Central High School - Centralian Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 286
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1988 volume:
"We must always have old memories and young hopes. "
kL,., , :fig ,
Table of Contents
Opening .......... ........ 2
Sports ......... ....... 1 8
Student Life ...... ....... 6 2
Organizations ....... 94
Classes ........ . 146
Academics ...... ......... 2 09
Faculty ........... ......... 2 38
Closing ........... ......... 2 44
Advertising ........ ......... 2 52
Index .......... ......... 2 66
Central High School
4525 North Central Ave.
Phoenix, Arizona 85012
Table of Contents I
QLD MEMORIES .
UJe will olwous hove them. LUe grow from
them, lough ot them, ond cru from them.
LUhether good or bod, these memories ore
whot fill our post ond shope our future. Theu
moke us whot we ore.
There ore speciol moments within eoch of
us thot connot be erosed. UJhether through
time or triol, we will I-seep them in our minds
ond in our heorts. Eoch momemt is o leorning
experience. llle encounter them everu dou.
but the moment thot is forgotten in the mind,
won't be forgotten in the heort.
Lllhotever our Future mou hold, we will
corru the memories of one onother, within our-
selves, nurturing them until oll thot remoins is
the good. These times will become the old
Opposite page: Top left- Students' satirize Mr. Silcox's aspirations for Central
High. Top right- Erin O'NeiI and Erica O'NeiI. Bottom- PJ. Dean. This page: Top
left- Marlena Mecham. Top right- Hllison Shifh Hlison Green. Lower left- Stu-
dents find a convenient spot to socialize during lunch. lower right- Dawn over
the football field.
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Opposite page: Top- Linsey Quinby, Colleen Grass. Bottom left- Jen-
nifer Berry. Bottom right- Quad activities. This page: Top- From the
1977 Centralian. Bottom- DECB students.
This page: Top left- Mr. D. Previn Carr, Greg Ming, Eric Sparrow, Hshantis Payne. Top
right- Gary Hughes. Bottom- Senior class. Opposite page: Top left- Jennifer Rutherford,
.lean Dickinson, Jill Herbert, Gllen Miller. Bottom- H freshman victory.
I'-ictivities ore whot unites
the school. Hlthough mono
seniors evoluote their octivi-
ties os to how they will look
on their college opplicotions,
there is much more to these
octivities thon whot con be
listed in ten lines or less.
Through porticipotion in vori-
ous octivities, Qou become
port of the school - not just
o worm body on compus, but
o piece of o much lorger puz-
zle we coll "Centrol High."
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Opposite page: Ms. Dominique Bernardo, Ms. Susan Corrigan, Ms.
lluth Heunoso. Bottom left- Freshman football team. Bottom right-
Steve Canterbury, Ms. Minnie McFaul. This page: Top right- Marc
Surrarer, Jody Dunham. Ilottom - From the 1965 Centralian
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g i J,
Centrol is 30 ueors old. It hos exponded
ond hos gone through numerous chonges. Like
uou, it hos grown to be bigger ond better. It hos
monu memories, which should never be forgot-
ten. lllithout these memories, Centrol mou not
hove developed to whot it is now. You ore the
ones who help build Centrol, ond uou ore the
ones who creote the memorie'
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Opposite page: Top left- Mirna Moreno, Elda Moreno, Haren Maxwell, Carla Maxwell, Galadriel Denniston, Tra-
cie lfalinowski. Top right- Two students entertain in the quad during lunch. Bottom left- Students waiting for the
Camelback bus. This page: Top left- Faculty-Student volleyball game. Top right- lane Short and Yong Cha. Bot-
tom right- Theresa De Benedetti Mr. Marty Martinez, Jenny Smith. Bottom Center- Sandy Theodoropoulos and
Opening I 1
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Opposite page: Top- From the 1961 Centralian. Bot
tom- Hlex Mada. This page: Top left- Cross-Country
runners. Top right- Nick Bumb. flottom- Hngela
Hdame, Katherine Coope.
This page: Top left- flachel Gates. Top right- Hex Har-
mon. Center left- Ms. Clara '7Juck" Dyer. Center right-
Hmy Jacober, Sophia flicart. Bottom right- Ionna
Miller, Jennifer liozar. Opposite page: Top left- Cam-
elback students and Brian Foutz. Top right- Todd
Giles. Center left- Hllen Jackson, Tim Montgomery,
Ste ve Hcedo, Terry Jones, nshantis Payne, Eric Spar-
row. Hbove- The winner of the teddy bear contest.
Bottom left- The tranquility over Central has yet to be
broken in the early dawn hours.
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llJe must look oheod.
LUith plons ond with clreoms,
there is hope: the S-'oung
Hope of tomorrow. LUe ore
f-i post, o future. H grodu-
ote. H look bock ot whot
we've done, ond o look into
whot we ore going to do. This
Thirtieth f-inniversclgi book will
toke o look ot Old Memories
. . . Young Hopes . . . H look.
I 6 Opening
Opposite page: Top left- The 7987-88 flag line. Top right-
From 1969 Centralian. Bottom- Football crowd. This page:
Top left- Latasha Dennis, Shirley Noyd. Top right- Dennis
Uloocls. Bottom left- 1988 Bobcat. Bottom right- 7968 Bob-
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"This is no time for ease ond comfort. It is the time to dare and endure.
Sir lllinston Churchill
Baseball, Varsity .............
Baseball, JVfFrosh .............. ......
Basketball, Boys' Varsity ....... ......
Basketball, Boys' JVfFrosh ........ ......
Basketball, Girls' VarsityfJV
Cross Country ........................ ......
Football, Varsity ........
Football, JVfFrosh ......
Softball, Varsity .........
Softball, JVfFrosh ......
Tennis, Boys' ....
Tennis, Girls' .....
Track, Boys' .........
Track, Girls' ...............
Volleyball, Varsity .........
Volleyball, JVfFrosh ......
Sports I 9
his yearys Varsity Football
team had a rough year.
Head Coach, Mr. George
Endres, who has been Cen-
tral's Varsity Football
coach for the last eight seasons, blames
the bad season on a "down cycle".
"Central has been on this down cy-
cle for a couple of years,', says Coach
Endres, "it will pick up!',
All the players, this year had good
attitudes. Their preparation was out-
standing. Part of the preparation was
seventh hour weight training. Players are
aware that football is a twelve-month
sport. They have constant weight and
workout programs. "There is no off sea-
son in football!" emphasized Coach
The team captains were Garrett
Karstens and Jesus Saucido. One of their
main responsibilities was keeping the
team spirit high. Spirit was at its peak
when Central won its biggest game,
Homecoming! This was a superb confi-
dence builder for the team.
"To me, football is the finest experi-
ence a young man can have. As long as
the player strives to be the best he can
be, no matter win, lose or draw, then
football has been a valuable benefit to
the athlete," concluded Coach Endres.
1 Win 9 losses
7 Saguaro 36
0 Browne 40
0 Arcadia 13
7 Maryvale 30
10 Chaparral 19
0 Camelback 32
0 Alhambra 26
22 Kofa 24
24 Carl Hayden 7
34 Coronado 0
Fred Hawkins bursts through Saguaro's de-
fense with help from a leading block by
20 Varsity Football
Spirit motivates team to victory
Armando M urrillo proceeds to drag one of Saguaro's running backs down to the ground.
VARSITY FOOTBALL - Top row: Noah Rosen, Josh Lutzker, Mike Stetson, Stefan Perich, Scott Siegrest, Garrett Karstens, Rex Harmon, Sonny Bri-
sett, Eric Miles. Second ro W: Bob Perich, Chris Korh onen, Dennis Woods, Steve Rosen ba um, Jesus Sa uceda, Steve Swindle, hon y Carr, Brent Danner,
Shannon Lawson. Third row: Ray Armenta, Jon Gurule, David Denham, Aimee Anthony, Coach Bob Wise, Coach Ralph Conley, oach George Endres,
Robbie Price, Steve Acedo, Tim Montgomery. Fourth row: Edward Blackwell, Fred Hawkins, Jesse Ruiz, Scott Loe, Frank Bayless, Ashan tis Payne,
Steve Bustillo. Bottom row: Armando M urrillo, Roy Padilla, Keith Jefferies, Gary Roberson, Eric Sparrow, Alex Mada.
Quarterback Frank Bayless hands the ball off to Sonny Brisette Who, with the
help of a few key blocks, heads for a first down.
Josh Lutzker prepares to boot the football deep into Saguaro territory.
Varsity Football 27
Top- The offensive team breaks after a huddle. They went on to sue
cessfully complete a first down.
Josh Lutzker shows perfect form after a perfect kick!
Sonny Brissette makes a valiant effort to stay on his feet.
22 Varsity Football
In W60, a Central running back shows his winning ability by
breaking a tackle and going on to score.
Sonny Brissette looks anxiously upfield to find an open
hole. He Went on to gain I5 yards.
Mike Stetson growls as he stops his Saguaro opponent
cold, preventing him from getting a first down.
f 1 A-hy
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g Junior VarsityfFreshman Football Y
C C he Junior Varsity
after working out
some beginning problemsf' said coach
Mike Cade. Coach Cade said, "The team
was capable of winning when they
reached a level of competition." The
team began with inexperienced players
and late signups. They showed great
improvement, and a Hgood offensive side
of the ball."
Coach Cade commented that the
following players were the team leaders:
Andre Warrick, linebacker, Kevin Wil-
liams, running backg Nick Houston, cen-
terg and Matt Navarrez, defensive end.
Kevin Williams was the team's most out-
standing player, and showed "natural
ability," according to Coach Cade.
Next season the JV team will be
even better, using new ideas, tactics, and
Da vid Goldberg throws the ball to one of his
teammates, while Chaparral attempts to inter-
cept the pass.
1 Win 7 loses
Team shows a spirit of winning
O Trevor Browne 59 A, gh ,Q wiv.
O Arcadia 39 i i 27 Maryvale 40 ,X S
19 Chaparral 27 g of 3 js Q kb.,
7 Camelback 20 N S "i" "
10 Alhambra 29 5 , if , My
0 Saguaro 51 - 4 K E 5 Q ff i
1 Car1Hayden 0 ' 2 f 7 s R " li
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QL V2 Football - First row: Jason Torrence, , T , ..,, , P is
Clinton Byers, Hector Buenrostro, Jimmy f, N. it c iff
Hamilton, Mark Vancannon, Kevin Williams. ,,,, Q Q' A
Second row: Shaun Ha ygood, Jerrod Lyman, i 1 ,. it
Morone Delatorre, Ricardo Alonzo, Chris Vil-
legas, Nick Houston, Scott Williams. Third
row: Demetrius McCoWin, John Johnson,
Charles Henderson, Paul Evans, Billy Taylor,
Jesus Paniugua. Top row: Rodney I thier, Brad
Brazil, Ben Berryhill, Jimmy Hamilton, Mike
Walters, Ma tt Na verres, Frank Armen ta.
24 Junior Varsity Football
Frosh team almost breaks even
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL - Top row: Rolando Cocoba, Ra ul Rojas, Andy Casaras, Chris McCabe, Alfon-
so Molina, Pete Kingsley, Anthony Fleming. Second row: Kevin Matthews, Torrion Amil, John Tait,
Jordan Sloan, Sam Urcuyo, Richard Price, Rod Gower. Third row: Ken Lundeman, Brian Decosta,
Marco Rojas, Coach Steve Chavez, Coach Brian Khors, Coach Jack Fox, Ramon Martinez, Cory Rade,
Joe Lowry. Fourth row: Shandy Odell, Travis Andrews, Justin Beahm, Leo Gara y, Steve Valenzuela,
Joe M uldro w, Willie Milsa p. Bottom ro W: Jose G uitierez, Allen Jackson, Gregg Spivey, F ranco Guzman,
Samir Shamsheldin, Pat Swindle. '
he Freshman Football
team surprised many
Central supporters. This
year Coach Steve Chav-
ez said that "The Fresh-
man team has a lot of motivation, but
more motivation is always Welcome be-
cause it can never reach a peak."
This year the strongest point of
the team was defense. The offense suf-
fered a major setback when quarter-
back Trent Johnson suffered an injury
early in the season and could not play
for the remainder of the season.
