses ThaT jusT wanfed To
promoTe Their producTs and for
The purpose of This secTion is
noT only for TradiTional adverTisin
buT To serve as a reminder To Th
sTudenTs of The places we were
caughT buying, and The people
whom we caughT selling.
Selling ads for The Sponsors Seciion, Carol
Henrickson Talks with prospecfive cIienTs.
Affer a hecfic Back To School Night, hos? J
MiTTman finds relief in a glass of punch.
Mr. Mark Velfer discuss The possibiliiies of an e
say wilh Lisa Capron for Comp. 3.
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3475 Eosi Colorado 795-3384
239 Fashion Park
400 Baldwin Ave.
Arcadia, Calif. 91006 42133 445-3304
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Q21 31 685-6110
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Judy Vickroy,ASa1es CD4 358-111-14 Ei? Qnext to SAV-ONJ
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316 SO. MYRTLE AVE.
MONROVIA. CALIF. 91016
DETRO SEI..L.S 51,155 551-L5
HUNTINGTON HEALTH CLUB
41 EAST HUNTINGTON DRIVE
ARCADIA. CALIFORNIA 91006
TUES. - THURS. IOZO0 A.M. -10100 P.M.
SAT. 9200 A.M. - 5200 F'.M.
SUN- 2200 P.M, - 5200 P.M.
MoN.. WED.. FRI. 9:00 A.M. - 9200 P.M.
SUN. IIZOO A.M. - 2100 P.M.
WILLIAM O. MORRISON 445-9295
-fft ' 12n w. LAsruNAs
.-1 M AncAmA, cA.
5 . I2131-145-0212
Deli, Jer Ski, Furniture, Heolfn Club, Flowers, Cnrislion Stores
FOB BETTER LIVING WITH
BOOKS - BIBLES - MUSIC - GIFTS - CARDS
LIGHTHOUSE CHRISTIAN STORES
3000 Bellllower Blvd. ral Spnngl Long Beach 90808
101 S, Brand lar Broadwayl Glendale 91204
157 E, College least of Crlrusl Covrna 91723
1313 S. Baldwrn lsoulh ol Duane FId.I Arcadra 91005
227 Orangelalr Mall ll-larbor BI 913 Fullerlon 92632
Gockley s t
ormcz suppuzs . Gu:-rs . STATIONERY
We serve Dreyer s famous extra creamy
CECIL M. JAYNES ARCADIA CALIFORNIA 91006 ice CVGOYTT. TVY OUV deIICiOUS ice CFGOFTT
snakes or our low-fat frozen yogurt
49 EAST HUNTINGTON DRIVE
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AO West Huntungton Drive 359 3204
I CIRCLE LIQUOR MARTS
FINE VVINES 84 SPIRITS
GERALD G- MYERS N9 SANnwncH SHQPPE
- PARTY TnAvs
J. eoo s. SANTA AN:-1-A Ava. 4376 N. SANTA Ar-uw-A Ava.
ARCADIA, CALIF. 91006 El. MONTE, CALIF. 91731
57 WHEELER Ave. 1 ARcAonA, CA 91086 1 1213? 4464488 446'6'3E ' 4"6'6'37 4"2"'593
Sponsors 2 5
Stationery, ice-cream, cars, resturant, liquor
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Supplies Arcadia, California 91006
ED AND MARJ REMBECKY
EDMAR ATHLETIC SUPPLY
"Specializing In" X
TENNIS ' BASEBALL
SOFTBALL ' SOCCER
120 E. SANTA CLARA BRCTHER
Cr tm' Pl-IQTQGRAPI-iv
28 E. Huntington Dr. 11116-2493
Dun- u nh ui rtrry
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, E L tw 'W it STEAKS, LOBSTER,
E ' 'M 'lg 1. H- a l and SPIRITS W invite you
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X 1'-EQ , . Af .1 . 'E.T,lig:5g?1'l2,,..tt l,,,.gl: -5 CASK 'N CLEAVER Restaurant,
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l 0 ,. It of fine Steakhouses. you may be tn for a pleasant surprise at
the Cask 'n Cleaver. From our "blind taste testf' to hand picking
, 1 our meats. to serving only Corn Belt beef. to careful aging.
I . Q' to cutting your steak to order, to searing and
le . Clif f' sealing in natural iutces and flavor. to really warm
' I - 3 .1313 4 T service. no one does more to serve you a better steak and
l 5 . .fj?!',I, great things to go with it than the Caskn Cleaver.
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Sponsors 2 5 7
Stationery, Sport Supply, Photogrophtl, Food
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112222 , MON ARC PHARMACY'
FEDEIlICO'S BAKERY :, A A
949 W- Duane Road 4fm+."'.6-e 941 West Duarte Rd. Monrovia Calif
Monrovia CA 91016 Free Delivery Phone 446-829
A I300 S. Goldenwest Ave. 4 t
Arcadia CA 91006 Big Enough to Serve You - Small.Enough to
1810 E. Colorado Blvd. Know You
Pasadena CA 91 107. '
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c21a,446.4451 Fine Paints and Brushes
A 143 E c5lv3f33'E
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Designed for Beauty
Engineered to Endure
THE CUSTOM POOL BUILDER
"Growing With The Valley
Over 19 Years"
19 S. Second Ave. At
Huntington Drive ln Arcadia
STATE A CITY LICENSED. BONDED I INSURED
if A . 5' ' QQ! Ci
MARIE UALLBNDAR P125 Dime-f
AND COFFEE SHOP
Tel 446 5229
Chili Pohl lvlell
Mon.-Thurs. 7:00-4 4:00
CHFUSTOPHER M MCGUIRE 446 4437
AIQCADIA GIASS 84 MIIQIQOD COIQD.
ETORE FRONT B: C MMERCIAI. GLAZING
305 N SANTA ANITA
FORMAL KNIGHT M. RRORS 8 ,W GLASS m,g.,.A. CA 9,096
4000 S. Baldwin A115-0540
820 Soulh Balowin Avenue
F, -'fa-f " i"' ' 5 3
3303 E Colorodo Blvd :IAQ 3333
32 East Duarte Road
Arcadia, California 91006
Cors, Printing Crafts Trove!
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55 W. Huntington Dr. A45-7474
Duel Exhausts TJEIPIPU
.5 N ARCADIA MUFFLER SERVICE
P ' f y "
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. ' ' FRANK YAMAMOTO 310 EasfHun1ingfon Dr.
I JACK KAWAHATA Arcadia, Calif.
. U H 446-8340
5: A I
eff? VinyITS"SQQ,QLeTi,e Stephens Floor Covering
VW' Como" 512 so. FIRST AVENUE
"FQ-h'5 HARDWOOD FLQOHS ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA 91006
Refinish TOM STEPHENS
SAN MARINO TRAVEL CAM' wephone 447-8137
Huntington Dr. 285-4443
Cors, Trovel, Cor Service, Floors
. 5.1.f,,,u at Q - tl
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333 E Huntington Dr A417-2404 I
'smcs fha rszs
in aefn on 1'AP..L
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gli 01, Gail X MEATS ' DELI'
4 ""' " 354 9 CATERING sznvlcs AVAULABLE
,f F2115 fy ' fs I
48 East Lnve Oak Ave BOB 81 ANGELO
South Arcadna Caluf 446-2279
-wwgws osuvzn IN stun , , i ARCADIA
, ' ELOW ERS FOB Al... IX lQ,A.QlO I .
'5 5 wwunqcr r,oRsAc as +1 f.Pn'.u.s ,igoffl , 'A 445' 2467
A HINERAL nw Arngwg . .
QQ- two wcmosu rc' suv: vou 'V ,-,. . Fm' Pm ""0"'l
35 5 A A 5 5 5 5 m'Mr Dry Cleaning
5-QQ-l5o792 215514471555 483 as ALLEN we 9 ls Pummoron on ,,,, L., Tm, DM
Cors, Flowers, Food, Cie-one-rs
DALE W Arcndu, Calif. 91006
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BALDWIN REALTY REGISTER
We know your city. We know your neighborhood. We know your street?
J nr' Tx-ix 1 Q gf
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ARCADIA WEST ARCADIA MONROVIA GLENDORA COMMERICAL ADMINISTRATION
sos s. sAn'rA ANITA sos s. aunwm 949 w. Foonuu. us E. FOOTHILL 630 W-DUARTE RD.1202 909 S- SANTA INITA
445-0136 445-8260 445-7620 963-9451 447-3565 574-7201
S S MISSION CHEVROLET 287 6484
We corer To The professronol
ond begrnner skorers
3 NF' TA.
4415-A '1 O8 A115-4 '1 O6
Cors, S .
O S. Baldwin -4115-3460
D'r't B'k Spe ' I'
9228E La T ' C213j287 0781
T pl CtyClf918O
. . . salisfying clienis in The
San Gabriel Valley
1 i e cia ist
Fly the Hawk
5 . 'il
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36 W. Live Oak
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ONGRATULATIONS TO THE RACE TRACK MANAGEMENT CLA
Kneeling left to right:
' .s4dL.,. J' 1 '
Ken White, Dan Wells, Alex Fernandez, Mark Funk, August Alvarez
Standing Middle Row left to right:
Marilyn Bryant, Lou Villasenor, Celeste Slender, Lisa Rocks, Wendy Moore
Melody Bodor, Valerie Long, Linda Scott, J. B. Simmons
Back Row left to right:
Wade Koch, Mike Wells, Phil Gleason, Bruce Kuroki, Kurt Hoover, Dirk Franklin
Back Row Horse Cin Handler's right handlz Mich
Middle Row-Handler-Harold Gabriel
Front Row Horse fin Handlerls left handjz Natur
The Great Race Place
is E. Duarle nd. 446-0464
Sales i l Paris E Q Service
5: ,,E5i A aivision of SCHREINER,
A wb: ' fy, INC.
The w" S 57 Easi California Slreei
Arcadia, Ccglifgpnia 94006
Telephone 4 A45-5568
CLASS of 4980
L Ce S d ODI 446-5456
i1Erisiiisrii ii lllE2FHC'3UlZllliS
Ste eo Eq 'pment, Al mn' A soo, Opt 'c'an, Roller Skates ,
g fo The Yearbook Staff
wishes To Thohk
Mr. Louis Dodd,
for his cohs'rohT
"-leir.. -- N
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XQWYO' CME ,WW
Qgfffm' WIKI QZMZ
662 W. DUARTE RD. WEST ARCADIA
Sponsors 2 7 4
Congroiuloiions To The Grociuoies Of Arcodio
As you siep owoy frorn high school, we woni io welcorne
you inio The world of eorning your woy onci feeling goocl
oooui ii. lvlony of you will coniinue your schooling, some of
you will Trovel, some will sioy close oy, hui whoiever you hove
olonneo we woni io wish you well ond holoe your woy is on
All you need
to know in
Each office independently owned and operated
1266 Eosi. Los Tunos Dr. 41757 E051 Lixg-3qOcZk06Agfe
Sqn Gobriel, CA. 91776 ' perlie FCC iC1, -
213-287-0481 Era capn no S 213-445-8500
Publishers of the
.T 1980 Arcadian
MAZDA GLC, 626 84 RX-7'S NOW IN STOCK
TODD IVIUNSON AT SAVAGE MAZDA
236 VV, Humin ton t
MOmO5?gjgZfm MAZDA 2 MILEAGE + PERFORMANCE
T VVE'LL GIVE YOU YOUR lVIONEY'S WORTH
CONGRATULATIONS PAlN1'a WALLCOVERING co.