The team leaders of the season
were Richard Price, linebacker, and
Willy Milsap, defensive end. Coach
Chavez commented "that much of the
team's success wasnlt attributed to the
team leaders, but was attributed to
Coach Chavez feels that "the ma-
jority of the freshmen players will re-
turn next year and try out for the JV
teamf, He is looking forward to a great
new crop of freshmen players next
3 wins 5 loses
6 Trevor Browne 12
12 Arcadia 6
7 Maryvale 22
12 Chaparral 32
14 Camelback 7
26 Alhambra 18
0 Saguaro 7
1 Carl Hayden 0
No. 80 attempts to complete a pass While be-
ing tackled by a Chapparal defensive player.
Freshman Football 25
he Varsity Volleyball team
was a hard working team.
They started practice three
weeks before school start-
ed in August, and prepared
themselves for the games ahead.
Practices were everyday for two
hours and games were scheduled on
Tuesdays and Thursdays.
"They worked mostly on serve re-
ceive," said Coach Cathy Gonzales. The
team has improved a lot this year and has
come a long way from the begining of the
With graduating seniors leaving, the
Varsity team will be split and the re-
maining members will be faced with the
loss of key players.
2 wins 13 losses
0 Yuma 2
0 Kofa 2
0 Chaparral 2
0 Maryvale 2
1 Trevor Browne 2
1 Yuma 2
0 Kofa 2
1 Chaparral 2
0 Maryvale 2
2 Thunderbird 1
0 Corona del Sol 2
0 Mt. View 2
0 Mesa 2
O Westwood 2
2 South Mt. 1
26 Varsity Volleyball
Team keeps that Centrallan Splrlt
Above: VARSITY VOLLEYBALL - Bottom row:
Jennifer Serrano. Middle row: Tassi Estrada, Mary
Kiel, Stephane Gonzales, Kim Marden, Vickie Wag-
ner. Top row: Coach Cathy Gonzales, Debbie Ried-
mann, Kari Edwards, Tracy Swain, Jennifer Rozar,
Jaime Abromovitz, Assn. Coach Ann Beisser.
Right: Kari Edwards attacks the ball, leaping to add
greater force to the spike to the other side.
Below: Jennifer Rozar, hands poised for moment of
impact, focuses her power, and prepares to deal the
coup de gras.
Top: Stephane Gonzales jumps to save a great hit by bumping the
ball back into the court.
, 3 s
Am? k", ' , ,
Above: Volleyball player from Centralis 1981 Var-
sity team prepares to smash the ball.
Debbie Riedmann pushes the ball back over to
the other side.
Varsity Volleyball 27
J. V. VolloybalMFrosh Volleyball
he Junior Varsity Volley-
ball team this year was
short on experience as well
as height. Only six of the
twelve girls played last
year at the freshman level and only three
of those six participated on a regular ba-
sis. According to Coach Dean Hauf, "The
team did remarkably well against some
very tough opposition." Katie Burns,
Ellie Soller, and Sirena Cross, provided
Practices began in August and con-
tinued every day of the week throughout
the season. The girls worked hard to im-
prove their abilities with exercises in-
cluding stretching, running, setting,
bumping, passing drills, footwork, spik-
ing and scrimmaging with the freshman
and varsity teams. Almost all of the
games were decided by only two or three
points and could have easily gone either
Coach Hauf' s favorite aspect of the
team was said to be, "The great Central
High spirit." The girls had great fun
playing for the Central Bobcats.
Junior Varsity Volleyball
4 wins 12 losses
Central Opponent Above Ellie Soller makes a super human effort to get the ball to the other side
2 Thunderbird 0
1 Corona del Sol 2
0 Mt. View 2
0 Mesa 2
1 Westwood 2
2 South Mt. 0
1 Yuma 2
0 Kofa 2
0 Chaparral 2
2 Maryvale 1
2 Trevor Browne 1
0 Yuma 2
O Kofa 2
1 Chaparral 2
1 Maryvale 2
0 Trevor Browne 2
JV VOLLEYBALL - Sitting: Ellie Soller.
Kneeling: Robin Sobucinski, Nellie Chaon,
Karen Keil, Barbra Carollo, Millie Keevama,
Katie Burns. Standing: Coach Dean Haull
Beth Burkhart, Denise O'MalIey, Larry Wal-
ters, Amy Marshall.
28 Junior Varsity Volleyball
Team works very hard together
his year's Freshman Vol-
leyball team had a new
coach. Ms. Ann Beisser is
new to Central this year.
She brings with her spirit-
ed enthusiasm to ignite the team and
anxious observers. Coach Beisser said
that, "This year's freshman team has im-
proved a lot from the start of the season."
They practiced two hours a day,
working on bumps, sets, and spikes.
Coach Beisser stated that, "The team
started to work as a team, and if they stay
together, they might have a chance to go
to state in future years."
The years ahead for the freshman
team look great. They still have a lot to
learn, but did well during the season.
2 wins 13 losses
0 Yuma 2
2 Kofa 1
0 Chaparral 2
1 Maryvale 2
1 Trevor Browne 2
0 Yuma 2
1 Kofa 2
1 Chaparral 2
O Maryvale 2
1 Corona del Sol 2
1 Mesa 2
1 Westwood 2
2 South Mt. 0
FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL - Kneeling:
Kennon Jamieson, Breshawan Harris, Jaime
Scott, Katherine O'Brien, Brandi Smith.
Standing: Betty Lee, Coach Ann Biesser,
Katherine 0'Brien saves the ball by bumping
it back into the game.
Freshman Volleyball 29
any people thought
that after Central lost
sixty percent of its
ers to graduation,
there would be little hope for this year's
team. How wrong they were! Dedication,
hard work, and raw talent helped the
Bobcats to a 16-7 winfloss record last
season. The team knew it was going to
be a tough season, but they toughed it
out and turned out a winning record.
"I never want to predict what you
people will do," said Coach Ray Meyers
of his golf team. Over the years, Central
golfers have never been known as quit-
ters - this year was no exception. There
were some tough times and there were
also some good times for the team last
year. "They should be proud of their
accomplishmentsf' concluded Coach
16 wins 7 losses
221 Carl Hayden 213
221 Chaparral 216
206 Maryvale 244
206 Saguaro 196
207 Camelback 208
207 Carl Hayden 231
205 Yuma 217
205 Alhambra 243
207 Yuma 216
208 Trevor Browne 197
208 Alhambra 221
208 Trevor Browne 209
208 Maryvale 226
217 Trevor Browne 208
217 Maryvale 233
209 Kofa 207
209 Maryvale 250
178 Coronado 183
178 Trevor Browne 183
217 Saguaro 202
217 Carl Hayden 233
202 Chaparral 205
202 Alhambra 226
Golf team drives toward victory '
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Andy Poles Works on his swing to lower his score.
Ryan Vincent watches intently as his putt
rolls toward the hole.
BOYS' GOLF - Front row: Paul Blair, Steve Pine. Second row: Chad of
Waits, Scott Williams, Andy Poles, Ryan Vincent. Third row: Coach I S att, , .., X
Ray Myers, Jeff Serbin, Tom Meisner, Tony Sa urer. ,L L
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Left: Tony Sa urer improves his putting by practicing.
Top: Steve Pine practices chipping to improve his short game.
Golf 3 I
t took lots of hard
work,', said Mr. Elton
Tietz coach of the Cross
Country team, "but we
had a good working
bunch and they made much improve-
Although Cross Country was often
thought of as dusty trails and melting as-
phalt, the most grueling part was the
training. Hours of exercise and a strict
diet were an unwelcome addition to the
daily lives of the runners. In the end,
however, David Yost said, "The exercise
was tough, but the worst part was not be-
ing allowed to eat pizza."
This year's top runners were Ozzie
Sales and Kristina Clark, who helped
lead the team through a 3 - 13 season
for the boys and a 12 - 4 season for the
CROSS COUNTRY - Top Row: Assistant
Coach Tim McDowell, Henery Seletstewa,
Joey Reyes, Albert Linehan, Bitaka Brown,
Emeilio H uerta, Bernardo Chama. Second row:
Ozzie Sales, Kris Kirk, Victor Orozco, Terry
Ramus, David Yost, Brian Boag, Coach Elton
Tietz. Bottom row: Stephaine Boag, Kristina
Clark, Debbie Lanvin, Gina Watson, Angie
Wigfall, Carrie Haas, Princess Palmer, Denise
Morales, Adrienne Osborn.
Albert Linellam steps up the pace in an attempt to take the lead during an intense race through Dreamy Draw Park and the rest of the team
follows his lead.
32 Cross Country
Denise Mora leads the pack at an important meet, but fellow teammate, Adrienne Osborne, is
close on her heels but, unbeknownst to her, an opposing runner takes the outside.
Boys Cross Country
3 Wins 13 losses
70 Coronado 25
70 Casa Grande 39
67 Coronado 53
67 Browne 16
56 Kofa 57
56 North 20
37 South 32
37 Yuma 62
47 Saguaro 18
37 Chaparrel 24
42 Hayden 19
47 Yuma 48
47 Browne 25
70 Camelback 58
70 Tolleson 58
70 Thunderbird 18
Girls Cross Country
12 wins 4 losses
46 Coronado 15
15 Casa Grande 50
44 Coronado 15
15 Browne 50
35 Kofa 49
35 North 46
15 South 50
20 Yuma 43
30 Saguaro 25
35 Chaparral 22
15 Hayden 50
25 Yuma 34
15 Browne 50
15 Camelback 40
15 Tolleson 43
27 Thunderbird 28
Finishing third in the district and eighth in the
state, CentraI's 1966 Varsity Cross Country
Team, under Coach Young, looked back on a
Cross Country 33
've had the most fun ' ' ' ' '
C C coaching this team of
any I've ever coached,"
said Coach Caroline
Mayberry. The swim
team had sixteen members, including
three freshmen. The practices began at
3:00 and ended at 5:30, and would mainly
concentrate on improving fundamentals,
strokes, endurances, and most impor-
tantly, having a good time. The team had
five victories and five defeats to teams
much larger than themselves. Nicola
Perry and Stacy Springer were the stu-
dent coaches for the meets. At division-
als one person from every event was pres-
ent and the medley team advanced to the
Next year the team will lose Nicola
Perry, Stacy Springer, Jamie Beck, and I
Jill Ludke. Sara Miles and Robin Wilson
were said to be the most valuable swim-
mers. The team had great spirit and will
continue to have great years.
Swimming , ,-
5 wins 5 losses , ,
Above- The 1976 Bobcat SW1m team - Central's first.
Central Opponent , , , , , ,
56 Saguaro 106 l-Zottom left- Although it may appear that Jennifer Updzke IS defying wrtually every law of phys-
91 Cactus 55 ICS, she IS actually performlng her powerful backstroke.
97 Peoria 59
58 Chaparral 114 Below - Jennifer Updilces superior backstroke was perfected only after hours spent swimming in
108 Casa Grande 51 unpleasantly cold pools throughout the swimming season.
94 Casa Grande 52
62 Yuma 104 .r.-..- X 5...
59 Coronado 107
77 Arcadia 97 X
68 Kofa 52
KN Q "f.. Nw zz fi ,
I ' fx- .effiiiiff-Hlwlfl
, , I
xv, V, fn .4
, ,, ..,,, ,, , .
Above: SWIMMING - Bottom row: Besty Arnold, Julie Moore, Nikki Webbg Second row: Justine Brigotti, ign-
dgll Qugihy, Sara Miles, Erin Giles, Susan Weber, Robin Wilsong Top row: Coach Caroline Mayberry, Paige
Lee, Kristen Mitchell, Stacy Springer, Nicola Perry, April Redmond, Jennifer Updike.
Below: Erin Giles practices performing the butterfly stroke for the Arizona State Swim Meet.
, . . l , .,,,, ,,,,, 2 A
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Boys' Varsity Basketball
veryone knew there was
something special about
our Varsity Basketball
team when they opened
the season with four wins
in a row. In league play the Bobcats were
9-6, including three losses to number one
Carl Hayden and a rout of number three
Chaparral. Under the brilliant coaching
of Mr. Robert Strong, Mr. Steve Chavez,
and Mr. Steve Miller, the Bobcats en-
tered tournament play with 14 wins and
The spirit of the team and the fans
was high as the Bobcats entered tourna-
ment competition. "The school's sup-
port was excellent up through the final
game," commented Coach Strong.
The Bobcats took second place in
Divisionals, thanks to a victory over Carl
Hayden. It was in the AIA State Tourna-
ment that the Bobcats showed their true
colors. Tension mounted through the
post season as the team opened against
Horizon. After pummeling Horizon by 12
points, the team headed south to
Tucson, and the number one seeded Sa-
huaro Cougars. The Bobcats led
throughout the game, but ended up los-
ing in a skin-of-the-teeth defeat, 87-84.
The Bobcats finished the season in the
top eight of the state.
When the majority of this year's
team graduates, the JV team will supply
the replacements for next year's Varsity
squad. Coach Strong is looking forward
to leading next year's team, which he be-
lieves will be "young, but excitingf'
Outstanding players were Wayne
Westbrooks, who was awarded MVP,
Sonny Brissette, the team captaing Mike
Van Dyke, most improved player, Eddie
Johns, Mark Brown, and Todd Giles, re-
ceivers of the 5-D Award, Chris Wynn,
"the sparkplugf' and Keith Harrington,
"The whole team played extremely
well. We really had a great group," said
"We may not have made it to State,
but we had a lot of heart and determina-
tion, and with that you can beat any-
body," concluded Coach Strong.
Cats enter tournament with fire
Varsity Basketball - Back row: Scott Williams, Keith Harrington, Brad Parker, Tony Brown, Mike Van
Dyke, Wayne Westbrooks, Todd Giles, Mark Brown, Sonny Brissette, Don Watkins, Eddie Johns, Sha ivn
Ha ygood, Chris Wynn. Front row: Ron Britt, Mike Morris, Mr. Steve Chavez, Mr. Bob Strong, Doug
Reed, Mr. Steve Miller, Erwin Begay.
Sonny Brissette takes a free throw after a Camelback team member commits a personal foul.
36 Boys' Varsity Basketball
Our guys in grey join in a root for victory before going into battle.
in H ,NM., MW ,,,.L,L, W ,,,,, , ,,,, W , ,W ..,, , ,,,.
Alumnus Bobcat Ron Pfannenstiel helped bring' in a
I9-0 record in l963.
Mark Brown, through hand signals, asks an unseen teammate for the ball.
Boys' Varsity Basketball 37
1-'nur-n.n-niiawmimx ,ww A"- f
Coach Strong lays out some new tactics during a time out.
17 wins 9 losses
63 Brophy 56
72 Cactus 53
89 Sunnyslope 65
87 Marcos De Niza 61
77 Chaparral 91
86 Camelback 75
74 Carl Hayden 80
72 Carl Hayden 83
71 Coronado 60
66 Trevor Browne 54
85 Camelback 69
73 Chaparral 99
59 Carl Hayden 81
84 Coronado 65
98 Trevor Browne 37
78 Camelback 77
98 Chaparral 74
65 Carl Hayden 79
75 Coronado 56
82 Trevor Browne 49
88 Camelback 89
66 South Mountain 65
74 Carl Hayden 64
58 Chaparral 74
70 Horizon 58
83 Sahuaro 87
Boys' Varsity Basketball 3 9
J. V. fFreshman Basketball
he Junior Varsity Basket-
ball Team had a good year
despite their losses. "We
played very tough competi-
tiong 9 of the 10 losses We
suffered were against undefeated or al-
most undefeated teams," commented
Steve Miller, coach of the J.V. Team.
"The team played Well together, in
spite of losing some players. They were
a good team unit," Coach Miller stated.
"There is not much I would have
changed. ln some of the games we played
Well, but other games seemed to lapse
and lose intensity," commented team
player Simon Chokoisky. "Luckily we
had a talented team and a deep bench.
lf a player went out, we had someone of
equal talent right there to replace him."
"Overall We played very well this
year," concluded Coach Miller. "All of
our players worked hard. They improved
as the year Went along, which will pre-
pare them for the next year when they
will be playing for Varsity."
Junior Varsity Basketball
9 Wins 10 losses
58 Brophy 75
72 Cactus 51
66 Sunnyslope 59
68 Marcos de Niza 59
63 Chaparral 84
49 Carl Hayden 73
70 Coronado 47
72 Browne 38
64 Camelback 83
64 Chaparral 81
39 Carl Hayden 78
62 Coronado 53
73 Browne 46
60 Camelback 65
54 Chaparral 61
52 Carl Hayden J 71
63 Coronado 49
70 Browne 33
61 Camelback 67
Jason Dedrick goes up for a jump shot While
a Camelback Bruin tries his best to block
40 Junior Varsity Basketball
J.V. did well despite their losses
JV Basketball Team-back row: Btaka Brown, Jesus Paniagua, Brannon Wheeler, Antony Carr, Da-
vid Goldberg, Simon Chokoisky, Mario Lopez, Brent Danner, Preston Swirnoff Steve Swindle
Frosh team has excellent season
f ' x fv'rar':f'i5 ll l
I .WV ,. . H '
X I Q F
1 at if
e had a really
good team this
year. They gave
a good effort,"
c 0 m m e n t e d
Robert Widmer, the coach of the Fresh-
man Basketball Team. "There was only
one game they shouldn't have lostf'
The team was lead by players Don
Watkins, who averaged 25 points a game,
and Trent Johnson, who averaged 19
points a game. They had an excellent re-
cord of eleven wins, five losses. Two
games were won in overtime. They were
6-2 at home and 6-3 on the road. Other
starters included Jonathan Hoffer, Wak-
enda Tompson, and Roul Roja.
"Our team was well coached, which
enabled us to play better. I feel we have
a lot of potentialj, commented starting
point guard Jonathan Hoffer.
The Freshman Basketball Team has
a good outlook on the future. We can ex-
pect them to give us more winning sea-
sons in the games yet to come.
Above: Donald Watkins goes for the shot With the other team looking on.
11 wins 5 losses
2+ Central Opponent
66 Sunnyslope 62
50 Chaparral 60
68 Carl Hayden 83
80 Coronado 63
60 Browne 40
74 Camelback 63
69 Chaparral 62
60 South Mountain 59
60 Coronado 46
46 Browne 36
63 South Mountain 52
60 Chaparral 63
72 Carl Hayden 74
71 Maryvale 75
58 Browne 30
Left, The Freshman Basketball Team-back
row: Johnathan Hoffer, Chris Greene, Donald
Watkins, Joeseph Lowery, Wakenda Thomp-
son, Z3Ch Mark Guha. Front row:
Pat Swindle, Alan Jackson, Evan Green.
Freshman Basketball 41
his year's wrestling team
had a tremendous season.
Much credit was due to the
coaches, but this year most
of the varsity wrestlers
were seniors and this gave Central an ex-
perienced wrestling team.
There were two coaches this year.
Coach Arnie Fonseca and Coach Mike
Jensen. This was Coach Fonseca's last
year of coaching at Central, and Coach
Jensen's first year. Previously, Jensen
was the coach at Kofa in Yuma which is
one of the best wrestling schools in the
The team captain was Armando
Murillo. This year he won the state
championship in the 105 pound weight
class. "He kept pushing us!" said fresh-
man wrestler Gary Reyes, "Armando al-
ways gave the team the support we need-
6 Wins 2 losses
42 Trevor Browne 30
44 South Mountain 26
56 Globe 20
34 Camelback 38
34 Carl Hayden 40
50 Ironwood 20
52 Arcadia 12
36 Alhambra 34
Armando Murillo, who Won the state cham-
pionship, poses with Coach Arnie Fonseca.
s A .,.. e 2 s s s s
it ssss Q . ,K
iiis Q A
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si s so it
Seniors influence wrestling team l
In 1965, CentraI's Wrestling team Was presented the trophy for winning the state champion-
' W .... sig, Msg'
At the end of the season Trond Henderson and Stefan Perich take out their aggressions on
is , . ,,.,, e
ff" xx ii
Senior Stefan Periclz struggles to hold Edward Blackwell in a head lock during practice.
at - L
nf? Q jun, L 3
Top row: Garret Karstens, Rex Harmon, Jesus Saucedo, Coach Arnie Fonseca, Trond Henderson, Joey Reyes,
Coach Mike Jensen. Middle row: Alex Mada, Jesse Ruiz, David Denham, Jon Gurule, Nick Houston, Eugene
Rockcastle, Edward Blackwell, Robert Garcia. Bottom row: Steve Valenzuela, Gary Reyes, David Colosimo, Ar-
mando Murillo, David Slzeinbein, Solio Felix.
his year's Varsity softball
coach, Mr. Dean Hauf, stat-
ed that, "This was the most
enjoyable season of girls'
softball that I have ever
Ms. Cathy Gonzales was a new addi-
tion to the team, as their assistant coach,
and Coach Hauf said that, 6'Having Mrs.
Gonzales as an assistant coach on the
varsity team enabled us to give each girl
a great deal more of individual atten-
This was the first year that the Var-
sity Softball team went to the division-
als. They lost to Yuma in the first round
with a score of 7-1.
Some of our players were recognized
individually for their excellence. Steph-
anie Gonzales was a utility player with
a tremendous base average. Lanette Ho-
nyouti made the first team in divisionals
as catcher. Kelly Walters made the sec-
ond team in divisionals as outfielder.
With a large number of players return-
ing, the future looks bright for next year.
Senior Kari Edwards, first baseman, trium-
phantly gets the runner out.
Girls' softball goes
Top row: Coach Cathy Gonzales, Aimee Anthony, Kelly Walters, Kari Ed- n youti, Stephanie Gonzales, Karen Maxwell. Bottom row: Annika Sojog'
Wards, Cheri McCall, Lorry Walters, Tracy Kalinowski, Coach Dean Ha ull ren, Tassie Estrada.
Middle row: Karla Maxwell, Liz Savage, Glade Denniston, Lanette Ho-
44 Varsity Softball
Up at the plate, number twelve tries for a home run with a powerful
swing of the bat.
An oldie from 1976 of Central's first softball team.
10 wins 10 losses
4 Xavier 5
0 Deer Valley 7
9 Ironweed 3
7 Arcadia 0
9 Saguaro 6
9 South Mountain 3
3 Alhambra 7
9 Saguaro 8
8 Camelback 6
0 Chaparral 1
3 9 ' 8 South Mountain 1
f ' tt, 5 Alhambra 6
' V 5 Saguaro 7
V 11 Camelback 10
A 5 0 Chaparral 7
11 South Mountain 2
j 9 0 Alhambra 5
From an umpire's point of view, Central's pitcher tries to get a 1 Yuma 8
Varsity Softball 45
J. V. ffreshmcm Softball
his year's Junior Varsity
Softball team did well. They
played 500 ball with eight
wins and eight losses. This
kept the team just about
even with the other schools that they
'fThey were a hard-working team,"
said Coach Ray Myers. The most disap-
pointing part of the season was that
many of the teams they were to play had
to forfeit or cancel, so they did not get
the experience to play all the teams.
Some of the most outstanding
players were Carrie Rose, Melissa Mar-
tin, Katie Burns, and Ellie Soller. Most
of the players will go on to Varsity to
work at a more difficult level.
"In spite of the fact that the team,
due to cancellations, did not get to play
as often as they would have liked, it was
fun and the girls did well working as a
team," said Coach Myers.
Junior Varsity Softball
8 Wins 8 losses
5 Deer Valley 9
6 Ironwood 10
1 Arcadia 0
1 Saguaro 0
18 Camelback 16
3 Chaparral 16
1 South Mountain 0
8 Alhambra 12
1 Saguaro 0
8 Camelback 10
4 Chaparral 14
1 South Mountain 0
13 Alhambra 15
1 Saguaro 0
10 Camelback 9
4 Chaparral 15
Ellie Soller hits a homerun during practice.