734 EAST HUNTlNgl5g,lZllgR4lg6if?g3ADlA, CALIFORNIA
Klass of 1980
A A MBER To
PRINTING QQ . ,
GEORGE ELKINS CO
OVER 50 YEARS OF
A 1 A A
I K '
214 No anta Anita Avenue fArcadin, California 91006
mber,p' p' 'g, ly l'g
Help Our Youih, lhc., is gedred
To The needs of ddolescehTs
dhd Their fdmilies. In order To
provide for The whole persoh,
I-IOY offers poTh counseling dhd
medicdl services. CohlTdehTidliTy
CohTdcT: Brydh Nuhh
428 Wheeler Ave.
446-2572 11116-2409 V
OPEN 7 DAYS A week! F7
DINE IN on TAKE OUT
Mom SAT 10 8 IJUNDAY 9 5
'W115' PARTY PLAWERS our
IDI! S BALDWIN AVENUE Al-ZCADIA
flfz Bw K
is fm mn co mr 2709 n durtec ave eimonie calf 91732
12131 C81 1251 412 1-114
IVWNES 81 SPim1'SI
19 Huufiucfou on., ARcAoiA, CA.
coeuerz or owenocn ED NEXT Tofu: Srmmnno Srn11au"
TILE PHONES 44-6'5oo2
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3 D I N Yds ...im f
?,,,,W. CATERING - BAR BEQUE
K ' ' LL S 'JOHN' Ni Ii Nl'fNL-Tljlqp
Sf f C t 1 L'cense
if Anco PRODUCTS
. Pick-up and Delivery
'K ' 3' Tires - Batteries - Accessories
C IE, Tune-up Service - Brake Work
Minor Repair Work
Jerry's ARCO Servicenter
4000 S. Santa Anita
Telephone 1146-5023 C.O. Brooks, Mechanic
I ' 1x59 4
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I Srfciafisfi 3
27211 E. Huntington Drive
Duarte CA 91040 f2135 357-2327
. . X
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deii, oil, lettering, paving, liquor, dept store
Taking a break from dancing at the "Love Mixed emotions of pain and relief are exhibited
Boat," on board the Queen Mary are Marcella following Lisa Blakley's race.
Widrig, Geoff Clark, Maureen Marshall. Steve Az-
zam, Jamie Werk, Lisa Rocks, and Mr. Payne.
Were We Caught Doing?
We were caught smiling,
attending football games,
throwing milk, studyng Physics for
Mr, Fountain, missing deadlines,
buying clothes, partying, learning
how to drive, following fads,
between classes, at pep rallies, in
the rally court at snack, dressed
in formals at the Chandelier Ball,
Valentine's Dance, and the Prom,
at early morning Key Club
meetings, preparing a routine for
the next half time show,
vocalizing with the Chanteurs, at
batting practice, in line at the
snack bar, buying m8cm's from
Executive Council and the
orchestra, proofreading, taking
A.P. tests, sweating in the weight
room, planting sweet peas in the
green house, building endurance
with three mile races down the
middle of Huntington Drive,
choreographing a dance for the
Orchesis show, parking illegally.
harrassing substitutes, watching
the clock, paying over 54.25 a
gallon for gas, going to the
beach and using up the
expensive gas, skiing at
Mammoth, Snow Summitt, and
Snow Valley, browsing through
the mall, taking advantage of
open lunch during finals, trying
pass those finals, trying out for
pep squad, drill team and Ban
lll, graduating, vacationing an
coming back to school again.
We were caught buying,
belonging, posing, competing,
living. . .being ourselves.
., V FJ,
Q A Closing 2 7 7
,jk ffl' -
ll' ' '
Were We Caught?
Perilore ralleis his class in a cross-campus march.
order To anlmale hrs Clvll War Ieolures, Mr.
The answer To The queslion
"how" is never simple and usuall
requires more Than one answer.
us as sludenls, This was parlicular
Somellmes we were caughl b
The "Mod Sauad" or Mr. Payne.
Olher Times il was The "new and
improved" alrendance svslem ln
The form of a recorded messag
..-. 'as . - '
The award winning competition tall flags per-
form during the break at the annual donkey bas-
Mr. Rumbles. were caught watching us compete
days caught some of us, and encouraging us to strive for an
or the rest of the year we even better performance next
at club meetings, the time.
parade, and around Janitors were caught after hours
with bags of candy, Cracker sweeping classrooms and erasing
or Bonus Books to raise funds. chalkboards: too often, the
we were catching the ball, administration said, the cafeteria
students and cheerleaders staff was caught in the cross-fire of
a milk fight.
And always there was a camera
and photographer catching us
regardless of what we were doing
to record and report that one two-
hundred-and-fiftieth of a second
that would later embarrass or
impress us as yearbooks were finally
5 ,E 1' 1
11 4' 1'
0 5 N f ' if-4 'A
-K T" s-if m5s
5 J .li
Henderson, and Leslie Procter.
Caught in class are Miss Stardal's creative writing Doing what students enjoy most. being with
students, friends are Carol Donahue, Don Christian, Laura
Were We Caught?
There are three reasons for a faces of public offenders, it
arbook - three reasons for seemed that these people
tting caught in the act. wanted copies of the annual to
A yearbook is created for the remember the positive aspects of
ults that come in contact with the school year and the students
e students depicted in it. The who accomplished them.
lice and fire department, The Arcadlan also serves as a
amber of commerce and other history book. At twenty year
mmunity groups received reunions, many laughs and
pies of the 4080 Arcadlang so possibly a few tears will be shed
the faculty, administration, as, by then, business executives,
d school board. Although there surgeons, lawyers, spouses, and
ere rumors that the police only parents leaf through its pages.
ed the People section of the Even years beyond that,
nual to find the names and
historians will document the
"teenager of 1980" from the
pages of this annual.
Lastly, a yearbook is for the
students that it represents,
depicts, pictures and describes. It
is for students to keep as a
lasting and written record of their
high school days. It is for writing
messages to one another that
are sometimes just the beginning
of a long friendship. it is for
recalling a forgotten name and
face. This yearbook is for us.
Lou Dodd Advrsor
Kent Jenkrns Managrng Edrtor
Heather Chandler Copy Editor
Vrckr Anderson Academics
Mary Hayward Sports
Carolyn Henrrckson Photo
Can Jefferson Student Llfe
Debbre Knueven Student Llfe
Heldy Nakamura Sensors
Joe Ross: Underclass
Karen Swenson Organlzatrons
Cathy Torres Sponsors
Eun Ju Kang
The 4980 Arcadlan a student publrcatlon was pnnted by Josten s American Yearbook
Company Full color Lltho cover 9 x42 288 gloss pages Stencll Gothic and Avant Garde
styles of type The 4979 Arcadlan recelved a flrst place and a first class from Colombla
and Natronal rating services respectlvely
A special thanks to the innumerable non staff contnbuting students
Tltle page photo Ann Johnston
Abdel Malak. Haniee 172
Abercrombie, Nancy 148
Aberle. Ken 200
Abram, Janice 148
Abshlre. Kathleen 148
Abuomar. Samira 172
Aceveclo. Daniel 172
Ackerman, Dave 200
Ackroyd. Beate 115
Acosta, Edward 172
Acree. Michael 148
Acres. Daniel 148
Adams. Kelly 172
Adams. Tracy 172
Adhaml. Kourosh 115
Agajanian, Robert 145
Agnes, Kim 172
Ahn. Jean 115, 148
Ainge, Ricky 148
Alamdari, Fotollah 192
Alberg. Leo 115
Alberter. James 115
Alba. Al 200
Albrecht. Linda 172
Albright. Toni Ann 172
Aldridge, Jennifer 172
Aldstadt, Dave 200
Alexander, Faye 14B
Alexander Jr.. Stanley 170
Alexander. Ruth 115
Alfery. Steven 115
Allee. Mike 200
Allen. Krista 115
Allen, Neile 115
Allen. Tara 172
Allison. Cynthia 172
Allison. Michael 172
Aluzzi, Fernando 115
Aluzzl. Francis 172
Aluzzi, Richard 172
Alvarez. Augusto 115
Amato. Emil 115
Amen, James 115
Anders. Earl 200
Anderson. Anita 115
Anderson, Bruce 192
Anderson. Dan 194
Anderson, Daniel 148
Anderson, Denise 115
Anderson, Gary 115
Anderson, Glenn 115
Anderson. Michele 148
Anderson. Pamela 115
Anderson. Pamela 115
Anderson. Patty 200
Anderson, Scott 172
Anderson. Vicki 148
Andre, Lonnie 115
Andreoli, Anthony 172
Annas. Andrew 148
Anthis, Pete 172
Apache News 229
Apparcel. Julie 115
Aquila, Berlin 172
Archer, Terri 115
Archibald. James 148
Archuleta. David 172
Archuleta. Edward 115
Arehart. Jill 115
Arenlsen. Eric 148
Arias, Steven 115
Arobio. Gina 115
Aronold. Sharon 115
Art Club 222
Arthur, Kelly 145
Artin, Susan 192
Ary. Gerard 115
Arviso. Diana 172
Arviso. Donna 115
Arzapaio, Frank 172
Askew. Wade 194
Atkins, Craig 170
Atkinson. Robert 192