Junior Varsity Softball - Top row: Manager
Brian Blaxall, Jae Anna Gurule, Brenda
Watson, Ellie Soller, Ka tie Burns, Beth
Burkhart, Coach Ray Myers. Bottom row:
Carrie Rose, Melissa Martin, Lorry Walters,
Michele Shope, Geri Gross.
46 J. V. Softball
he 1987-88 Freshman Soft-
ball team were dedicated
players. "They worked hard
and really improved their
skill level from the time they
started," said Coach Robert Rasmussen.
"Most of the season was spent learning
the basics of softball. They were a good
group of girls and were fun to work with.
The skill most worked on was their com-
petitiveness," stated Coach Rasmussen.
The team has developed players for
the coming years in varsity and junior
"I hope to stay with the Bobcat soft-
ball team next year and for years to
come. I really enjoyed the unity and the
spirit," said player Kennon Jamison.
This was a statement repeated by other
members of the team as well.
7 wins 6 losses 2 ties
6 Deer Valley 24
6 Saguaro 4
11 Camelback 11
13 Chaparral 13
18 Alhambra 19
6 Saguaro 11
2 Camelback 13
5 Chaparral 15
28 Ironwood 5
1 Alhambra 0
13 Saguaro 12
1 Camelback 0
17 Chaparral 10
12 Cactus 13
Top: Freshman Softball - Top row: Coach
Robert Rasmussen, Betty Lee Boise, Brandi
Smith, Kennon Jamieson, Charlee Hudson,
Tawny Clark. Bottom row: Georgieanna Al-
varez, Kathy 0'Brien, Lisa Underhill, Jamie
Scott, Cynthia Espinoza, Sinae Felix.
Left: Kennon Jamieson shows emotion while
pitching a strike.
Freshman Softball 4 7
his year, enthusiasm for
the Varsity Baseball team
at Central was high. The
team was comprised of ba-
sically the same line-up as
the players all knew each
others' strong points. This helped solid-
ify the team, and created a force to be
reckoned with. Brophy discovered this in
their first game, when Central put them
"It was almost like playing two sea-
sons with the same team," commented
Josh Lutzker, a power hitter for the Bob-
cats. "It afforded us the opportunity to
examine each of the good and bad char-
acteristics of every player on the team,
and we worked with them accordingly."
Practices were held every day after
school, and stressed all aspects of the
game from pitching to fielding. This,
added to the good attitude and dedica-
tion of the players, made the Bobcats a
team of winners.
last year, so
Prior year gives team experience Above- Senior Josh Lutzker forces an incredible amount of strength into a tiny sphere
me fcommonly called a baseballj causing it to sail for untold distances into and over a horizon
g defined by the light of the setting sun
D Sli Bottom right- Tom Shepherd hoists the baseball bat into position in intense preparation for the
f 17 V, V f f g ,J impending arrival of a ball travelling at such speeds as to define the meaning of the often-used
but quite frequently misunderstood term "fastball
Bobcat pitcher Allen Pfeiffer contorts his face as his arm is accelerated to -
speeds beyond the realms of the imagination, While his other three limbs ,
remain compara tively sta tionary.
48 Varsity Baseball
R , i
, V , mmsmnumnmumn . 1
--W - J .' ' f ' i' in IIIIUU a X i- M -f V F
I it 5 -ln! TS 3' 2
i v ff x ,QE- T ' , we 5 w i ' fifgiffliia if .Ms f i - 1 H ' as
. . , is '
X M . , . 5 ' I A . ns 1
A A ,W J f N Q . Eg-.1'..Gi7-i l , A .gi
- NW' i" H - - mi may fm-an-ix H , gl A ' M ' as - c- 3 ,. u W ,L Q . "
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' 1 . ,,.. 1 . W . F sw ,. 1 , ---- Q -
4 " . ff ,, .-,..- . .,- , .x....a 'f K, N '
Bottom row: Tom Jeffries, Frank Bayless, Shawn Wa tts, Tom Shep- Wicki, Allen Pfeiffer, Josh Lutzker, Pat Dewell, Chris Sestler, Frank
herd, Paul Garcia, Brian Blaxall, Arturo Rubio, Dino Mascenti, Keith Martinez, Hunter LaDig0, Coach Ralph Conley.
Jeffries, Rich Maltby. Top Row: Coach Howard Kelly, Terry Niez-
- . .W...,,.,....,.....-.N 1 - - - S
MN "ts'snn WT ' nnnn , ,as ,I s s F is ,ianllsm E S 5
Keith Jeffries scrambles for the grounder and yells to his teammate Frank Martinez to stop his headlong
and uncontrollable pursuit of the ball because his skills alone Will allow him to retrieve it Without any assis-
Varsity Basketball 4 9
Junior VarsityfFreshman Baseball
unior Varsity Baseball coach
Robert Rasmussen had high
expectations for his team for
this year. "lf our pitchers throw
strikes, We play sound defense,
and if We can run the bases right, then
We will be OK," he said. This was Coach
Rasmussenls first year coaching the JV
team. He hoped to improve over last
year's disappointing 4-12 record. He had
never coached a losing team and did not
plan on coaching one this year.
Three juniors and eleven sopho-
mores made up the JV team. This was a
disadvantage because they were so
young and they played against older and
more experienced teams. Nevertheless,
their hopes were high.
'6The team had a good positive atti-
tude and knew they would be able to win
games this year," concluded Coach Ras-
Positive attitude helps teamlvvin
Right - Is it over the fence or is it in the
catcherls glove? Below- An unsuccessful
piclmff attempt, but the Bobcats are still vic-
torious over the Alhambra Lions with a
score of 5-4.
50 .lunior Varsity Baseball
Junior Varsity Baseball - Top row: David Goldberg, Chris Korhonen, Brad Brazil, Chris Caban-
yog, Brannon Wheeler, Robbie Price, Brent Dannell. Bottom row: Larry Lelalrowski, Rodney
Brown, Alex Juarez, Joe Valencia, Lawrence Perez, Frank Armen ta, Phil Shores, Coach Ras-
Freshmen are determined to Win
A -- L. ia - A
Freshman Baseball - Top row: Jose Sanchez, Chris Greene, Jason Carter, John Dudine, Brian
Waugh, Sam Urcuyo, Rolando Cocoba, Tim Odenwald, Coach Haufl Bottom row: Jason Rider,
Jose Gutierrez, Shandy Odell, Mark Gula, Chris McHenry, Chris McCarty, Alfonso Molina,
Brian DeCosta, Greg Spivey.
W V' 'AMW
NW , Wwuwyi M, t. . ,W
V I I new Mayan ,M ff M ' W, ,,
In Willie Ma ys' image, outfielder Chris Greene shags some flies.
entral's Freshman Base-
ball team had exceptional
talent this year. Second
baseman Mark Gula be-
lieved that "we had some
players who will be able to contribute to
the Varsity team in the next few years."
The team was made up of 18 players
and was coached by Mr. Dean Hauf. He
had coached the freshman many years as
Well as coaching the Junior Varsity team.
He said that one of the strengths of the
team this year was the ability for many
players to play at the skill positions.
These positions include second base,
pitcher, catcher and shortstop. Another
strength was the team's quickness and
their ability to steal bases.
At the start of the season, Coach
Hauf said, "The basic raw talent is there,
and if they decide to play together as a
team, I am sure that this will be a very
Alfonso Molina and Mark Gula practice
fielding grounders for the upcoming game.
i, Q V',
V V r , at , w
9 V ' I ' w
M ,iwg,,,, A My I 'M , ,li
Freshman Baseball 5 I
he tennis season began in
late January and lasted un-
til April. This was Robert
Hilsabeck's first year as
tennis coach and he had a
few difficulties in the beginning. He is an
experienced tennis player and some-
times played a practice match with the
The JV and Varsity teams practiced
everyday that there Wasn't a match.
They had a tough first schedule that re-
sulted in some losses, but the season im-
proved as it progressed. Coach Hilsabeck
spent time helping the team members on
an individual and group basis. He also
said that it was possible for someone who
had never played tennis to join the team
and pickup the sport, though it doesn't
happen often. Most players have past ex-
Elimination brings constant change
in the status of the JV and Varsity teams.
If a player wanted to advance, he would
challenge the person whose place he
wanted to take.
All in all it was a good year for the
boys' tennis team. Coach Hilsabeck over-
came any "first timel' problems and the
team made Central proud.
Team makes b
est out of season-
.n-4m.uma......s...f.. ,, .
Above: Varsity players Tom Barrow and Greg Smith participate in a doubles match.
elow Left- The Varsity tennis team: Top: Danny Kam-
and Adam Carter. Bottom- Greg Smith, Tom Barrow,
aig Weiss, and Tim Eckstein.
Below: Three members of Central? 1959 JV tennis
3 . in i
I In ,ffvf
I , ,
Above- Wally Larson prepares to return the ball hit by an Al-
hambra opponent. Right- During practice, Danny Kamin uses
his forceful forehand to hit the ball. Below Right- Tim Eckst-
ein exhibits his powerful serve. Below- The JV tennis team:
Robb Hoffman, Jimmy Bosse, Evan Green, Wally Larson, Da-
vid Meinstein, and Corey Lewis.
Boys' Tennis 53
his year's tennis team had
an outstanding season,
with high hopes for the fu-
ture. The coaches, Mr. and
Mrs. Gwinn, had twenty-
eight players with two team captains.
The captains, the only graduating sen-
iors, were Alison Green and Missi Rub-
The team had many exciting players
including junior Jamie Abromovitz and
freshman Susie Barr. In addition, sopho-
more Sara Miles is a hopeful for next
Missi Rubenzik, Alison Green,
Jaime Abromovitz, Melissa Cabot, Sara
Miles, and Susie Barr played in the state
tournament in Yuma. They left Thurs-
day afternoon and played all day Friday.
"It was challenging, but we had a great
time," stated Alison Green.
"We have a strong, solid squad from
top to bottom. We just have a real good
group of girls," remarked Mr. Gwinn af-
ter practice before a tournament.
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Hopeful for next year and major contribu-
tor, Sara Miles, While following through on
her back-hand stroke.
54 Girls' Tennis
Girls eng-cel with hope for future
Above- Top row: Melissa Cabot, Dana Passell, Alison Green, Aimee Hanlin, Susan Webner, Amanda
ftman. Bottom row: Besty Arnold, Jennifer Lawrence, Partice Vermass, Jamie Abromovitz, La u-
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Melissa "Cabbage" Cabot struggles to make the perfect shot While playing against North High
Doubles partners Amanda Luftman and Mindy Amster get in Ellie Soller pert'
ready form to receive the ball back after Mindy served. her opponent.
Above- Top row: Megan Fritz, Jamie Bellan, Jennifer Belzan, Brandy Smith, Ann
Bess Raker, Chalis Ireland.
orms a forelzand stroke while playing against
Andonyan, Sara Murphy. Bottom row: Karen Tang,
Girls' Tennis 55
Girls' Varsityfl V Basketball
his year's Girls' Varsity
Basketball team was pri-
marily composed of sopho-
mores and freshmen. Be-
cause of this, the future
looks extremely bright for Central's
There were not any new techniques
used, but the players were more consis-
tent with their defense and man-to-man
plays. The practice sessions were con-
ducted like those in a classroom.
"I found the year to have been ex-
tremely challenging, and the girls were
very dedicated athletes," said this year's
Varsity coach, Mr. Steve Chavez.
There were three outstanding
players this year: Tracy Swain played
the inside position, Rhonda Long played
swing position, and Tammy Osborne
played the guard position.
"Watch out everybody, I 'll get the ball!" ....
Get it! Get it! Get it!
Future is bright for Varsity team
'f' N .
Senior Sheena Jefferson is determined to
make it to that basket hoop.
Top row: Coach Steve Cha vez, Bresha Wn Harris, Tammy Osborne, Rhonda Long, Karen Max-
well, and Karla Maxwell. Bottom row: Tracy Swain, Tracy Kalinowski, Cherri McCall, Marian
Cobb, and Amy Marshall.
56 Girls' Varsity Basketball
Teaching is used more in sport
Top row: Coach Rojelia Holguin, Latasha Bell, Juliet Salawu, Monica Sampson, and Connie
Mack. Bottom row: Jaimie Scott, Lanissa McLeod, Patricia Banks, and Nellie Clrachon.
Central dribbles down the court While the opponent tries to block the attempt.
he basic fundamentals of
girls' basketball are
worked on more in the
Girls' Junior Varsity Bas-
ketball team than in the
Varsity Basketball team. More teaching
is involved than coaching while prepar-
ing the players for the Varsity team.
There was something new within
the past two years in girls' basketball.
The ball itself was made 1V2" smaller
than the boys' basketball, which helped
the girls a lot since they have smaller
"All in all, the girls' sports program
needs uplifting because of the changing
of coaches so often in the past. Hopeful-
ly, I'll stick around long enough to bring
unity and spirit back into the team,"
stated the JV coach, Ms. Rojelia Hol-
The JV team tights to get that ball away
from our opponent.
Girls' I V Basketball 57
his year's boys' track team
had a new coach, Coach
Kola Abdulal. Coach Ab-
dulal ran in the Olympics,
winning a silver and a
bronze medal. He worked with the sprin-
ters helping them with their speed, en-
durance, and form. The track members
were very enthusiastic about learning
from an Olympic runner. "It was really
beneficial working with such a great ath-
lete," commented senior sprinter Randy
Woloshin, "we couldn't have gotten
where we did without his help."
Coach Hedges instructed track
members on pole-vaulting, shotputs, dis-
cus throwing, and the high jump. Coach
Tietz worked on long distance runners.
Working with the hurdlers, was Coach
Miller. The track members worked hard
everyday after school to achieve excel-
Top: Pushkin Yaro pole vaults with ease.
Middle: David Saurer takes the lead. Bottom:
First Row- Dan Cassels, Ricardo Parra, Gen-
aro Bueno, David Sauter, Da vid Colosimo, Al-
lan Jackson. Second row: Torrion Amie, Justin
Beallm, Carlos Daniel, Edward Blackwell,
Nikk Houston, Viron Sales, Brian Boag, Han
Swindel, Jesse Dean, Gary Reyes. Third row:
Coach Miller, Steve Godfrey, Puskin Yaro, Da-
vid Denham, James Masse, Randy Woloshin,
Ben Barryhill, Holland Daniels, Peter Leedzer,
Olympic athlete coaches track
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Holland Daniels, with intense concentration, executes an amazing
Steve Godfrey prepares to hand off the baton to a teammate.
Genaro Buena opts for the lead position in a difficult race in the first
Will David Saurer clear the high jump bar?
Boys' Track 59
oach Ed Hedges is very
qualified to run Central's
track program. He was the
head track coach at East
High School for many
years. When East closed, Mr. Hugo Mar-
tin, former athletic director, asked him
to come to Central. Mr. Hedges accepted
and has been at Central since then.
Mr. Hedges' goal for this season was
to place in the upper third at the regional
track meet. He believed that the girls'
track team had a good season.
The team competed against the
Metro High School district at the track
meets. Unfortunately, the first meet of
the season, with Camelback, was can-
celled due to rain.
The main purpose for the girls' track
team is to improve skills in track and
field. Some events include long jump,
discus, shot put, relay, hurdles, distance
running, high jump, and sprint.
In the future, Coach Hedges would
like to have a state championship team.
He thinks it is possible if enough people
join the team, and if fans give the needed
support. He said, "It's a matter of getting
people excited about track." Next year,
the team hopes to have an all-weather
Track team has a bright future
Above- Stephanie Gonzales shows her determination as she jumps a hurdle in Central's first
track meet against Coronado and Chaparral. Below- Princess Palmer and Jennifer Siebs lead
the pack as they come to the finish line.
. M. l
60 Girls ' Track
The Girls' Track- Front Row: Princess Palmer, Cllarlee Hudson, Stephanie Gonzales, Jennifer Siebs, and Georgieanna Alverez. Second Row:
Carrie Haas, Eran Giles, Angie Wlzitfall, Vickie Wagner, Jayme Brock, and Megan Powers. Below Left: Georgieanna Alverez gives Central her
best shot in the long jump event at the first meet. Below Right: Jennifer Siebs Watches as ller discus lands.
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62 Student life
"The action is best which procures the greatest happiness for the greatest
Current Events ......
Fall Play .............
Homecoming ............ .....
One Flcts .................... .....
Travel ........................ .....
Student Life 63
his ear's fall " la " was ' '
HA 5h.,.,,,O., W,Fd,fF,,,,, Wllder Festlval breaks all records
val." Actually, it was four
plays. "The Long Christ-
mas Dinner," '4The Happy
Journey," and Hlnfancyl' were all one
acts. The other play, a five-act piece, was
"Our Town." Ms. Annette Lewis, the
chairperson of the performing arts de-
partment and the director of the plays,
always wanted to do "Our Town," but
decided to wait for a group which had
enough maturity to portray adults accu-
Ms. Lewis was fortunate because
many of the things she needed for the
plays were readily available or already in
the drama department's inventory. The
costumes for the play were rented and
much of the set was made before the
play. Taking care of the props, set, and
costumes early in the production left
more time for the twenty-nine actors and
actresses to rehearse.
Ms. Lewis chose to do four separate
plays to give more students the opportu-
nity to get invoved in drama outside of
Top Right: Michelle Brandon and Jan Marshall laugh lightly as they talk during the play "Our Town. "Above: As Susan Huber and Mike Hartigan
talk to one another, Michelle Gardner looks on from the shadows.
64 Fall may
his year's assemblies were
more organized and had a
lot more involvement from
the whole school than last
"Student government tried to reach
out to all parts of the student body, get-
ting the students more interested in go-
ing to the games and in caring more
about the school," said Student Govern-
ment vice president, Dena Pappas.
Our principal, Mr. Dave Silcox, was
very cooperative in helping with the as-
semblies. Besides help from the princi-
pal, Student Government received many
comments and suggestions from the stu-
Mr. Silcox stated that "The quality
of the assemblies was very high and
showed a lot of preparation and creativi-
ty. The student body demonstrated Ina-
turity and school spirit by their partici-
pation in assemblies. I was very proud of
the Student Government and the stu-
The Martin Luther King, Jr. assem-
bly was a new addition to the school's
various programs. It was added to recog-
nize Dr. King and to bring out the spirit
of the people. Also, more time was spent
in recognizing all sports, and a fashion
show with the teachers during Home-
coming week was a new event.
HStudents became more interested
in going to assemblies instead of skip-
ping their classes," commented Dena.
Assemblies receive much praise
Junior Kevin Peterson is captivated by the thrilling activities of the assembly.
The female Bobcat gestures Ilirtatiously at the
Members of the band performed with the band director conducting them. Bobcat to Win his heart.
Seniors Corey Lewis, Dena Pappas, and Debbie Chernov as the Church Lady, dis-
cussed the issue of Central High School appearing on the cover of Time magazine
as '24merica's high school."
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Varsity Basketball player Kevin Williams makes a jump shot for the hoop.
This is our place, "Americas high school, " Central High
School, appearing on the cover of Time magazine.
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Top left - The seniors'first place "Salute to Fantasy
Island" float. This was their third Win out of four
attempts. Top right - The juniors' "Monte Carlo"
float. Middle left - JROTC marches onto the field
in preparation for the commencement of halftime
ceremonies. Center - The scoreboard after the big
game against the Falcons. Middle right - Mr. Hugh
Hackett puckers up for "Esmerelda', the pig. Mr.
Hackett Won the "Kiss the Pig" contest that was
sponsored by the Model U.N. Club. Lower right -
The sophomores' "Club Central" float. Lower left
- The freshmen 'S "Egyptian" float.
olidays at Central were an
important part of student
life. On Halloween, stu-
dents and faculty dressed
up in costumes and showed
their spirit. Haunted houses sponsored
around the valley were attended by
many to enjoy the thrills and scares
Thanksgiving is a special time for
all. lt is everyone's chance to give thanks
for their families, friends and health. Mr.
David Silcox was rumored to have said,
"Thanksgiving is my favorite holidayf,
'Tis the season to be jolly and Mazel
Tov!! Time for winter break when every-
one headed for the slopes. Central spon-
sored a Christmas assembly on the last
day before vacation and Mr. Silcox
showed his holiday spirit for compas-
sion'?lJ by releasing everyone early.
Members of Student Government tour-
ed the school singing revised editions of
For St. Valentinels Day, Student
Government sponsored Computer Dat-
ing and sold balloons. There was also a
Sweetheart Dance after the basketball
Holidays at Central were a fun time
for everyone. Students and faculty alike
showed their involvement in "our placef,
Holidays make the year special
For St. Valentineis Day, Student Government sponsored Computer Dating
for the Sweetheart Dance on Friday night. Above: Michael Hedgecock fills
out an application for Computer Dating. Right: Steve Bustillo, Jennifer Nes-
et, Jennifer Updike and Demetria Kenney sell the questionnaires.
Thanksgiving wouldn 't be right Without a proper dinner. Above is
one of the main ingredients of this meal.
Above: A traitor from Xavier? No, itis only Julie
Moore dressed for Halloween. Upper Right: Christ-
mas 1963 - don't they look f'unny?! Lower Right: Anna
Bena videz participates in the Christmas concert.
raveling to foreign coun-
tries is fun and education-
al. Many Central High stu-
dents traveled abroad re-
cently and had unique ex-
periences. Some of the most interesting
were . . .
Karen Tang spent a year in Augs-
burg, West Germany. She was able to be
part of a chorus line that did the opening
act for the Europameisterschaff, an all-
Europe professional dance contest that
was shown on television.
Mark Chernoff and Kenny Zwiebel-
Went on an "educational excursionw to
Poland and Israel last summer. They vis-
ited former concentration camps, war
monuments, and historical sights relat-
ing to the Holocaust.
After he graduates, Jim Massie
hopes to return to Italy. His Worst expe-
rience happened in Palermo, Sicily. He
was in a store when it was robbed by the
Mafia because the proprietor was not
London, England was the place to go
for Janet Earhart. She enjoyed seeing
the Queen in a parade that went from
Buckingham Palace to Parliament.
Mrs. Joan Stearns is a teacher in the
ESP Department. She Went to Nyko-
ping, Sweden to see her daughter com-
pete in the Nordic Master Skydiving
Meet. She learned much about the cul-
ture and hopes to return for a longer stay.
Jill Ludke lived in Japan for ten
Weeks. She was able to go to the Sony
Language Laboratory for four Weeks,
four hours each day, to learn conversa-
This page - Top: 1 -West Germany: 2-Poland:
3-Italy: 4-England: 5-Sweden: 6-Japan: 7-
France: 8- Venezuela: 9-A ustralia: 10-Israel:
1 I -Spain.
Bottom: Karen Tang, West Germany.
Opposite page - Upper Left: Top Row- Brian
Simmons, Spain: Courtney Harris, Israel: Van-
essa Gluck, Venezuela. Bottom Row- Wendy
Powers, Australia: Bess Ralfer, France. Upper
Right: Jill Ludke, Japan. Lower Left: Matt
Sloan, Israel: Tim Eckstein, Israel. Lower
Right: Kenny Zweibel, Poland.
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he One Act plays are direct-
ed by drama students, who
volunteer from Ms. Annette
Lewisls advanced drama
class. With Ms. Lewis, ad-
vice, the students choose the play they
want to direct for the One Acts. Ms. Lew-
is is very involved in the plays, even
though she doesn't direct them herself.
She acts as the students' producer dur-
ing this project. In addition to the time
they meet during class, the directors
meet with Ms. Lewis once a week after
school. If they have a problem with their
cast, sets, or lighting, they can come to
Ms. Lewis for help.
Directing a play is not mandatory
for the advanced drama class. This year
there were only five directors. "The year
before last we had about fifteen direc-
tors," said Ms. Lewis. Last year there
were ten directors.
Doing One Acts gives the drama de-
partment a chance to do more modern
plays. The students can't choose a play
that has been perfomed at Central in the
last three years. This keeps directors
from being compared to previous direc-
Top: Actress Kristi Jenson works on the set
of the One Act plays. Below: Michelle Gard-
ner looks deep into the crystal ball as she
speaks to Simon Miller.
Student directed plays are a hit
if E ..