Au, Janice 115
Auburn. Fred 200
Austin. Brent 172
Ayria, Kayhaneh 115
Azzam, Stephen 115
Axelsson, Par 115
Ayster Jr.. Kenneth 115
Bachelder. Greggory 115
Bacic, Judith 115
Backer, Gale 148
Bode. Susan 148
Bader, John 192
Baehr. Wendy 115
Baeza. Danna 170
Bagan. Janet 172
Bailey, Joseph 170
Bailey. Lynda 172
Balsner. Kirsten 115
Balunco, Melissa 172
Baker, Andrew 115
Baker, Angelina 172
Baker. Crystal 148
Baker. Rick 173
Baker, Russell 173
Balaban. Louise 198
Balcom. Nancy 173
Balekjian, Gregory 173
Ban. Nicholas 173
Band Aux. 236
Bannister. Julianne 173
Bannister. Lorinda 115
Banta. Candace 148
Borba. Daniel 148
Barbato, Pamela 173
Barber. Dan 170
Barber, Laura 148
Barber. Linda 173
Barker. Denine 173
Barkus, Chris 115
Barteeus. Monique 115
Barnard, Daniel 115
Barner. James 173
Barnese. Vincent 170
Barney. Cathleen 148
Barney, Kent 200
Barney, Suzanne 115
Barrett. Laura 173
Barrett, Sharon 148
Barrie. Dan 170
Barron. Robert 115
Bartlett. Bud 200
Barton. Richard 145
Bartz, Brent 148
Baseball Bunnies 215
Baseball Soph. 102
Baseball Vars. 101
Basketball Boy Soph 86
Basketball Boy J.V. Bo
Basketball Boy Vars. 84
Basketball Girls 88
Bateman. Jane 173
Battaglia, Mary 173
Battenburg. Sct 115
Batterson. Philip 148
Bauer, Michele 148
Bauer, Vicki 115
Bauman, Ronald 115
Baxter. Martha 115
Bayer, Rhonda 148
Bazin. Shirley 115
Beale, David 115
Beard. Kirk 170
Beaver. Deborah 115
Beaver. Kevin 148
Becker. Kimberly 173
Beckman. Jettrey 173
Beckner. Lee Ann 148
Beebe. Eleanor 149
Beesley, Heather 173
Behr. Kathleen 149
Belfortti. Marcelo 192
Beljak, Ray 145
Bell, Jlll 173
Bell. Rick 173
Beleperche. Brad 170
Belle, Eric 115
Benedict. Karen 149
Benson. Kimberly 115
Benson. Natalie 149
Benvenuto. Amy 149
Beran, Erika 173
Bergeron. Tomie 117
Bergeson. Scott 174
Bernabei. Vincent 173
Bermardini. Edmundo 149
Bersane, Helen 149
Bertone, Denise 117
Berumen. Diane 173
Berumen, David 117
Berurnen. Gilbert 173
Berumen. Gilbert 199
Bhatt. Samir 149
Bickle, Ann 117
Bicker. Julie 117
Blcksler. Keith 117
Biehl, Adrienne 117
Biersch. Heidi 173
Bierscheach. Kimberly 1
Bineoult. David 149
Bingham, Lance 117
Birkett. Laura 117
Bishop. Theodore 149
Bithell. Judi 117
Blordahl, James 173
Black. Cathy 117
Black. David 149
Black. Janet 149
Blacklock, James 173
Blakley, Lisa 149
Blankenship. Joan 117
Blankenship. Rick 173
Blaylock. Dhano 149
Blevins. Vicki 149
Blogin, Curtis 174
Bloom. Maureen 149
Blass. Todd 170
Blue Jr., Charles 117
Blue. Stacey 149
Blum. Christel 174
Blum, Perla 149
Bodor. Melody 117
Boese. Deborah 174
Bogie. John 149
Bague, Jeltrey 117
Baley. Janet 174
Bank. Christine 117
Bontempo. David 117
Bontempo. Lori 145
Bordighi, Tony 170
Borgatta. Tina 117
Borjas. Evelyn 192
Born, Darlene 117
Bos. Gregory 149
Bostick. Donna 149
Boswell, Gary 192
Boulware. Dave 200
Bourland. Cynthia 174
Bavie, Russ 200
Bowen, Elizabeth 117
Bowen Jr., Harold 149
Bowen. Linda 174
Bowen. Lisa 174
Bowers. Marsha 174
Bowman. Charyn 117
Bowman, Shelly 149
Boxtick. Paul 117
Bozung, Todd 174
Bradford, Carol 117
Bradford, Danny 174
Bradley, Anna 174
Bradley. Eric 174
Brady. Richard 174
Bramstedt, Kurt 149
Bramstedt, Randall 117
Brando. Sylvia 149
Brandes, Theresa 117
Broscio. Concetta 174
Brennan, Thaddeus 149
Brenner, Stephen 117
Brereton, Melissa 149
Brewer. Clayton 117
Bricker. David 149
Bridgeman, Denise 117
Brilz. Brian 174
Brink, Burton 174
Brinkman. Mark 174
Brion. Robert 117
Britton, Marjorie 174
Broderick, John 174
Brock. Lori 117
Broderick. Craig 117
Broderick. Eileen 174
Brolin, Thomas 117
Brooks, Donna 150
Brooks. Karen 150
Brooks, Patrick 150
Brooks, Stephen 117
Brown. Carrol 174
Brown. Diane 117
Brown. Kimberly 117
Brown. Les 200
Brown. Mark 174
Brown. Scott 174
Brown. Susan 150
Brown. Virginia 200
Brown, Warren 117
Broyles, Brent 117
Brubaker. Karen 150
Bruder, Robert 150
Bruker, Brian 150
Brumley. Steven 174
Bruno, Pati-Lu 117
Bruno. Patricia 117
Brunwin. Sean 117
Brunwin. Christopher 150
Bryant. Douglas 174
Bryant, Karen 117
Buckner, Bonnie 150
Buclge, Debra 117
Buell, Leonard 200
Buftington, Jane 150
Bulen. David 174
Buller. David 150
Bullock. Michael 174
Buonauro. Kirk 174
Buonauro. Sharon 117
Buonauro. Troy 150
Burch. Scott 174
Burch, Timothy 150
Burdick. Brent 174
Burgess. Jason 117
Burgh. David 117
Burhans. James 117
Burhans. Julie 150
Burk, Jack 145
Burke. Ed 200
Burke, Pauline 174
Burkner. Alice 174
Burnett, Brian 117
Burns. Patrick 150
Burnside, Cynthia 175
Burnside. Timothy 117
Burrus, David 118
Bush, Susan 118
Busser, Sara 150
Butler, Keith 118
Cabrinha. Camden 150
Cady, Kathleen 118
Caiobrese. Lucio 175
Calderhead. Jim 201
Calkins. Richard 175
Call, Jeffrey 175
Callaghan, Karyn 118
Calver. Katherine 150
Colver. Michael 150
Calvin, Christopher 150
Campbell, Douglas 118
Campbell, Paul 150
Campbell. Samuel 118
Campbell. Thomas 118
Campbell, Thomas 175
Campisciano, Billy 192
Cahn, Lynda 118
Cannato, Linda 150
Capron, Lisa 118
Capron, Laurie 175
Caputo. Diana 175
Caputo. Terri 118
Caquelin. Sandra 175
Cardinale. Steven 175
Career Guidance 196
Carlos. Madeline 192
Carlson, Robert 11B
Carlton Carlton, Daniel 150
Carnes. Gary 199
Corona. Joseph 175
Corothers, Amber 150
Carpenter, John 118
Carpenter, Kenneth 150
Carr. Sandra 150
Carrara, John 199
Carrisosa, Kelly 150
Carroll, Holly 175
Carroll, Laura 118
Carruth. Katherine 175
Carter, Jeltrey 175
Carter. Jill 150
Carter, William 175
Cartwright. James 118
Cascarano, Leonardo 150
Cash. Nancy 201
Casman, Keith 150
Cass. Barbara 119
Cass, Devin 119
Cass, Gregory 150
Cass. Matthew 175
Cassidy. John 192
Cassleman. Bob 199
Cassriel. Wayne 150
Castillo, Irene 150
Castillo, Jacob 170
Caught ln Thought 55-62
Cavolina. Robert 150
Cazares, Arturo 119
Cazares. Edward 175
Cazeneuve. Kenneth 175
Celano, Robert 175
Ceniceroz, Ronald 150
Cervantes. Shelly 192
Chacon. Theresa 150
Chambers. Daniel 170
Chan, Eugene 175
Chandler. Heather 119
Chandler, Holly 175
Chaney. Gary 175
Chang. Lilly 175
Chang. Steven 119
Chang, Wen-Chieh 150
Chapman, Dennis 150 '
Charron, Steven 175
Chastain. Jill 150
Chatburn. Christopher 175
Chen, Ricky 175 .
Chen, Lily 150
Cheney. Richard 119
Chhiap, Oravann 119
Chhiap, Visoth 150
Chhiap, Vupha 175
Chidester, Josh 175
Chila. Gregory 175
Chila. Kimberly 150
Childs. David 119
Chisam, Teresa Ann 119
Chisholm, John 150
Chivetta, Michael 119
Chrisney, Karen 175
Christensen, Carl 150
Christensen. Donn 150
Christensen, Douglas 150
Christensen. Karen 119
Christensen, Lisa 175
Chivetta, Charles 175
Church. Helen 145
Churchman. Laurie 150
Churchman. Victoria 119
Chyung. Peter 175
Cleadlo. William 196
Clmini. David 119
Ciolfi. Tina 175
Claire. Curtis 150
Clark. Angela 175
Clark, Geoffrey 119
Clark, James 119
Clark, Shannon 175
Clark, Susan 120
Clarke, Gregory 175
Clarke. Sandra 175
Clara. Stephen 120
Claus. Sandra 192
Claus. Teresa 150
Clayton, Mark 175
Cleary. John 175
Cleary. Morgan 150
Cleere. Deanna 120
Cleere. Fred 175
Clement, Edward 175
Clement. Eileen 120
Clement, Eric 150
Clementi, Laura 150
Clementine, Jeff 175
Clementine, Thomas 150
Clignett, David 145
Cline, Laurie 150
Closson, Timothy 151
Clough. Richard 120
Coats. Craig 151
Cockburn. Jerry 151
Cockburn, Julie 175
Cockrell. James 120
Cocoris. James 170
Cohen. Mike 175
Colby. Cheryl 175
Cole. Ruth 175
Collette. Boyd 192
Colliau. Robert 151
Collins, Camden 151
Collins, Helen 120
Collins, Maryanna 120
Collins, Michael 175
Collins, Pamela 175
Collins. Tina 175
Comings. Scott 151
Computer Club 224
Cone, Barbara 192
Coniures Magic 220
Connors, Kimverly 120
Conover. Harry 201
Contreras, Richard 151
Cook. Pamela 175
Cook. Sally 175
Cook. Suzanne 151
Coon, Michael 151
Cooney, Daphne 120
Cooney, Thomas 175
Cooper. Gregory 176
Cope, Kevin 151
Coppi. Virginia 151
Dr. Cordono, Richard 194
Cordero. Christine 176
Cordon. Guy 145
Cordon, Sharon 151
Corey. Patricia 120
Cornelius. Tracey 130
Corrado. Norma 151
Corrigan. Steven 151
Corwin. Jennifer 151
Costa, Kevin 120
Costanza. Angela 151
Costigon. Catherine 151
Costigan. Karen 120
Cotta. Deborah 176
Cotta. Diane 176
Coupland, Christopher 176
Courville, Norman 120
Cowan, Laura 176
Cowell, John Jr.