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76 One I-lcts
Top: Michelle Brandon listens politely as Evy Shienkopf speaks to her. Although she is in a play, Michelle is also directing a one act play.
Above: Michelle Brandon Works on the Washing machine for the set ofa play.
One I-kts 77
he 87-88 school year was fan-
tastic for avid concert goers.
The bands that visited here
varied from The Judds to
Aerosmith. Whether you are
a fan of new wave, art rock, heavy metal,
or country, the Valley offered a plethora
of musical interests.
HDude, this year's been the raddestl
I saw RUSH and Aerosmith in the same
week. Then a week after that I saw Guns
'n' Roses. Coolnesslw commented Lem-
my Rattsplooger, a Central high senior.
For the art rock fan, Phoenix played
host to YES, Pink Floyd, RUSH, and the
Greatful Dead, all very popular bands in
the 70's who've retained their popularity
to the present.
Entertainment for the rap fan was
provided by Eric b and Rakim, LL Cool
J, and Whodini.
'4This One Goes Out to the One I
Love" or so sang R.E.M. at their Novem-
ber concert held at the Mesa Amphithe-
ater. The Cure and Depeche Mode visit-
ed here as well. One of the most popular
acts to perform in the Valley was U2. U2
played to sellout crowds in two "thank
you, Arizona" performances. Two of the
bonuses of attending the U2 concert
were the extremely low priced tickets,
and the opportunity to be in a movie.
A favorite local band, The Flat-
worms, held their welcome back concert
at Kraig's Backyard. The Flatworms had
been on a whirlwind world tour to pro-
mote their album "The Early Worm Gets
This year proved to be most enter-
taining for music fans, from one end of
the sound spectrum to the other.
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Thirty years have passed since Cen-
tral opened its doors, and each year was
eventful. Whether good or bad, serious
or silly, these incidents were part of his-
tory, a part of Central. ln every volume
we look at the year's events. This is a look
back, a step into the past to the news-
makers of 1958-1987. Happy Anniversa-
ry and Congratulations Central.
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'59- Frats pursue phone booth stuffing rec-
Central watches 30 years go by
ords. 61- Alan Shepard: first American in space. '64- Beatles invade America.
'58- Hula-hoop hits home. '6'0- Gary Powers shot down '62- Cuban Missile Crisis. '63- Barbie ranks number one among kids.
over USSR in U-2 spy plane. JFK assassinated in Dallas.
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'65- Race rjgts, Voting age low- '6'8- RFK 49 MLK assassinated. USSR invades Czecho-
ered to 18, Slovakia. Columbia U. taken over by protestors. '70- ERA movement escalates
'6' 7- Israeli Six-Day War. Voting age '69- Armstrong A? Aldrin land on '72- Nixon visits China. Israeli '73- Watergate. US agrees to
lowered to 18. First human heart Moon. Woodstock festival. athletes murdered at Munich pull out of Vietnam.
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Thirtieth Hnniversary 87
'81- Sandra O'Connor appointed to Su
'79- Three Mile Island leak. US preme Court. Prince Charles marries
'74- President Nixon resigns. '76'- U.S. Bicentennial. embassy seized by Iran.
'75- Apollo-Soyuz mission. Pet '7 7- Sadat visits Israel. '78- Jonestown suicidefmur-
Rocks adopted by America. ders. First test-tube baby born.
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82 Thirtieth Hnniversory
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'80- Mount St. Helens erupts.
John Lennon assassins ted.
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'82- Polish Solidarity move- '83- AIDS scare begins. Bomb kills '84- Mary Lou Retton and the LA '85- TWA flight hijacked in Bei-
ment. Drinking age raised to 241 Marines in Beirut. MTV hits Olympics. Ethiopian awareness. rut. Mexico City rocked by ear-
Zl. PUHS closed. air. Cabbage Patch dolls are born. Geraldine Ferraro runs for Vice- thquakes. Live Aid.
1 '86- Challenger explodes. Fili- '87- Mecham inauguration. 1988 . . .
A A V " H pinos revolt. Chernobyl melts King Holiday cancelled.
.,' "" X M. B s down. Statue of Liberty turns
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Thirtieth Flnniversary 83
liver North, John Poindexter,
Robert McFarlane . . . they all
became household names this
past year as they stood before
Congress defending the "Iran-
Contra" affair. The former National Secu-
rity Council members spent weeks on a fu-
tile effort to convince members of Congress
of the legality, morality, and necessity of
The disputed actions, or more correct-
ly, transactions, involved American anti-
aircraft missiles, military spare parts,
American hostages in Lebanon, and thirty
million dollars in various currencies that
were funneled through Iran, Switzerland,
and the Honduras. The supposed illegality
rose from an arms embargo that the United
States placed on Iran-the famous
"Boland Amendment." By shipping the
arms to Iran, this was violated.
The hearings were a rather lively af-
fair. Colonel North, in his opening state-
ment alluded to an Eastwood western with
the statement, "I came here to tell you the
truth - the good, the bad, and the ugly."
Fawn Hall, the Colonel's personal secre-
tary, brought on a long debate with her
statement, "Sometimes you have to go
above the written law, I believe." Brendan
Sullivan, North's attorney, surprised us all
with his statement "I am not a potted
President Reagan was hit heavily by
the whole affair. The public questioned his
leadership, competence, and certainly his
memory - by the way, do you remember
what you were doing on August 8, 1985?
uly of 1987 was an eventful
month for the United States
Navy. The Navy began escort-
ing Kuwaiti oil tankers through
the Persian Gulf. The presence
of mines, Iranian gunboats, and Chinese-
made Silkworm missiles provoked the
Navy into its escort operation.
Unfortunately, even the mighty
Navy could not wholly contain the dan-
gers of the gulf. Because of an error by
an Iraqi pilot, and incompetence on the
part of its commander, the USS Stark
was incapacitated by an Iraqi-launched
Exocet air-to-surface missile.
In retaliation for Iranian activities,
U.S. destroyers shelled an Iranian oil
platform, and a mine-laying Iranian gun-
boat was captured and sunk.
84 Current Events
.A ...xii .
fi : .
hen yet another opening
appeared on the United
States Supreme Court,
President Reagan nomi-
nated Judge Robert H.
Bork. Bork was rejected by a 58-24 vote
of the Senate, because of his supposed
"extremist" views. Joe Biden and the
Democratically controlled Senate ran an
investigation that gave the word
"grilling" a new meaning as the Senators
delved into Bork's past without mercy.
Reagan's second appointee was
Douglas Ginsburg. He withdrew from
the contention after it was revealed that
he had smoked marijuana in college and
as a law professor.
Ginsburg's revelation sparked a se-
ries of similar confessions, lead by Bruce
Babbit and Albert Gore, Ctwo democratic
presidential candidatesl as well as a de-
bate on the seriousness of marijuana use.
ineteen eighty-seven could
very easily be called "Year
of the Sex Scandal."
tial front-runner Gary
Hart fell from grace when it was revealed
he spent the night aboard ,a yacht, Mon-
key Business, cruising to Bimini with
Donna Rice, a birth control pill sales rep-
resentative and part-time model. Al-
though neither would admit to miscon-
duct, Hart dropped out of the race. He
re-entered the race in December, but his
dismal showing in the primaries proved
that America was not yet ready to forgive
The multi-million dollar PTL TV
ministry was beset with scandal when
Jim Bakker, PTL's head honcho, admit-
ted to sleeping with Jessica Hahn, a
church secretary. Hahn posed for Play-
boy magazine Cinsetj in November of
1987 to prove her integrity to the public
- definitely a new approach. Jim and his
wife Tammy Faye were ousted from their
position in the ministry and Jerry Fal-
well took over Jim's post.
Jimmy Swaggart also resigned his
ministry hurriedly when it was revealed
he had a "moral failure" one night with
haos reigned in October of '87 over parts of both U.S. coasts. The above scenes
are fundamentally the same - both portray scenes of mass destruction.
To the left is a china shop in Southern California. The extensive damage
done to the shop was caused, not by a bull, but an earthquake that measured
an incredible 6.1 on the Richter scale. It did millions of dollars of damage
through Southern California. This quake was "nothing" compared to the one that is sup-
posed to hit California some time in the near future.
To the right is the floor of the New York Stock Exchange. There were certainly very
few bulls on the floor October 19 when the exchange suffered its largest drop in history.
The massive 508 point drop sliced the value of stock in U.S. companies by more than S500
billion. The downward spiral in New York sent foreign markets plunging. The Hong Kong
market closed for the remainder of the week that began with "Black Monday,', after vibra-
tions from New York were felt on the Asian island. A substantial recovery was made the
next day, but it was negated by later drops. Although there was not an instant depression,
economists were worried about the state of the nation's economy in the wake of such a
Current Events i
overnor Evan Mecham has not
had a great year. Since his elec-
tion in November of '86, Mecham
has offended a great majority of
the state's citizens to the point of
disgust. An act of such proportion takes a lot
of hard work, and Mecham has put in his time.
He has insulted blacks, Jews, women, Demo-
crats, Republicans, Japanese, and homosex-
uals. He has driven conventions from the state,
and made Arizona into a national joke.
To cap it all off, Mecham concealed a
S350,000 campaign loan, loaned 380,000 to his
car dealership fan allegedly illegal actl, and
may have obstructed the investigation of a
death threat made by one member of his ad-
ministration to another. He was indicted last
year for the campaign non-disclosure, and was
impeached on two of the charges.
Secretary of State Rose Mofford became
governor when Mecham was convicted. It was
recently discovered that Mofford made similar
he Soviet Union, while stepping forward under the leadership of
Mikhail Gorbachev, suffered a major embarrassment last year.
West German Mathias Rust, 19, flew his Cessna right into
Red Square. This gave Gorbachev an excuse to fire his aging air
defense chief. Rust was given a four-year sentence at a Soviet labor
camp for his act of bravado.
Another Soviet problem is reportedly going to come to an end soon. Gorba-
chev announced his intention to remove Soviet forces from Afghanistan as early
as May. This would aid the Soviet economy and, as Mr. Gorbachev hopes, ele-
vate the status of the Soviet Union in the eyes of other nations.
On December 7, 1941, the Imperial Japanese Navy decimated the battle-
ship contingent of the United States Navy in the Pacific. The early morning
attack left the U.S. without the "big guns" it needed for its hasty entrance into
World War ll.
On December 7, 1987, Mikhail Gorbachev and Ronald Reagan signed a
treaty which will eliminate the "big guns" of the U.S. and Soviet intermediate
range nuclear forces in Europe. The only problem is that the Soviets will be
able, through a loophole in the treaty, to use the warheads taken from their elim-
inated missiles, on nuclear weapons based in their home territory. Senator Rob-
ert Dole CR-Kansasj is opposing the treaty ratification as a platform for his pres-
ope John Paul II Visited
Phoenix as a part of his
U.S. tour last year. He vis-
ited St. Joseph's Hospital,
paraded down Central Av-
enue, and held mass at Sun Devil Stadi-
um to a sold-out crowd of over 70,000.
This year has been a big year in
sports. The major athletic event of the
year so far, the Winter Olympics, were
played in Calgary, Canada. The U.S.S.R.
and East German "amateur" athletes
skied, skated, and luged away with most
of the medals, but the U.S. managed to
get a few medals. The Team USA hockey
team almost made it to the medal round,
losing 6-1 to the West German team in
their final game. US figure skaters per-
formed admirably. Brian Boitano took
the gold in the men's figure skating, and
Debi Thomas won the bronze, losing the
gold in her last routine in women's com-
petition. Speed skater Bonnie Blair took
the gold in the 500m and the bronze in
the 1000m. Several other Americans me-
daled in various events. After the some-
what disappointing overall finish, a com-
mission was formed to deal with Ameri-
ca's "Olympic woes."
The Minnesota Twins clipped the
wings of the St. Louis Cardinals in the
seventh game of the World Series with
a 4-2 victory.
The Washington Redskins pum-
meled the Denver Broncos in the Super-
bowl, 42-10. Numerous records were bro-
ken by underdog Redskins. Washington
quarterback Doug Williams, for in-
stance, passed for a record 340 yards.