Cox. James 151
Cox. Tamara 151
Coyle. Gerald 176
Coyle. Jacauelin 120
Coyle, James 151
Coyle, Mark 120
Coyle, Mary Ann 201
Crafts, Lance 176
Cramer, Della 151
Cramer. Max 196
Cramer, Pamela 153
Craven, Leigh 153
Crawford. Joan 201
Cravvshaw. Scott 176
Creative Writing 222
Crider, Kay 176
Crippen. John 170
Crittendon, Laura 120
Croce. Robin 176
Cromwell, Diane 153
Cross, Katrina 153
Cross Country 72, 74
Crowe. David 153
Crowley, Catheryne 120
Cuffia. Anthony 176
Cullen. Clark 192
Culverwell, Tim 170
Cumberland, Tracey 148
Cunningham. Ronald 153
Curley, Ronald 153
Curley. Sondra 176
Current Events 28
Currie, Tracy 153
Currey. Sonya 176
Curtis, Craig 176
Cushman, Robert 153
Cutler, Shawn 176
Cutler. Rachel 153
D Agata. Joanna 153
D Arezzo. La Rae 153
D Arezzo. Liane 120
D Astoli. Parette 153
Doggett, Todd 120
Daily. Alfred 170
Dale, William 120
Daleo. Pamela 176
Daley, Heidi 120
Dailey. Patricia 120
Daly, James 176
Damico, Mary 170
Dammeyer. Debra 153
Dondrldge. Daniel 170
Daniel, Michael 153
Dorwell, Sara 176
Daughenbaugh, John 145
Daughhetee, Yvonne 176
Daum, Garrett 120
Davey, David 153
Davila, William 153
Davis, Gary 176
Davis. James 145
Davis. Jeffrey 153
Davis. Kristen 153
Davis. Wendy 176
Dawkins. Gwendolyn 153
Dawson. Janet 120
De Avila, Teresa 153
De Barry. Michael 153
De Boynion. Eric 176
De Fiori. Marc 120
De Flori. Rene 176
De Grazia, Dana 153
De La Rosa, Lawrence 176
De La Torre, Nicholas 153
Demars. Glarianne 120
Bennlson, Ben 201
De Orio, Diana 120
De Silva. Cherina 120
De Vaughn, David 192
Deacon, Marcie 153
Deal. Sandro 192
Deinlein. Robert 192
Del Rey. Donna 121
Del Rey. Pamela 176
Delgado, Randy 176
Deliman. Darwin 121
Deliman. Michael 192
Demecs, Alice 153
Demars, Thomas 153
Demars. Donna Lee 176
Deneen, Amy 170
Denney. Rebecca 153
Derrick, Todd 153
De Silva. Rashantha 176
Des Jardins. Scott 153
De Thomas, Robert 176
Dettoni. Elizabeth 176
Devine. James 176
Devlin. Tamara 153
Dickey, Robin 153
Dickey. Timothy 176
Dickinson. Gene 153
Dickson. Andrea 121
Diehl. Brent 121
Diehl, Brian 176
Diener. Scott 121
Dietsch. Robin 153
Di Giorgio. Debra 121
Dillberti. Francine 176
Dillberti. Josephine 121
Dirnura, Maria 153
Dinan, Denise 176
DI Stefano, Nadine 176
Dixon. Clark 153
Dixon. Troy 121
Dodd, Lou 201
Dohling, Jerry 201
Dolivelra. Bryan 170
Domenici, Robert 153
Donaldson, Garth 176
Donnell. Robert 176
Donohoe. Carol 176
Couglass. Debra 121
Dowell, John 176
Downum, Larry 121
Doyel. Jon 153
Doyle. Richard 176
Dozier. Brook 153
Dragicevich. Militsa 121
Drake. Patti 153
Drama 2 216
Drama 374 216
Drill Team 236-237
Dring. Deborah 176
Dring. Kevin 176
Driver, Jean 201
Drouet. Roxanne 176
Drown. June 176
Druker. Beryl 201
Du tvtond. Steven 121
Ducich. George 176
Duemler. Laura 176
Duffy. Anne 153
Duffy. Roberta 153
Dugay, Randall 176
Duhart. Paul 201
Dukes. Laura 153
Dumbacher. Mavis 196
Duncan, Brian 176
Duncan, David 153
Dungeon and Dragons 221
Dunne, Kathleen 176
Dunville. Merridy 153
Durkee, Robert 176
Durst, Shawna 176
Dutch, Bobbi 121
Dyer, David 153
Dyer, Michael 153
Dyke. Colleen 153
Eastenson, Shannon 176
Eastman. Pamela 176
Eastman. Shelli 153
Eaton. Lori 121
Eaton. Mike 176
Ebersale. Kathleen 176
Ebersole, Sue Lynn 121
Echandia. Adriano 176
Edtast, Tracy 153
Edginton, Craig 121
Edkins. John 176
Edquid, Jeaneth 170
Edwards. Cynthia 153
Edwards. Jeanine 121
Edwards, Michael 145
Edwards, Sonya 153
Edwards, Wayne 121
Egge, Randal 176
Eggers. Anne 177
Eiland. Brian 121
Eisenberg, Teresa 153
Elby, Erica 177
Elby, Mark 121
Eldridge. Mary 177
Elliott. Gregory 121
Elliott, Heather 170
Elliott, Kemper 121
Ellis. Diana 121
Ellis. Judy 177
Ellman. Ronald 121
Ells. James 121
Ellsworth, Donna 177
Elson. Eric 177
Elton, Debbie 121
Emerling, Lisa 153
Emmert, Kenneth 153
Engel. Daniel 177
Engel, Donald 177
Englund. Wendy 177
End Of The Vear 39
Erhardt, Julie 153
Eriksson. Kristin 121
Escobedo, Julie 177
Espinoza. Rodrigo 121
Esser, Darren 121
Estrada. David 145
Estrada, Gilbert 121
Ethridge. James 122
Eurton, James 145
Evans. Dawn 153
Everett. Richard 145
Evleth. Barry 177
Executive Council 206
Exeter. William 122
Exton, Lee 177
Fabri. Karol 198
Fads And Fashions 36
Foes, Scott 153
Falge. Ann 145
Farmer, Christopher 177
Farmer. Craig 177
Farraj, John 177
Farrall. Monty 122
Fasana. Jeanne 122
Faulconer. Shawn 177
Faundez. Jose 170
Fator. Mark 177
Faurla. Craig 122
Fauria. Michael 153
Featherstone, Amanda 153
Feld. Margaret 177
Feld. Robert 122
Feldmann. Kenneth 177
Feldmann. Ronald 153
Fellows. Elizabeth 177
Feltch. David 122
Ferguson, Brion 122
Fernandez. Alejandro 122
Fernandez. Aristides 122
Fernandez, Maria 177
Ferramola. Guillermo 122
Ferrara. Josene 177
Ferrell. Lorrie 122
Ferri, Michael 153
Fetterly. Mark 153
Fields, Jill 177
Filer, Deborah 153
Figueroa, Cynthia 177
Figurelli, Vickie 122
Filandrianos. Paula 122
Fineman. Gerald 122
Finley. lan 153
Finnerty, Gary 177
Finacchlaro. Martin 122
Firestone. Suzanne 153
Fischer. Sonja 177
Fisher, Richard 153
Fisher. Ted 201
Fitzner, Mark 145
Fitzpatrick. John 122
Flaks. Lotte 201
Florea, Kristina 153
Floyd, Barbara 153
Fluke, Jeffrey 122
Foley, Carol 153
Foley. Robert 177
Fontaine. Vince 170
Fontes, Renee 153
Football Soph. 68
Football Vars. 66
Forrest. Kim 177
Fort. Robert 177
Foster. Douglas 122
Fountain, Wayne 201
Fouse, Cynthia 122
Fox. Robby 177
Francis. Dennis 177
Francis, Tamara 122
Francone. Marc 122
Frank, Donna 178
Franklin. Dirk 122
Fraser. Diane 122
Frossrand. Jeanette 178
Frazell, Kathie 122
Frazier. Terry 154
Frazin, Carrie 154
Frear, Wendy 122
Frees. Lee 154
French. Leeso 122
French Club 209
Frey, Douglas 178
Friedman. Adam 122
Friedman, Eric 178
Friend. Gina 178 H
Friesen, Heather 154
Frueh, Jennifer 178
Frueh, Linda 122
Fry, Brian 170
Frye, Julie 154
Fryer. Angela 122
Fuelllng, Robert 178
Fuelllng, Torn 122
Fujikawa. Sim 145
Fuller, Charles 154
Fund Raisers 38
Funk. Mark 122
Furnlss, Kelly 154
Furno, Karen Kim 122
Futcher. Anne 122
Gaertner, Renee 154
Galatl, Marcello 154
Gale. Margaret 196
Gallndo, Anna 154
Gallndo, Benito 178
Galino, Marisa 170
Gallagher, Debbie 154
Gallagher, Mary 122
Gallagher, Susan 178
Gotland. Jeffrey 178
Gallemore, Todd 178
Gallina. Peter 178
Gallo. Ronald 192
Galvan. Gregory 154
Gamble. Bradley 178
Gantz. John 178
Gapostione. Daniel 154
Gapastione. Kimberly 17B
Garabedion. Richard 154
Garcia. Jaml 122
Garcia. Mori 154
Garcia. Troy 154
Gardner. Michael 178
Gorman. Carrie 122
Carrett. Jeannette 154
Garrison. Miles 178
Garrison. Paulette 154
Garry, Steven 154
Garvin. Gregory 122
Gaskill, Ronald 178
Gaspari. Colleen 154
Gaston, Brian 122
Gates, Brian 178
Gates, Deanna 122
Gates, Robert 178
Gates. Victoria 122
Gayoos, Anne 201
Gehrlng, Sandro 154
Gelder, Andrea 154
Gekas, Jo Anna 122
Genian, Christopher 122
Gewecke. Ellen 178
Gewecke, Robert 122
Gex. Tony 201
Geyer. John 192
Giali, Jeffrey 154
Glombra, Mike 170
Giammalva. Deana 178
Giammalva. Leo 154
Giammalva. Louis 154
Gibbs, John 178
Gibson, Brent 122
Gibson, Regina 154
Glck, Michael 122
Glese, Richard 122
Gilbert. Janet 154
Giles, Karen 201
Gilliland, Melinda 178
Gillissie, Kenneth 192
Gilmore. Jayma 154
Giordano, Shari 178
Girls League 214
Giroud, Martin 122
Glanzrock. Jeffrey 178
Glaser, Cathy 154
Glass, Ruston 178
Glavlano. Paul 125
Gleason, Philip 125
Glover. Andrew 178
Glover, Andrew 125
Glover. Carol 125
Glynn. Lorie 154
Goddard. Douglas 179
Goodard. Harvey 201
Goddard, Wendy 179
Goins. Bridgette 179
Golden. David 154
Golden. Dan 170
Golden. Dana 179
Goldenberg. Beth 154
Gonzales. Marissa 170
Gonzales. Malinda 192
Gonzalez, Roberto 125
Goodfrlend. Kenneth 154
Goodman, Randall 154
Gordon, Mike 201
Gormly. Steve 179
Gorskl. James 145
Gorskl. Katherine 154
Gould. Dean 154
Goveia, Chris 154
Gowhari. Babok 125
Graham. Michael 179
Grammer, Gary 125
Grant. Randall 179
Grant. Scott 154
Grovalte. Micheal 179
Grow. Michele 125
Gray. Curtis 154
Gray, Michael 154
Gray. Stacy 179
Grayson. David 179
Greathouse, Dawnelle 154
Greoihouse. Marr Lin 125
Greco. Sabrina 479
Green. Michael 179
Green, Mitchell 454
Green, Robert 154
Greene, Diane 479
Greene, Michael 445
Greenstone, Alon 125
Greenwell, Julie 479
Greenwell. Joanna 479
Grlegorian, Randall 479
Griffin, Stephen 154
Griffiths, Shelley 425
Grlme. Edward 425
Grade. Ann 425
Gruben. Paula 479
Grund. James 154
Guerra. Jose 479
Guerra, Maria 154, 179
Guerrette, Terry 425
Guglielmi, John 125
Gugllelmi. Laura 125
Gugllelmo, Ralph 479
Gulmaraes Jr.. Joao-Albe
Gumm. Joanne 204
Gunnell, Julie 154
Gustavsen, Chereen 492
Haas, Christine 454
Haas, Heidi 125
Haaerlein. Steven 154
Hagelganz, Timothy 454
Hageman. Jlll 479
Hahn, Dwilynda 125
Hahn, Jennifer 454
Halgh, Bridget 454
Halgh. Craig 125
Hokklla. Kris 479
Halajian, Alex 154
Hale. Barbara 479
Hale, Lane 199
Hall, Ann 201
HOII, Kathy 454
Hall, Kimber 155
Hall. Leslie 479
Hall. Patrick 425
Hall Jr.. Stephen
Halperin. Rochelle 425
Hamdan, Kamal 470
Hamill, Denise 155
Hammond, Linda 425
Han. Hye Chung 125
Han, Hye Sin 455
Han. Susan 455
Hancock, Deborah 455
Hancock. Teri 155
Hanna. Craig 425
Hannan. Edward 179
Hanrohan, Marena 179
Hansen. Kevin 455
Hansen. Kristen 155
Hansen. Steven 425
Harbicht. Robert 179
Harcllmon. James 179
Harding. Cynthia 455
Harding, Steven 179
Hardy. Cynthia 492
Harlng. Jullann 455
Harker. Jana 425
Harness, Kevin 445
Harper, Thomas 425
Harrington. Gregory 155
Harris. Boyce 201
Harris. Correne 479
Harris, Deborah 125
Harris. Jennifer 425
Harris, Kenneth 445
Harris. Merry 470
Harris, Pamela 425
Harris, Sandra 179
Harrison, Corrie 155
Hart, Douglas 455
Hart. Sylvia 125
Hartman. John 445
Hartwlg, John 479
Hartwlg, Karen 125
Hartwlg. karl 425
Haserot. Janet 155
Hassler. Wayne 425
Hastings, Margaret 425
Hatch. Tamara 425
Hatchet. Christine 479
Hatcher, Susan 155
Hatter, Mary 204
Hauerwaas. Steve 125
Havlll, Gregory 479
Hawkins, Brian 125
Hawkins, Margaret 425
Hayes. Larry 155
Hays, Julie 425
Hays, Shelly 179
Hayward, Maryann 455
Healy. Michael 455
Hearn, Kathleen 125
Heaton, Stephen 470
Heck, Bruce 125
Hedwall. Wayne 470
Hefner. Michael 126
Heldner, Robert 445
Heidsman, Mary 155
Helms. Mary 426
Heltsley, Loydette 470
Henderson. Scott 126
Hendrickson, Mark 480
Hendrickson. Timothy 155
Henrlchsen, Lance 455
Henrlcksen, Carolyn 126
Heredia, Mark 426
Hermans. John 480
Hermans. Tommie 455
Herron, Kimberly 126
Herron, Tawnee 445
Hess, Charles 180
Heuck. Susan 426
Hlbbord, Monty 455
Hidalgo. Cathlin 155
Hier. Mary 180
Higgins, Kelly 492
High, Kathryn 480
High. Pauline 201
High, Peggy 480
Hildebrandt. Janet 455
Hlll, Kelly 180
Hill. Michael 480
Hill. Monica 426
Hill, Sheri 155
Hlll. Susan 126
Hillman, Marie 480
Hlllock, Christopher 180
Hines, Karyn 156
Hlsey. Lisa 456
Hlsey, Melinda 426
Ho, Helen 480
Hoag. William 480
Hoar. Marc 426
Hochner, Eva 426
Hodson. Christoph 180
Hodson. Matthew 156
Hodson. Tracy 126
Hoertig. Scott 156
Hoertig. Robert 480
Hater, Edward 126
Hoffman, Dan 456
Hoffman. John 204
Holder, Patricia 480
Holecek. Rand 126
Holgate. Nancy 456
Holkestacl. Cathy 204
Holland, Glenn 445
Holland, Kenneth 480
Holleman. David 145
Holllngswort. Mark 156
Holmberg. Janette 445
Holmes. Honathan 156
Holmlund. Eric 426
Hoist, Christine 180
Holzhauer, Jeffrey 480
Holzhauer. Hilary 426
Hom. Sylvln 456
Hontos. Kenneth 480
Hooker. Laura 426
Hooker, Meghan 180
Hoover, J. Clark 470
Hoover. Kira 180
Hoover, Kurt 126
Hopkins, Geia 426
Harluchi, Sophie 156
Horn, Richard 180
Horstman. Adam 426
Horia. Raylene 456
Horton, Laura 456
Horton, Laura 480
Horton, Randolph 126
Horton, Scott 156
Horton, Teresa 156
Horton. Thomas 126
Hashi. Manaml 426
Hoshi. Naomi 480
House. Katherine 156
Houston. Jennifer 426
Hovaiter, Stacey 156
Howard, Cindra 426
Howard, Julianne 484
Howard, Kevin 426
Howard, Lorinda 456
Howard, Steven 184
Howard. Timothy 426
Hsu, Brigetta 156
Hsieh, Cheng-Te 492
Hubel. Mark 456
Huerta, Angie 484
Hutton. Sharie 426
Hulett, Phllllp 426
Hull. Ann 426
Hull, James 426
Hull, Melinda 456
Hunt. Jeffery 492
Hunter, Cheri 181
Hunter, Karen 456
Hutchings. Craig 184
Hutchings, Marc 456
Hutchison, Ronald 192
Hutson, Scott 426
Hynek, Donna 156
ller, Lynn 426
Innes, Jalmie 484
lovlne. Christopher 484
Iredale, Lois 196
Jableckl, Kathy 456
Jackson. Dave 470
Jackson, Donna 156
Jackson, Susan 484
Jakeway. James 456
Jalolat. Julia 491
Janclaes, Colleen 156
J0nClG6S, James 445
Janclaes, Maureen 457
Janes, David 426
Janes. Kathleen 184
Jason, Gina 145
Jason. Michael 492
Jaworski. Robert 470
Jefferson. Cori 426
Jemelian, Brian 157
Jemelian, Joni 484
Jenkins, Kent 426
Jenkins, Richard 484
Jenks. Donna 184
Jenney. Leslie 426
Jensen. Cheryl 426
Jensen, Terry 457
Jepson. Carl 470
Jepsen. Kevin 426
Jesse. Kathy 470
Jesus. John 457
Jesus. Sandra 426
Jianni. James 426
Jiaras, Shawnl 126
Johanson, Stephen 157
John, Andrea 181
Johnson, Adeline 499
Johnson. Alan 204
Johnson. David 484
Johnson. Eric 426
Johnson. James 181
Johnson. Janis 128
Johnson, Jon 4184
Johnson. Judith 128
Johnson. Julie 428
Johnson, Karen 428
Johnson. Kim 484
Johnson, Kirk 457
Johnson. Lisa 457
Johnson. Lori 428
Johnson. Lyndon 184
Johnson. Margaret 204
Johnson. Richard 484
Johnston, Ann 428
Johnston, Steve 428
Johnstone. Kaycee 128
Johnstone, William 184
Jones, David 184
Jones, Pallie 128
Jordan. Marshall 481
Jorgensen, Cole 128
Julck, Valerie 457
Julian, Jaimi 184
Junior Civlton 231
Junior Exchange 230
Juv inall. Laurie 128
Kaiser. Karen 157
Kaiser, Sharon 457
Kang, Eun-Hee 484
Kang, Eun-Ju 128
Kaplan, Darryl 481
Karagias, Hafula 457
Kaufmann, Bertram 128
Kaufman. Craig 181
Kaufmann. Karen 182
Kovelaar, Margaret 203
Kay. Pat 498
Kaye. Danae 157
Kaye. Diana 182
Kaye. Jeffrey 182
Keane, James 428
Kearney, Michael 428
Keheley. Kristine 482
Kelley. Leigh 482
Kelley, Margret 157
Kellogg, Mark 145
Kellum, John 457
Kelly, Patrick 445
Kelly, Richard 482
Kelly. Siobhan 482
Kempker. Karen 182
Kennard, Dana 157
Kennedy. Karen 428
Kenney. William 128
Kent, Carol 482
Kenz, Mary 428
Kenz. Susan 157
Kern. David 128
Key Club 230
Khonchalian, Linda 428
Kittleson, Eric 482
Kim. Hyung 457
Killen, Jeffrey 182
Kim. Agnes 492
Kim. Chang 192
4im. Hyo 482
Kim, Se Haan 170
Kim, Yong 445
Kim, Yun Soak 428
Kimball, Gregory 128
Kimball. Stacey 482
Kinael. Melinda 128
Kincheloe. Kathleen 157
King, Carol 192
King. Darla 128
King. John 182
King. Shelley 157
King, Terri 182
Kinikln, John 201
Kinney. Jeffery 182
Klotos, Argira 182
Klrk. Doug 457
Kirkconnell, Josephine 428
Krikendall. Linda 157
Kitchens. Gregory 428
Kladlfko, Laura 157
Klassen, Kathleen 482
Klassen, Kirk 128
Kleven, Ingrid 482
Kline. Colleen 457
Kline, Jeff 445
Kline. Robert 128
Knapp. Mark 428
Knapp, Steven 182
Knefelkamp. Deborah 128
Knight. Susan 429
Knirk. Julie 482
Knox, Kathleen 158
Knueven. Deborah 429
Ko. Eddie 158
Ko. Karen 445
Ko. Soo Chan 492
Kobett. Kenneth 182
Koch, Karl 458
Kocherhans, Laura 182
Kochevar. Susan 429
Kochs, Monika 482
Koerner ll. John 492
Kofford. Bradley 429
Komfollo. John 170
Komota, Steven 182
Koons, Debora 482
Korman. Debbie 158
Kortje, Robyn 158
Kautsautls, Aris 129
Kozak, Robert 429
Kozakar, George 458
Kraft, Leah 458
Kroger, Douglas 158
Krajian. Lorene 182
Kramer, Jeffrey 158
Kranser. Laura 129
Krafovil. Karen 183
Kreinbring. David 170, 183
Kreykes. Michael 158
Kristensen. Kenneth 483
Krogen, Jeffrey 129
Krueger, Todd 183
Krumm. Kathryn 458
Kruse. Kari 458
Kuelper, Russell 158
Kueneman. Jeffrey 429
Kumar. Amit 483
Kummer. Yasmine 129
Kupisiewicz. Julia 183
Kuroki. Bruce 129, 158
Kuron, David 470
La Fon, Merrick 458
La Sance. Julie 458
Larn. Deborah 158
Lama. David 129
Lame, Shahram 170
Lame. Shahrzad 445
Lamb, John 129
Lamb. Tom 483
Lampman, Gail 158
Lamson. Reginald 429
Lanes, Tom 204
Landsperger. Michael 483
Langdale. Bradley 483
Lansford, Eric 445
Lanza. Lisa 468
La Patka, Linda 429
Larew, James 158
Larrazolo, Steven 483
Larson, Norma 129
Larson. Sheila 158
Lastra. James 483
Lastra, Laura 459
Latham. Mary Ann 201
Latimer, Robert 129
Lattiolait. Phillip 429
Lauderdale, Mary 159
Lauderdale. Walter 429
Leatherberry, David 429
Leatherman, Randal 159
Lee, Dong 183
Lee. Jin 429
Lee. John 129
Lee, Stacey 429. 183
Lee. Won-Woo 429
Lehine. Richard 459
Lehman, Diana 159
Lehman. Michelle 129
Lemmon. Sandra 159
Leonard, Daniel 183
Leonard, Nathan 183
Levitt. Keith 129
Levy. Robert 129
Lewis. Gerg 159
Lewis, Mark 159
Lewis. Terri 183
Lichter. Monica 159
Lick. Audrey 159
Lie, Dandy 159
Lie. Julie 129
Lievsay. Donald 159
Ligon. David 159
Lillicrap. David 129
Lim, Wan Jin 170
Limo. Sherri 183
Lin. Janet 183
Lin. Sherry 183
Linden. Mary 183
Linder, Jay 159
Linderman. Shelly 159
Lindesmith. Francine 129
Lindsay, Sherry 183
Lipka. Lyndi 131
Lisnek, David 183
Lister. Laura 131
Litchfield, Nancy 131
Lltvak. Stephanie 159
Litz, Randall 183
Lizarazo. Sairo 130
Llamas, Michael 170
Lloreda. Stephen 145
Lloyd. Gregory 183
Lloyd, Rob 159. 183
Lockard. Christa 159
Locke Jr, Thomas 131
Loeftel, Danielle 183
Loeffel. Eric 159
Lol-cietz. Julie 159
Lokker. Eric 159
Lomasney. Kimberly 131
Long. Linda 131
Long, Rick 183