Many other items of interest filled
the news this past year, such as: The sale
of Vincent Van Gogh's Sunflowers and
Irises for 3539.9 and 353.9 million respec-
tively . . . The Golden anniversary of the
Golden Gate bridge . . . The Soviet
Union celebrated the 70th anniversary of
the Bolshevik Revolution . . . Joe Biden
dropped out of the presidential race
when it was revealed he plagiarized parts
of his speeches and lied about his aca-
demic record . . . Bernhard Goetz was ac
quitted of attempted murder in his sub-
way shooting, but faces a prison sentence
for illegal possession of a handgun
Northwestern flight 255 en route to
Phoenix crashed during takeoff, killing
154. The sole survivor was four year old
Cecilia Cichan Cuban prisoners in
Georgia and Louisiana rioted and took
120 hostages, who were later released un-
harmed . . . Fifty died in yet another
coup attempt in the Philippines.
Current 6 vents 87
Fa vorites X
poem by Bean Bag Bob, Pit Bulls eat up the competition
Central l l l 1
A Lot of Neat Things . .
Banana Republic San Diego CA
Pit bulls with Puppy Chow watch
The Cosby Show
Dance at the Devil House, drink
Good Morning Vietnam on HBO
The Young and the Restless with
Wheel of Fortune
Gabriel's Sledgehammer on MTV y
Wearing Guess jeans with the scent l 'ii
Listen to U2 on KZZP 5
of Obsession -
N Y. 4
Driving their Porsches therels 234 ff " iff'
Babbitt and Bush p y f tw , E53
Pepperoni pizza with extra cheese f ,gel-k'ff ,..Ti '
Reading the Far Side at Tokyo Express ,jf T. 'iw
air? T i T 3- ' " T T
The Central High favorites this year "Q"
were these. K" ' ' ' '
Pit bulls are widely known as vicious creatures. However, a lesser-known attribute of the
Thank YOU Bob. breed is the ability to disguise itself as a Benji. Beware!
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This year the Japanese earned the honor of the favorite fast food restaurant
at Central, beating a most honorable and venerable McDonald's at its own
An almost life-size reproduction of Central Highs favorite prune game.
juice lunchtime liquid supplement, Dr. Pepper.
88 Fo vorites
TT J TT C I 1
The For Si
mv-as I6-Month was
Bob the Beetle is spotted in an ancient Splatterton High yearbook. The Far Side, Central's fa-
vorite comic "strip," lovingly captures this moment from the past.
' . lrk
poem by Wacko Willy,
another typical Central
High School student, and
famed guitarist of The
A Lot of Crummy Things . . .
Eat your vegetables! - Watch PTL!
Listen to George Michael Cgosh what
Vote for Ted Kennedy, Alexander
Drive a beat-up Pinto and eat runny
View Small Wonder on black and
Munch on 18 pizzas with anchovies.
Buy an iguana or a Coatamundi
Drink Canfield soda just like King
Thank you, Willy.
CThe content of the previous poems was
taken from the results of a public opinion
poll circulated among Central High stu-
dents. These are not necessarily the opi-
nions of this publicationj
g I ,mx ,.
A g why!
Ford Pintos are well known for their unstable and explosive rear ends, but a little known aspect of this fine caris design is the false roll-down Porsche
body packed in the trunk. Even most Pinto owners are unaware of this fact.
Fods and Fashions
The popular hairbow appeared in a variety of colors and
fabrics this year. Satin, leather, chambra y, and velvet Were
only a few of the many materials used to make the bows.
Skiing was a favorite pastime of many Bobcats this year. On a three-day
weekend, dozens of skiers migrated to the snowy slopes of such win ter re-
sorts as Snowbowl, Purgatory, Sunrise, Snowbird, and Telluride. Snow-
boarding, a cross between skiing and surfing, also grew in popularity and
promises to be a sport more commonly seen in the years to come.
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What was the ultima te sign ofa Well-liked person this year? A bursting address book? Dozens of admirers? No, this year's symbol of popularity
could be found on a person 's Wrist. Friendship bracelets, thin bands made by weaving embroidery floss in an intricate series of knots, could be
seen all over campus. The designs ranged from solid-color cords to herringbone and diamond designs.
90 Fads and Fashions
The movie Fatal Attraction, starring Michael Douglas and Glenn Close, has been used as a metaphor for the dangerous relationships of the 80's.
The thriller centered on the attempts of an unfaithful husband to break off his affair with a beautiful but deadly woman, without ruining his marrige
with his faithful wife. The movie generated both excellent and average reviews.
9PM U2,12, 1332
Itis Thursday night, 9:00 p.m., do you know what your T. V. set is tuned to?
If you were like most Central High students, the L.A. Law theme music was
playing on your set. The show revolved around the lives of the lawyers, sec-
retaries, and workers in the firm of McKenziefBrackman. The memorable
characters and complex storylines made the show a big success.
Right: "Well, isn 't that special . . ." Sound familiar? Saturday Night Liveis
Dana Carvey brought this venom-tongued guardian of morality, called the
Church Lady, to our televison sets . . . and our nightmares. The Sunday school-
marm dashed the reputations of visitors to her show, Church Chat, from Den-
nis Hopper to a girl who never missed a day of ch urch. Sinners, beware! The
Church Lady is on the loose!
92 Fads and Fashions
hat was the aver-
age Central High
this year? What
better way to an-
swer this question than to look inside
the closet of a typical Central Bobcat.
There is the usual mess, keepsakes,
dirty clothes, boxes and bags, games
and forgotten toys, and all the junk
pushed hastily into the back of the
closet when the room needs tidying.
And then there are those articles
of clothing, so beloved and carefully
pressed, that in a year or two will no
doubt have been outgrown, worn out
or simply out of style.
This year those clothes represent
a style composed of new and old fash-
ions. Most "80's" fashions are really
throwbacks from past decades, with a
heavy influence of the 1960's. For ex-
ample, two popular fashions of this
year, the turtle neck and the miniskirt
are remnants of the Age of Aquarius.
Tie-dying is also coming back into
The new ideas of the eighties,
however, give us some different styles.
Jeans are put through every torture
test known to man. Acid washed, faded
and ripped jeans are in this year. Most
articles of clothing are worn oversized
or loose, especially sweaters, cloth
shirts and T-shirts.
Stripes are also featured promi-
nently. Rugbys, sweaters and shirts of
all kinds are striped. Swiss flanel, a
feature of the store Limited Express,
has become very popular as well.
The fads and fashions of 1987-88
ire as easily found as opening your own
Facls and Fashions 93
3 G HN I Zf-I Tl NS
"High alms form high character, and great objects bring out great minds. "
Ficademic Decathalon .
Hsian Studies ...........
Bass Masters .............. .....
Black Student Union
French Club ............
International Club ......
Judicial Board ........
Junior Statesmen ......
Masque and Gavel
Model UN ....................... .....
National Honor Societu
Russian Club .............
Science Research Club
Ski Club ...........
Spanish Club .......
Spirit Line .................
State, Bous'fGirls' ....
Stauing f-ilive .............
Student Government .
Varsitu Club ................ .....
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f our state's governing body had
resembled Central High's stu-
dent government at all this year,
perhaps much of the turmoil
over Evan Mecham could have
The student government class is
made up of elected student body officers,
and students who had "tried outv in the
"The class reflects the range of stu'
dents at Central," commented student
government sponsor, Mr. Robert Strong.
Foreign exchange students are auto-
matically in the class if they wish to take
it. This enables the students to become
familiar with the school system and the
student's way of life.
The student body officers look for
several things in a prospective member
of the class. A person should be energet-
ic, responsible, have good ideas, and have
plenty of time to devote to the class.
They should also be able to attend most
Central sports events. Obviously a stu-
dent must be committed to be able to
participate in the class.
The various duties of the members
are carried out by committees in charge
of such things as assemblies, lunch-time
activities and raising spirit for sporting
The students are an oustanding
bunch of people, and they have worked
well together to plan lunch-time activ-
ites and assemblies this year.
tudents are commltted to work
Student government members wait eagerly backstage in the aud1tor1um for the eighth grade as
sembly to begin.
The Student Body Officers fully support their president. From left to right: Sandy Tlzeodoropoulos,
Steve Bustillo, Dena Pappas, Todd Giles, Anna Kerekes. Reclining: Na talee Segal.
96 Student Government
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Student Government- Bottom row: Nanette Brown, La ura Dracbler,
Kristen Mitchell, Sandy Theodoropoulos, Jeanette Marable. Second
row: Steve Bustillo, Dena Pappas, Alison Green, Na talee Segal, Jean
Dickinson, Demetria Kenney, Anna Kerekes, Danielle Rodgers.
Third row: Heather Mclaine, Jennifer Updike, Wally Larson, Lee
Prins. Fourth row: Trond Henderson, Shawn Chee, Brian Foutz,
K ymberli Thompson, Todd Giles.
Below center: Student Body President Natalee Segal ad-
dresses students in the Martin Luther King, Jr. assembly.
Planning and coordinating assemblies is one of the responsi-
bilities of a student government member.
1.3m-.Q-,eg-a--:wmaQ:--m.fM:.d...,,.. .. ,W.....
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Alexis Chard and Dena Pappas watch
the activties on Hawaiian Day with in-
terest and amusement.
Student Government 97
C his year's Senate
had a very good
group of people.
Being a senator
for the past three
years and now being in charge of the Sen-
ate, I feel more people are respecting
me," said Student Body Vice President
Dena Pappas. The vice president is the
president of the Senate.
Senate was busy this year organizing
dances, including the Winter Wonder-
land Dance Where the proceeds went to
aid the needy, having Dirt Day in con-
nection With Seminar, organizing the
House of Representatives, and holding
intense monthly meetings.
"Senate was more productive this
year, We got more things donef' conclud-
ed Dena. "I'm really excited about Sen-
ate. I couldnlt have asked for a better
group to work With."
Senate has one heck of a year
Natalie Segal, Student Body President, temporarily takes charge of the Senate as Dena Pappas
Watches the proceedings.
Front row: Jon Hurwitz, Amanda Malberg, Kristen Mitchell, Jen-
nifer Fiozar, Kristine Sampson, Sonia Torres, Jill Ludke, Karen
Tang, Lisa Dreste, Natalee Segal, Dana Slesinger, Corey Lewis.
2nd row: Jill Bhead, Allison Shiff, Laura Thomas, Suzette Phil-
lips, Jonna Miller, Brian Foutz, Michelle Gaines, Belinda Benson,
Jill Herbert, Jennifer Rutherford, Jean Dickinson, Ellen Miller. 3rd
row: Linsey Quinby, Jennifer Berry, Jennifer Neset, David Mein-
tle, Nanette Brown, Amy Hanlin, Challis Ireland, Cristina McEn-
tosh, Lisa Underhill, Sarah Murphy, Tim Odenwald. 4th row: Tim
Eckstein, Mike Van Dyke, Todd Giles, Tim Bennet, Laura Dra-
chler, Vanessa Gluck, Ellie Soller, Jamie Behan, Sara Miles, Dan-
ny Kamin, Amy Crosby, Heather McLaine, Dana Passell, Bran-
don Cox, Heather Browning, Vinnie Carter, Amy Webb, Cheryl
Sheinkopf, Nikki Webb.
stein, Merritt Lawrence, Wally Larson, Stephani Boag, Ilona Cas-
Board works out old problems
he Judicial Board this year
consisted of members Tim
Eckstein, Eleanor Ebalo,
Missy Rubenzik, and Rod-
ney lthier. Most people
don,t even know the function of the Judi-
cial Board. To put it simply, they amend
the Central High Constitution.
The Board decided to amend the
law pertaining to the amount of Senators
each class was to have. "There were too
many Senators to account for and they
werenit doing their duties." commented
Vice President Dena Pappas. "The
Board created a new law where each
class, except the Juniors, would have
four Senators, and the Juniors would re-
main at tenf,
"We created the law, but the Senate
had to approve of it, and I don't know if
they are willing to sign their death pa-
pers," replied senior member Tim Eckst-
Next year the House of Representa-
tive will come into effect. The goal of the
House is for two students from every En-
glish class to represent the student body.