Long. Valerie 131
Longo. Anno 159
Longo. Michael 131
Lopez. Annel 159. 183
Lopez. Daniel 183
Lopez. Elizabeth 159
Lopez, Gabriel 159
Lopez. Linda 183
Lopez. Robert 192
Lorente. Denise 192
Love. James 131
Lovell. Edward 131
Lovrensky. John 159
Lowell, Andrew 131
Lowell. Jane 183
Lucas. James 159
Lucas. Lisa 159
Lucas, Marianne 183
Lucas, Timothy 183
Lucero. Dan 201
Lucero. Pete 183
Luchetta. Christine 183
Lugo, William 170
Lurres, Mark 145
Lutton, Susan 159
Luzzi, Patrick 145. 183
Lynch. Kevin 183
Lysher. Raymond 159
Maas, Douglas 159
Mac Farlane. Dana 159
Mac Gregor. Robert 183
Mace. Dan 145
Mock, Kathleen 131
Mack. Kathleen 131
Mack. Patrick 202
Mackey. Christopher 159
Maddock. Jeffrey 131
Madenwald. Miles 131
Maher, Maureen 192
Mainwal, Keith 170
Maize. Richard 159
Mojlc Club 220
Make up Club 218-219
Malafronte, Donna 183
Molian, Michael 159
Malianion. Daniel 159
Moljanian. Nancy 131
Mallard. Genniier 159
Maloney. Michael 131
Maloney. Scott 183
Manachuk. AI 202
Mangana. Dena 131
Manlove, Deborah 159
Manlove, Teresa 131
Mann, Kane 131
Manning. Walter 131
Mannschreck. Pamela 183
Mar. Alan 159
Marchant, Pascale 131
Marching Band 242
Morden. Janet 202
Marino. Poul 131
Markoski. Daniel 184
Marner. Angela 184
Marriott. Richard 159
Marshall, John 159
Marshall. Maureen 131
Martin, Dona 159
Martin. Donald 184
Martin, Karin 184
Martin. Timothy 131
Martindale, Winston 131
Martinet, Michelle 185
Mortinet. Victoria 159
Martone, Tina 185
Masanovich, Evelyn 159
Masline, Katherine 185
Mason, Cynthia 131
Massey. Kathi 131
Masten, Christopher 131
Mastranl. Frank 185
Mastroni. John 145
Masud. Mervot 185
Matheny, Bradley 159
Matheny, Chris 145
Matheny, Delight 159
Matheny, Michael 185
Mathews, Jennifer 185
Mathews, Julie 159
Mathews, Scott 159
Mathisen. Rachel 184
Matos. Oscar 170
Matranga. Anthony 159
Matsumoto. Jil 184
Mattecheck, Anne 159
Mattson, Shelby 184
Mauch. Daniel 159
Mauch, Kevin 184
Maurer, Alaine 159
Mavredokis, Joyce 131
Mavredakis, Parise 185
Mayer. Jean 159
Mayer. Lynda 131
Moyer. Douglas 185
Mayer. Renee 169
Mayner. Terry 145
Mazone, Karen 161
Mazza. John 185
Ateer. Michael 161
Bride, Michael 161
Cabe. Kathy 161
Callan. Derek 131
Caman. Christopher 192
Caman, Sandra 131
Cann, Michael 185
Carty. Kimberly 161
Clam. Curtis 161
Cormack. Cecelia 131
Cormick. Colleen 185
Cormick P. Lynne 161
Crea, David 131
Crea, Michael 185
Culloch. Heather 161
Culloch. Karen 131
Dermut. Heather 145
Elwee. Gregg 185
Entire. Jennifer 161
Ginnis. Deidre 161
Gowon. Camille 184
Govern, William 170
Gutfin. Pamela 161
llyer. Jean 197
lntyre. David 161
lntyre. Jeffrey 184
Kelvey. Mary 170
Kendrick, Helen 161
Kenna. Karen 184
Kenna, Nancy 131
Kenzie. Karen 184
Kenzie. Laura 185
Kean. John 185
Laren. Eileen 185
Lean. Francine 131
Lee, Russell 131
Mahan, Paul 161
Masters, Douglas 185
Meen. Catherine 185
Meen. Margaret 131
Millin. Mikel 185
Millan. Susan 131
Nabb. Jeffrey 131
Nutt. Paul 184
Nutt. Scott 161
Quarie, Megan 161
Shane Christopher 161
Shane, Phyllis 197
Mead. Jennifer 184
Mears, John 161
Medley, Jeannie 161
Medlock, Brion 192
Meeker, David 161
Meeks. Derek 184
Meerkreebs, Judith 161
Megard. Patricia 131
Meiers. John 202
Mejia. Denise 184
Melena. Vickie 170
Melisi. John 131
Melkesian. Brent 131
Mellln. George 202
Melton. Jeffrey 185
Melton, Jon 131
Melton, Juli 170
Mena. Jorge 170
Mendoza, Froncisca 161
Merryfield. Sharon 185
Merritt, Dana 131
Metzger. Joslyn 161
Meyers. Kimberly 185
Micciche, Joe 161
Micheil, James 185
Mickle, Paula 161
Migliaccio. Terry 185
Miaalyi, Adriana 185
Mllinovich, Michelle 185
Miller. Cheryl 131
Miller, Craig 184
Miller, F. Thomas 161
Miller, Gretchen 161
Miller. Jeffrey 131
Miller. John 184
Miller, Lisa 132
Miller, Lynn 161
Miller, Martin 184
Miller, Robert 161
Miller. Robin 132
Miller, Sandra 184
Miller, Sonya 185
Miller, steven 132
Miller. Sue 198
Miller. Susan 185
Miller, Teri 185
Minick. LOri 161
Minouei. Evelin 170
Mishora. Dev 132
Mitchell. Charles 170
Mitchell. Lori 161
Mitchell. Merilee 161
Mitchell, Philip 185
Mittner, Barry 161
Mittman. David 185
Mittman. Jeffrey 132
Molinari. Lisa 161
Montemayor. John 185
Montemayor, Joseph 132
Montgomery. Cynthia 185
Montpas. Angela 184
Montpos, Pamela 184
Moon. Gregory 184
Mooneyham, Mark 132
Moore. Brian 132
Moore. Cynthia 161
Moore. David 184
Moore. Jessica 161
Moore. Keith 132
Moore. Leland 161
Moore. Lorena 161
Moore. Vicky 185
Moore, Wendy 132
Moran, Jennifer 132
Morehouse, Kathleen 132
Morejon. Maricela 132
Moreno. Luora 185
Moreno. Linda 145
Morgan, David 170
Morgan, James 170
Morgan, Lorena 170
Morgan, Tom 202
Mariano, Susan 132
Morris. Gilbert 161
Morris. Ron 202
Morris, Wendy 161
Morrow, Ronald 185
Morse. Betsy 161
Morse, Beverly 161
Morse. David 185
Morse. Timothy 132
Marsillo. Joanne 132
Mosco, Michael 161
Mount. Paul 185
Muaddi. Ronda 132
Muaddi. Reema 161
Mueller, Heidi 185
Mueller. Lora 132
Muhlstein, Cecelia 185
Mumford, Julie 161
Mundell. Mary 184
Munoz. Edgord 185
Munoz. Monica 161
Munro. Keith 132
Muntz, Diane 161
Muntz Jr, P, David 132
Murachanian, Deborah 184
Murfett. Edward 161
Murphy. Karen 161
Murphy, Mark 161
Murphy. Neil 184
Muschinske. Jonathon 132
Murset. Bradley 192
Murtagh. Patricia 184
Mutsaers. Susan 132
Myers. Andrew 185
Myers. Gregg 132
Myers, Jeffrey 161
Nader. Cynthia 185
Nadiar, Hossein 185
Nahra. Fred 202
Nakahira, Yoko 161
Noka. Diane 185
Nakamura, Heidy 132
Nakamura. Rosemary 161
Nokatani. Terri 161
Nale. Stacy 161
Naness. Howard 185
Napoli, Michael 161
Narbut. Nicole 132
Narbut. Paul 161
Nash. Lindo 132
Nasir. Mona 161
Natos, Oscar 161
Nevarez. Rachel 161
Neal. Julie 161
Neal, Pamela 132
Nease. David 185
Neander, Paula 161
Neill. Scott 185
Neiman, Eric 145
Nelson, Thomas 145
Neumann. Brad 132
Neumann. Jonathan 184
Nevin. Lynn 184
Neuwirth. Robin 184
Newman. Deborah 161
New Spirit 211
Nguyen. Ngo 184
Nicassio. Robert 132
Nicastro. Craig 185
Nicastro. Lori 132
Nicely. Frances 185
Nicholson. Jamie 132
Nicholson, Nancy 132
Nicolas. Daniel 192
Nicolas, Timothy 132
Nielsen. Mary 185
Nielsen, Michael 161
Nielsen. Therese 185
Nlsley. Tamara 191
Nixon. David 161
Nixon. Jon 132
Nixon, Terri 161
Noble, Bonnie 132
Noble. Joanne 161
Noble, Linda 132
Nocero. Veromica 161
Noda. Robin 185
Noffke. Jami 132
Nolan. Lindo 191
Nolan. William 161
Norberg. Glenn 161
Norcross, David 162
Norris. Kirk 162
Norrish, Kimberlyn 132
North. Christopher 162
Numano. Christy 185
Numano, Mimi 145
Nylander. Cliff 199
O'Brlen. Janice 162
O'Brlen. Jim 203
O'Brien, Kelly 162
O'Brien, Lisa 186
O'Brien, Maureen 132
O'Brien, Timothy 162
O Callaghan, Michael 186
O Dell, Joy,186
O l-tara. Kelly 186
O Keete. Robert 186
O'Laughlin, Michael 162
O'Neil. Gregory 132
Ochoa. Robert 132
O'Connor, Daniel 186
O'Connor, Timothy 132
Oder, Cecelia 162
Oepkes, Roger 187
Officers Jr. 207
Officers Sen. 207
Officers Soph. 207
Okleshen, Jim 202
Olofson, Carl 162
Oleson. Delbert 187
Oliver. Marc 132
Olsen. Christopher 186
Olson. Susan 162
Olympius. Scott 170
Omens, Todd 170
Onderdonk. Richard 202
O Nesky. Kathryn 132
Onodera. Sandra 162
Ordunio, Paula 162
Oreil, David 162
Orlaski. Stanley 132
Orme. Laura 162
Oropeza. John 170
Orozco. David 186
Osgood, Vance 163
Oslecki. Michele 186
Osko. Martha 163
Osteen. Debora 163
Oster. Mark 186
Osti, Dave 170
O'Toole, Mary 132. 186
Oughton. Renee 135
Oventile, Robert 135
Owen, Deborah 163
Owen, Pamela 186
Owen. Randall 135
Oxenham. Gabrielle 163
Ozick. Stewart 135
Pace, Kimberly 186
Pachano. Alexander 186
Pachano. Mario 135
Pachano. Fabrizio 135
Packey. Laura 163
Paisley. Alison 163
Pajares. Craig 145
Palma. Rigoberto 186
Palmer. Kimberly 135
Palmeter. Lori 163
Papa. John 163
Papararo. Denise 163
Papay. Gregory 163
Pape. Kara 135
Popp. Geoffrey 186
Pappalardo. Monique 186
Pappas. Anastasia 135
Pappas. Christina 186
Pappas. Peter 186
Park. Charlie 186
Park, Jennie 163
Park. Meejin 170
Parker. David 186
Parker. Diane 163
Parker, James 163
Parker, Jeffery 186
Parker, Laura 186
Parker. Monique 135
Parker. Sheryl 202
Parker, Traci 186
Parking Lot 20
Parrino. Croig 186
rry- John 202
rry. Todd 163
rtridge. Edward 163
stula Kimberly 186
squalone Cory 135
squalone Sheri 186
sslng Period 46
ssmore Ronald 135
trick Kennett 186
tten Richard 163
ttersan John 163
tterson Kristen 163
ttersan Robert 145
ul Mathew 135
ul Randall 186
ul Todd 186
ulson Patricia 135
uro Wllllam 135
wley Timothy 186
yne Mordle 163
yne Marlene 163
yne Tom 194
arsall Barbara 135
arsall Nancy 186
arson Eric 135
arson Susan 186
droni Dana 186
llegrino Donald 186
lletier Donald 163
ndo Mathew 163
ndo Michael 186
ndo Susan 135
nharlow Kathy 163
nney Laura 163
nnington Jeffrey 170
nny Douglas 145
nny Gerald 202
p Band 245
p Squad 234
rez Claudia 163
rez Mark 135
rltore Fred 202
rkrns Brett 135
rklns Jennifer 186
rkavich Mark 135
fone John 135
rry Donald 170
rry Mark 186
rry Robert 163
rry William 163
rsson Linda 186
rugino Danny 163
ters Charles 202
ters Corinne 135
ters Dianne 163
ters Patti 202
ters Thomas 163
tersen Cynthia 163
tersen Katherine 163
terson John 186
terson Kelley 135
terson Sandra 163
terson Sharon 163
eterson Todd 186
terson Teresa 135
terson Valerie 163
traccoro Frank 202
tri John 186
tterson Cheryl 170
tterson Ray 203
au Amy 135
lllpp Ingrid 186
illips Katheryn 135
illlps Patrick 186
illlps Teresa 186
oto Production 227
canzo Nicholas 163
ccari John 186
terson Sally 135
llir Anna 170
lllen Robert 170
ink Alicia 186
ink Teresa 163
lnkel John 170
inson Lisa 163
inson Lori 135
inter Eric 135
inter. Marla 163
Isano. Doreen 163
lszkiewlcz. Susan 163
ithey. Edward 163
ltts, William 135
lessner, Janice 163
lumer, Jeffrey 186
lyler, Hilda 202
odres, Christopher 135
oloy, Bruce 202
alitka, Donald 186
ollock, Lisa 186
olo, Robin 135
orrata, Kim 163
orter. Douglas 163
orter. John 186
orter. Scott 135
osen. Thomas 135
osey, Anna 186
owell, Sherri 135
'owell, Teresa 186
'aw Wow 223
remi, Sheela 135
rry: Susan 163
: f V . 163
Pritchard, Jim 135
Pritchard, Marcus 186
Pritchard, Victoria 163
Prock, Karri 135
Prock. Sherri 135
Proctor, Lesley 186
Proctor. Randall 163
Prosper. Robert 163
Prozeller. Diane 145
Pruitt. Michele 186
Purdy. Stephanie 145
Purmer, Christopher 170
Purmer, Stacy 186
Purnell, Kjell 135
Quakklestyn, Richard 145
Quinn, Catherine 164
Quintana. Joseph 164
Quiring. David 186
Radio Club 225
Rall, Edith 164
Raidy, Linda 164
Rainwater. Sally 186
Rake, Lorie 164
Ralley Court 20
Ramirez, Christine 164
Ramirez, Henry 164
Ramirez, Martha 145
Ramsey, William 186
Randle. Steven 135
Ransom, Nancy 186
Rasmussen, Glenna 202
Rasmussen, Jon 186
Rosnlk. Michelle 135
Raymond. Randall 135
Raymond. Sheryl 188
Redelrer. Roberta 135
Reed, Jeffrey 135
Reed, Jonathan 188
Reehorst, Susan 136
Reeley, Jennifer 188
Reggie. Richard 136
Reichenfela, Curtis 164
Reid, Janis 164
Reid, Patricia 170
Reilly, Diane 170
Reinhardt. Janoyln 136
Relnig. Danial 170
Rembecky, Steven 188
Reuter, Andrea 164
Reyes, Maria 188
Rhine, Jeffery 164
Ribbons. Karen 136
Rice, Layne 202
Richards. Gloria 188
Richardson, Dawn 188
Richardson, Melissa 136
Richer. Deborah 189
Richter, Dan 189
Richter, Gregory 136
Richter, Jane 164
Richter, Mark 136
Ricketts. Belinda 189
Riecken. Rebecca 145
Riensche, Jeanette 189
Rigali, Yvonne 164
Riley. Kenneth 145
Ritter, Anne 164
Rlzzi, Caterina 136
Rizzl, Carrie 188
Rlzzi, Lisa 136
Roach, Francine 136
Road Show 219
Roberts, Danny 164
Robinson. Colleen 188
Robinson. Vallie 203
Rockenbach, Sheila 164
Rocks, Llsa 136
Rodgers, Bryan 164
Rodgers. Carla 188
Rodrigues, Maya 136
Roe. Helen 196
Roeters. Laurie 136
Rogalla. Michelle 170
Rogers, Julie 136
Roman, LaRae 136
Roman. Roger 136
Roma. Thomas 188
Roncelll, Janna 136
Roncelli, Jill 136
Ronga, Kelly 188
Ronga. Lisa 164
Ronga, Michele 136
Rook, Roger 136
Roos, Deverie 136
Root, Tim 164
Roper, David 188
Roper, Deborah 136
Rosansky, Robin 136
Rouser, Catherine 164
Roux, Albert 136
Row, David 189
Row, Grace 136
Rowe, David 164
Rowe, Steve 203
Roy, Paul 189
Roy, Thomas 136
Rudder, Renee 170
Rudisill. Kevin 136
Ruff, Randall 189
Rulon, Charles 145
Rumbles, Barry 194
Rumin, Ronald 164
Runngls, Phillip 189
Runser, Robin 136
Rush, Lisa 136
Russell, Corinne 137
Russell, James 164
Russell, John 164
Russell, Karen 164
Russo. Teressa 137
Russo, Michelle 164
Rute, Jennifer 137
Rutherford. Mark 137
Rutledge. Suzette 164
Ryan, Frederick 164
Ryan, John 164
Ryan. Mary 145
Ryan, Robert 137
Ryan, Thomas 188
Rydbeck, James 188
Saddoris, Elaine 197
Saftler, Pamela 164
Salazar, Walter 188
Sale, Andrew 164
Salerno. Teresa 170
Salida. Robert 188
Salter, Dick 203
Sampson. Karen 137
Samuels. Mark 188
Sanasarion, Dro 137
Sanasarian, Julia 188
Sanchez, Ben 145
Sanchez, Margarita 203
Sandbam, Julie 137
Sands, Bryan 164
Sanladerer, Kristin 164
Santo, Alan 164
Sanzo, Staven 188
Sargent. Rodney 137
Sarklsian. Mark 137
Sattler, Teresa 145
Saunders. Matthew 145
Saunders, Michael 137
Saunders. Susan 137
Savage. Lloyd 203
Savely, David 164
Sawyer, Joanne 189
Saxon, Michael 137
Sayegh. Sandra 137
Sayers, Ron 137
Scalise. Louis 189
Schabow, Robin 164
Schabaw. Thomas 137
Schack, Christopher 145
Schaffer. Mary 137
Schaeffer, Lori 164
Schenck, Dwain 164
Scnieldge. John 189
Schieldge. Mark 137
Schifferdoker, Robin 145
Schilling, Lisa 189
Schilz, Larry 188
Schirmer, James 164
Schlichting. A, Mark 164
Schmidt, Debra 188
Schmidt, Jennifer 164
Schmitt, Anne 188
Schmitt, Frederic 137
Schneider. Dwout 188
Schoeman, Kimberly 164
Schoenholtz. De Lynn 164
School Board 195
Schouten, Donald 137
Schouten, Stuart 188
Schrieckengos, Gerald 188
Schreiner, Paul 137
Schroeder, Jeffrey 164
Schroeder, Tanya 164
Schulte, Mary Kay 137
Schultz, James 188
Schultz, Nancy 164
Schultz, Susan 137
Schumacher, James 137
Schumacher, Tracy 137
Schumacher, Victoria 137
Schuster, Bruce 164
Schuster. Philip 137
Schwab. Fred 203
Schweiner, Susan 170
Schwlebert. William 137
Schwind. Philip 189
Sciarabba, Michelle 137
Scimeca, Peter 192
Scimeca, Rosemary 145
Sclafani, John 189
Scott, Linda 164
Scott, Michael 164
Seine, Jennifer 165
Seine, Stephen 188
Sekanovich, Andre 145
Sekanovich, Tom 145
Selling. Sheri 165
Senior MGN 232
Senneff, Valerie 138
Seror, Joe 188
Serrano, Ricardo 192
Serven, Karen 138
Serven, Ronald 188
Service, Kimberly 165
Severns, Brenda 188
Sessions. Doreen 138
Sessions. Theresa 188
Sewell, Roger 188
Sewell, Shari 165
Shabtay, llanit 188
Shallahamer. Craig 165
Sharp, John 165
Shaw, Karen 138
Sheldon, Robert 170
Sheldon. Shannon 189
Shepard. Tracy 189
Shiah, Susie 189
Shipley, Jodie 189
Shipman, Julie 188
Shipman, William 170
Shipshee, Richard 138
Shmagin. Carolyn 138
Short. Susan 165
Shurtleft, Meg 165
Shurtleff, David 138
Shuster. Gail 165
Sibson, Daniel 188
Siefke. Adam 165
Siemon, Troy 170
Silver, Steven 138
Silverstein, Sandy 203
Simone, Guy 188
Simons, Cathy 138
Sims, Joseph 188
Sinclair. Pamela 188
Sinclair, Thomas 166
Singer, Theresa 188
Singman, Mary 145
Siry. Tammie 188
Sivas, Susan 138
Skahill, Tom 166
Skomsvold, Selena 166
Skomsvold, Shannon 166
Skultin. Elliott 189
Slater, Donald 138
Slender, Celeste 138
Slender, Stacy 166
Small, David 138
Small, George 138
Small, Glenn 138
Smalley. Gary 138
Smiglesbi, Irene 196
Smigelski, Peter 189
Smissen. Steven 170
Smith, Bradford 189
Smith, Carolyn 138
Smith, David 166
Smith, Deanna 166
Smith. Deborah 189
Smith, Doug 203
Smith, Eric 188
Smith. Gregory 166
Smith, Gregory 188
Smith, Jeffrey 192
Smith, John 145
Smith, Laura 166
Smith, Linda 138
Smith, Rebecca -38
Smith, Susan 188
Smith, Tracy 166
Snapper. Bruce 203
Snyder, John 166
Soash, James 138
Soccer Boy J.V, 92
Soccer Boy Vars 90
Soccer Girls 95
Saldwedez, Diane 203
Solomon. Lawrence 138
Solomon, Richard 188
Sommers, Scott 188
Sommerville, Denise 188
Son, Jang 138
Son. Larren 138
San. Steve 188
Song. David 166
Song. Dong 166
Song, Kyong 166
Song, Seung 189
Sonu, Charles 138
Sonu, Franklin 189
Saper. Jeffrey 166
Sorci, Donna 189
Sorensen, John 166
Sorensen, Renee 138
Sorensen, Roger 138
Spain. Jim 166
Sparks. Lori 166
Sparling, Chrysa 189
Spata. John 192
Speck, Christian 166
'festoni Dlvnnv 163 Rose, oovio 164 softener, Robert 165 speck. Doug 203
fasten- Linde 199 Ross. Caroline 164 sourro. Joseph 137 sporty, Jacquelin isa
TBSTOR- MNIRUG' 456 Ross, Ernest 199 Searfoss. Matthew 165 Sperry, Margaret 138
'f?5Y00f FTSUVICK 135 Ross, Justin 164 Searls. Deborah 165 Spekcler, Sanderson 135
'UCB' '-95"9 493 Ross, Lynn 164 Seberry. Tuula 165 Spitta, Francis 138
WCB- PQRRY 163 Ross. Michael 164 Secretaries 189 Sponsors 246
UCB' Wllllom 156 Ross, Sandra 164 Sederberg. James 165 sports 611
'flmollchr CIOTC 202 Ross, Susan 136 Seecof, Mark 145 Sprague, Kenneth 145
'rlncesses 236-337 Rossi Joseph 164 Seibel, Susan 189 Spock, Linda 138
'ff0C'C- GI900 493 Rossi Karen 145 Seidner, Steven 189 Spuck, Lisa 192
'flfldlef Michelle 150 Rossi. Laurel 188 Seidner, Todd 165 Srbinovich, Peter 135
Stadler. David 166
Stoebler, Renote 138
Stalker, Luzmaria 188
Stalker, Randy 188
Stalker, Tammy 138
Stalzer. Joseph 188
Stanford, Michael 188
Stanley, Leslie 166.
Stapleton, George 203
Starol, Layne 203
Stovros, Samuel 145
Steadman, Colleen 166
Steele, Joan 188
Steele, Larry 192
Steffanus, Susan 166
Steg, Amy 188
Stehsel, Craig 166
Steimle, Walter 166
Steinberger, Timothy 138
Stenning, Jan 138
Stephen, Sharon 166
Stephens, Dan 189
Stephens, Joy 138
Stephens, Mark 166
Stephenson, John 138
Stevens, Traci 189
Stevenson, Edward 189
Stewart, David 170
Stewart, Janet 189
Stewart. Margery 138
Stillwagon, Jeffrey 190
Stinner, Jr. Robert 138
Stitt, Jeanette 138
Stoddard, Mary 166
Stoke. Suzanne 138
Stolteben. Carri 190
Stone, David 190
Stone. Jacauelin 167
Stone, Robert 170
Stone, Stephanie 167
Stoner, Bernadette 203
Stoner, Catherine 167
Storrs. Christine 138
Stothers, Melinda 167
Straghalis, Nadia 167
Street Il, Ronald 138
Stringer, Hilary 190
Strobel. Christopher 138
Strombotne. Terri 167
Strong. John 138
Strap, Debbie 190
Strople, Matthew 190
Stryker, David 138
Stubblefield, James 167
Student Life 8
Stumpf, Karen 167
Stute, Glen 145
Suess. William 138
Suggs, Brion 190
Suid. Nijmah 167
Sullivan, Noreen 190
Sullivan. Michael 138
Sullivan, Suzette 170
Summers, Paula 167
Summers, Robert 192
Sundstrom, Fred 203
Suroni, Zulfikara 167
Surdo, Gina 167
Sutter, Linda 190
Sutter. Lisa 141
Swanson, Richard 167
Sweeney, William 190
Sweet, Esty 192
Sweet, Jeffrey 190
Swenson. Eric 141
Swenson, Karen 167
Sziloge, Thomas 141
Tagliamonte, Vincent 170
Taibi. Anthony 141
Talberf, Catherine 190
Talley, Frank 145
Tan, Lisa 167
Tamburrino, Leanna 141
Tan, Raymond 167
Tanefski, James 141
Tannahill, Susan 141
Tanacsos, Elisabeth 141
Tarazi, Theodore 167
Tarkanian, William 190
Tasker, John 167
Tasker. Tracy 167
Tous, David 141
Taylor James 141
Taylor, Katherine 190
Taylor, Michael 190
Taylor. Patricia 141
Taylor. Susan 167
Taylor, Theodore 141
Taylor Tracy 145
Teague, De Anna 167
Tedescoi Priscilla 203
Temple, John 167
Tempiin, Mark 141
Tennis Boys 80
Tennis Girls 78
Teran. Josefina 141
Terberg. Kathleen 141
Terlip, Elizabeth 141
Terlip, Nicolas 170
Thorp, Mitchell 141
Thorp, Tonya 167
Thesing, Michael 190
Thibon, Scott 190
Thiele, Shari 167
Thlnger, Patti 203
Thomas, David 141
Thomas, Gregory 167
Thomas, Richard 192
Thomas, Roger 141
Thomason, Sally 141
Thompson, John 190
Thompson, Tracy 141
Thomson. James 141
Thomson. John 196
Thongthirai, Arreesump 190
Thongthiraj, Saogunya 141
Thorn. Mark 167
Thornton. Denise 141
Thornton Ill, Thomas 190
Tlberg. Dale 167
Tieche. Maria 190
Tilbury, Allison 190
Tinsley, Julie 141
Tippy, Michael 141
Tirapelle, George 190
Tisdial, Polly 141
Tjaden, Duane 190
Tobin. Eileen 141
Tockgo, Julie 190
Tockgo, Susan 141
Toile, William 167
Tarnovich, Natalie 167
Torcaso, Mary 141
Torcaso, Elizabeth 141
Tora Jr., Fernando 141
Toro, John 170
Toro, Maria 190
Tormey, Richard 141
Torrence, Patricia 168
Torres. Catherine 168
Torres, Donald 141
Tartell, Susan 168
Totten. Susan 168
Tourteilotte. Randy 168
Towner. Mark 168
Towns, Mindy 190
Trrgonis, Alex 190
Trigonis, Dean 141
Trillo, Sal 203
Strisler, Stephen 168
Trocki, Christina 141
Trotter. Tammy 190
Tsai, Che 168
Tschanz, Barry Ann 141
Tsern. Gayle 168
Tsui, John 168
Tsui, Joseph 141
Tuck. Denise 168
Tuck, Scott 190
Tudor, Zorkita 141
Turner, Deborah 168
Tussy, Alan 203
Tustin, Deborah 141
Tweedy, Phillip 190
Twemlow, Brent 192
Tyler, Erika 141
Tyrrell, Robert 190
Tyson, Jeffrey 190
Tzay, Bobby 168
Ulmer. Jeanne 203
Upp, Michelle 168
Vagenas. John 190
Vagenas. Peter 141
Valentine, Paula 168
Valenzuela, Mary 190
Valenzuela, Ricardo 190
Volare, Valari 190
Vanderveer, Suzanne 168
Van Debrooke, Joseph 190
Von Debrooke, Julie 141
Vandenoever, Christine 141
Van Dusen, Jeanine 141
Van Kirk, Karen 168
Van Oss, Jonathon 168
Van Wickle, Shorry 168
Vance, Catherine 190
Vande Wege, Jeffrey 141
Vanderwindt, Roger 190
Vonlondingha, Gail 141
Varhoe, Melanie 168
Varsity Club 214 ,
Vasari. Josephine 141
Vaughn, Bradley 190
Vaughn, John 142
Veikins. Peter 142
Velazauez, Elizabeth 190
Velazauez, Estela 168
Velazauez, Gonzalo 142
Venema, Steven 190
Verga. Neal 145
Verhovek, Katherine 142
Vernolo. Nick 190
Vernolo. Roseann 142
Vetter, Mark 203
Viksten, Jennifer 168
Villasenor. Lucio 142
Vincinelli, Lori 190
Vis, Bernard 142
Vis, Elisabeth 190
Vogel, Allen 190
Volleyball Boys 76
Volleyball Girls 78
Volmer, Stephanie 168
Von Bargen, Jay 142
Voznick, Jean 203
Voznick. Steven 142
Waddel. Lee 168
Waddleton, John 168
Wogmon, Lewis 190
Wagner. James 190
Wagner, Susan 142
Wagner. Traci 142
Wainscott. Susan 168
Wais. Michael 168
Waken, Lisa 168
Waken, Lauri 190
Waken, Valerie 190
Waldie, Laura 168
Walden, Ronald 142
Waldschmidt. James 142
Walker, Gregg 142
Walker, Kathleen 142
Walker, Michael 143
Walker, Susan 168
Wallen, Kimmell 143
Walsh, Kimberly 143
Wang, Chao 168
Ward. James 168
Ward. John 203
Ward, Kristin 190
Ward, Matthew 190
Ward. Sally 190
Warren, Ron 190
Warren, William 143
Washburn, Scott 143
Watrous, Eileen 143
Watrous, Robert 190
Watson Jr.. Richard 143
Watterworth, Pamela 191
Watts, Eric 168
Watts, Jeffrey 168
Watts, Sharon 143
Webb, Annette 143
Webb, Kelly roi
Weber, Joyce 143
Weber, Marie 168
Weckerle, James 191
Weikel, Jeffery 143
Weikel, Lawrence 168
Weller, Andrew 168
Weller, Jake 203
Weinberger, Paul 203
Weir, Paul 143
Weisenfelder, Andrew 191
Weisenfelder, Joseph 143
Weitkomp. Maria 168
Welch, Kimberly 168
Welch, Valerie 168
Wells. Charles 191
Wells, Daniel 143
Wells, Lisa 191
Wells, Michael 144
Wells. Phillip 168
Wells, Steven 145
Wells, Wendy 191
Welte, Karen 168
Welte, Timothy 144
Wendt, Shari 168
Werbelow. Jeffrey 144
Werderman, Kurt 144
Westerlind, Eric 144
Westerllnd, Karen 170
Westfall, Alexander 191
Whaley, Shari 191
Wheeler. Richard 192
Whelchel. Cheryl 168
Whipple, Stephanie 191
White. Barry 203
White, David 168
White, Dayna 191
White, Debra 191
White, Kenneth 144
White, Robert 203
Whiteley, Steven 192
Whitehill, Pamela 168
Whiteley, Kenneth 168
Wick, Robert 203
Widaman, James 191
Widlund. Marie 168
Widrig, Consfanza 144
Wieclawek, Laura 191
Wiggins, Randy 144
Wiggins, Tina 168
Wijesiriward, Ravindra 170
Wiker, Diane 168
Wilbert. Wendy 168
Wilbur, Elizabeth 191
Wilcher, Hugh 191
Wild, Maudena 144
Willett, Joanne 198
Willett. Michelle 144
Willett. Steven 191
Williams. Brian 144
Williams, David 192
Wllliarns. David 144
Williams, Kimball 168
Williams. Rafe 145
Williams, Wendy 144
Willis, John 168
Willis, Kristen '
Willis, Kurt 192
Willis, Richard 191
Willmon, Vern 203
Wills, James 191
Wills, John 144
Wilson. Carol 191
Wilson, Darllnda 144
Wilson, Dave 168
Wilson, Deborah 191
Wilson, Robert 168
Wilson, Scott 144
Wilson, Sheryl 144
Wilson, Tina 191
Wing, Christopher 144
Wing, Matthew 191
Winierburn, Luara 168
Wohltord, Wendv 191
Wollschlager. Lellani 191
Wong, Maria 144
Wood, Gina 168
Woods, Blll 203
Woods. Raymond 191
Woodyord, Brian 191
Wooll, John 144
Woolsey, C, Kent 191
Woolsey, Jeffrey 144
Wright. Brian 168
wright, Donn 101
Wu, Peter 144
Wu. Tony 191
Wyatt, Russell 191
Wybenga, Nicole 168
Wygal. Carla 191
Yocka. Susan 144
Yang, Corinne 192
Yang, YenChang 144
Yasmine, Michel 192
Veokel. Scott 168
Vim, Dong 144
Yochem, Kristin 144
Voon, ll-Jin 168
Youell, Susan 144
Youmans, Laurie 144
Young, Gregory 170
Young, Teri 170
Voung, William 144
Zabel, Marlin 203
Zack. Diane 168
Zovalo, Arnold 145
Zavala. Kenneth 192
Zavitz, Deidre 168
Zecher, Lisa 168
Zeldin, Brlan 168
Zerizola, Angela 191
Zeutzius, William 168
Ziegler. Gregory 168
Ziembo, Gregory 144
Zinn, Troy 191
Zinn, Wade 168
Zirbel, David 168
Zive, Marianne 168
Zonni, Angela 168
Zolferino, Teresa 144
Zsoter, Andrea 144
Zucker, Wayne 145
Zum Brunnen. Melanie 144
Zuniga. Christian 168
Zweig, Todd 191
Zwiebel, Dirk 191
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Suggestions in the Arcadia High School - Arcadian Yearbook (Arcadia, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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