Unlike Senate, the House can only give
suggestions but not vote on them. The
job of the Board will be to preside over
the House and to make sure that the
ideas the House submits are not uncon-
Left: Missi Rubenzik wa tches with interest an
occurrence during a Senate meeting. Below:
The members of the Judicial Board: Eleanor
Ebalo, Tim Eckstein, Rodney I thier, and Missi
Judicial Board 99
National Honor Society Hey Club
entral's National Honor
Society is a group of juniors
and seniors who are in the
top ten percent of their
class. The two main priori-
ties of NHS were tutoring and communi-
"NHS is a special group of people
because they go out of their Way to help
people in the school and in our communi-
tyf' said NHS President Missi Ruben-
National Honor Society members
were avaliable to tutor students in all
subjects before school, during lunch, and
after school in the library. NHS was also
involved in many community service ac-
tivities. For the second year in a row they
helped out at St. Vincent De Paulls dur-
ing the holiday season. ln February they
Worked at a book sale and they also
Worked at the Special Olympics in
"This year our goal Was to help as
many people as We could and I feel that
we were very successful," said Treasurer
Eleanor Ebalo. The other officers were
vice president, Ellen Miller and secre-
tary, Susan Huber.
Priority of club is helping others
an , f
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National Honor Society member Margie Go- .,
Inez assists junior Robin Wilson with her , VVV---' ,:.q. ,, . .N
French assignment. Tutoring is a relluire- K- - - 1 A K W, N , A V V
ment for students in NHS. ,, Wifi
NHS-Top row: Lars Liden, Lisa Kennedy, Katherine Coope, Wendy
Powers, Carey Schreiber, Noah Rosen, Amanda Kelsey, Neil Scheu-
ring, Jonathan Thomas, Patricia Vermaas, Kristi Jenson. Third row:
Tom Barrow, Karen Tang, Kanina Kempton, Eva Tsang, Cheryl
Flanagan, Andrea DuBroW, Ariane Bass, Jennifer Loomis, Amanda
Malmberg, Michelle Gaines, Masami Kanao, Mike Hartigan, Jake
Hartigan. Second row: John Youngstrom, Robert Mintz, Victoria Za-
krzewski, Allison Green, Eleanor Ebalo, Janet Finger, Belinda Bent-
zin, Lisa Dreste, Allison Shiffl Laura Thomas. Bottom row: Amy
Jacober, Danna Schneider, Jennifer Neset, Jacque Weiss, Bridget
Darr, Margie Gomez, Susan Huber, Ellen Miller, Missi Rubenzik, Suz-
anne Poles, Jan Marshall, Jennifer Berry, Ms. Erica Sorensen.
Key Club makes you their friend
Key Club-Top row: Nicole Lee, Juliet Sala Wu, Philip Wong, Lars Liden, Lynn Antoune, Loretta Sala-
zar, Letha -Da Wn Duncan, Cheri Flinders, George Andonyan, Carey Schreiber, Robert Mintz, Mar-
lena Mecham. Second row: Devin Erikson, Shirley Jackson, Jene Foster, Renee Jackson, Masami
Kanao, Jeanette Ngkaion, Robert Meister. Bottom row: James Young, John Olsen, Sharon Street,
DeAnna Hinojos, Eli Ber, Trond Henderson.
119 is -
At a Key Club meeting, club president, Sharon Street
discusses the upcoming events. Key Clllbbefs 1iSf9l1 with 6'Hj0.V1l19l1f-
ey Club is an organization
sponsored by Kiwanians
International. Key stands
for Kiwanis Educates
You. Members of the club
dedicate themselves to helping others.
The club's theme for this year was
"For Friendship's Sake," emphasizing
helping people who needed a friend.
They visited the Child Crisis Nursery
several times, went caroling on Christ-
mas Day at Veterans Hospital and also
went on a Hunger Walk.
"We like to be there for people who
need a friend," said club President Shar-
on Street. Other officers were vice presi-
dent, John Olseng secretary, Eli Berg and
treasurer, James Young. Sponsors were
Mr. David Shores and Ms. Janet Perkins
There are two conventions that Key
Club members may attend. The district
convention was in Phoenix this year and
approximately 300 people attended. The
international convention was in Ana-
heim, Californa. At this convention, Key
Clubbers from around the United States
"ln Key Club you feel a sense of ac-
complishment when you have helped
someone just by being there," concluded
Hey Club 101
C C hen people think
of JROTC, they
about the Army,
but J ROTC is
not the Army, it's for people who Want to
learn developmental skills," said Colonel
John H. Salm, JROTC adviser.
'KJROTC teaches students basic skills
like leadership, responsibility, and getting
along with people," commented Colonel
"You learn to give and take instructions
and how to role play, but, JROTC doesn't
Work for everyone. It works only if you want
Even though J ROTC seems like a begin-
ning to the military Way of life, it really isn't.
According to Colonel Salm only one percent
of all J ROTC students goes into the military.
In fact, the only comparison to the military
is the fact that JROTC wears uniforms on
JROTC is one of the seven battalions in
the Phoenix Union district. They also have
many events which they attend thoughout
the year, the Military Ball, which they hos-
ted, a four day orientation at Fort Huachuca
during spring break, parades, flag exercises
and ceremonies, awards banquets, revellie
formations, colorfhonor guards, and civic ac-
tions such as visiting the VA hospital.
Below - Left to right: Mr. David Silcox, Dr.
Roger Romero, Lt. Col. Phifer, Dr. Georgina
Csereszn ye, and Major Brian Peterson.
Right: A common practice in JROTC-stand-
ing at attention. Below: JROTC members
practice out on the field.
tudents acquire basic skills
Above - Left to right: Denna Fritzche, Russell Bruno, Ryan Nee, and Maureen Pieczonka. In front:
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Above - The Drill Team. Back row: Roland Britt, Mark Martin and Maureen Piezonka. Second row: Armando Mendosa, Eric Valley, Antony
Hooks, and James Plzilbin. First row: Nick Vela, Debra Springer and Daphne Herring.
nsim Club frssu
s. Chihiro Thomson
and Mr. Errol Zim-
merman created the
Asian Club just this
year. It is a club that
helps new students of
Asian culture get used to American culture,
and also gives non-Asian students an op-
portunity to learn about Asian culture.
The club is an intercultural group that
gives recent immigrants a place to feel at
home and to help them get through school
problems and any other problems that
This club was made up of twenty-five
students. Most of the Asian students were
As part of this year's program, Mr.
Zimmerman planned many speeches by
Asian business men to share their success
stories and to encourage the students that
there is nothing to be afraid of in adjusting
to life in the United States.
The club met every other Tuesday.
Sometimes they ate Chinese food, shared
cultural belongings, and showed slide pre-
At the Asian Club meeting, the class listens at-
tentively to John Olson except for Henry Feng,
who decided it Was time for a nap. Masami
Kanao asks a question that the club was very
Asian pupils share culture
Top row: Kris Dotto, Dung Cao, Henry Feng, Tomm y Wong, Jim Conner, John Olson, James Young,
and Mr. Errol Zimmerman. Middle row: Virgina Fu, Debbie Lee, Masami Kanao, Young Jin, and
Jeanette Ngkaion. Bottom row: Ms. Holly Martin and Ms. Chihiro Thomson.
, ti, J
he Black Student Union's
purpose is to increase
knowledge and awareness
of the problems relating to
the educational, economi-
cal, political, and social conditions of
blacks in and around our community,
and to give aid and service to help others
understand more about black heritage
and culture. This club also helps raise
money to give scholarships to black stu-
Membership is open to all enrolled
students of any race in Central High
School who wish to be active participants
of the club. This year, the club met once
a week on Wednesdays.
"I like working with people and with
kids," said Ms. Allie Hardwick when I
asked her why she wanted to be the
club's sponsor. This year's members
were particularly motivated to make the
club a success.
During the month of February there
were articles pertaining to the Black His-
tory Month. The articles were about
black peole who contributed to the soci-
ety of the United States. Also in Febru-
ary, the Black Student Union entertain-
ed the student body with a fashion show
featuring the 1988 Dynasty One and
Central High Fashion Models.
Top row Tanya Saunders leasha Wlute Uelona Ross Carla Curry Theresa Mitchell Leslle Webb Earl Walker. Bottom row: Ms. Allie Hardwick,
Anthony Belcher Ray McLeod Andre Hopkrns Edward Spencer Bergette Mitchell Roland Myers Randy Downing, Reggie Nero.
Black Student Union 705
ine students from Central
participated in one of the
most grueling activities
they may ever encounter.
They spent countless
hours preparing for their one opportuni-
ty to shine. lf they missed it, the entire
year's work was for nothing.
No, they did not participate in the
Calgary Olympics. They were in another
sort of Olympics - the Academic De-
cathlon. The Decathlon is perhaps the
supreme measure of knowledge in which
high school students can participate.
From October until March, these
nine students met with Mr. Jim Brown
before school everyday to study for the
event. They also spent time on the week-
ends working together. For these de-
voted students nothing would stand in
their way in the quest for knowledge.
They reduced the amount of time spent
on other activities so they could excel at
the tournament - and excel, they did.
When the final curtain fell, Central
placed a respectable thirteenth place in
the state. Several Central students won
individual awards as well.
"The great thing about Academic
Decathlonf' noted Tim Eckstein, "is
that even if your team does not win first
place, and you donlt emerge from the
competition covered in medals, you leave
with much greater knowledge than you
started the year with."
Right: Salim Madjd exhibits intense concen-
tration during a stressful competition.
706 Hcaclemic Decathlon
Hard work finally does pay off
Above- The Academic Decathlon team. Back Row: David Burgm Tim Eckstern Todd Giles Mr
James Brown, and Gary Hyndman. Front Row: Katherine Coope Michael Slutsky Salim Madjd
Lisa Dreste, and Danna Schneider.
Club aids students in many ways
i "W '
Da vina Seville, Mary Olivas, Candi Luna, George Andon yan, Christina Madril, Sonia Torres, Da-
vid Lund, and Ms. Lucille Laveer.
,, """--.6 ,,,,,LL
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Ms. Lucille Laveer and Ms. Bonita Peterson examine a humorous
document during a Mecha meeting.
echa Hado is the His-
at Central. This year,
the club helped its
members in several
ways: it offered them a chance to become
more involved in curricular and extra-
curricular activities, and it gave them an
opportunity to become familiar with cer-
tain fields of study and employment.
Several guest speakers were invited to
further inform the members of educa-
The club did a lot of volunteer Work-
around the city. Its members were in-
volved in programs such as "Hello Phoe-
nix" and "Celebrate Youth." They also
held several fund raisers, and used the
money earned as scholarships for their
"The members are very education-
oriented," stated Ms. Lucille Laveer, the
club's sponsor. "They all Want to further
Mecha members Sonia Torres, Davina Seville, Christina Madril, and Mary Oli-
vas exchange notes about important impending events for which they must be
International ClubfFrench Club ggpp p gggg g g p
he International Club is de-
signed to help get foreign ex-
change students involved in
student life. It also helps
make the American stu-
dents aware of what life is like overseas.
The club can teach the exchange stu-
dents about American culture. The club
also helps any student, Whether they be-
long to the club or not, to find the infor-
mation they need to become an exchange
student and travel overseas.
This past year, the club participated
in fund-raisers throughout the school
year. They originally hoped to form a
scholarship for foreign students wishing
to come to Central, and to help the stu-
dents already here to stay longer.
The club had four officers: Michelle
Gaines, president, Mono Meiser, vice-
presidentg Robert Meister, treasurer,
and Lars Liden, secretary. The club had
twenty-two members. '
"We believe that learning about and
communicating with foreign countries is
essential in understanding the world and
its people," concluded Michelle.
Below: President Michelle Gaines exhibits
different countries represented in the club.
708 International Club
Foreign students seek kn-owledge
ag.. t..,p as
Top row: Trond Henderson, Mary Lucking, Michelle Gaines, Tom Barrow, Christi Jensen, Simona
Bassi, Lars Linden. Bottom row: Andy Garlikov, Brie Darr, Karen Tang, Robert Meister, Manuela
Benker, Patricia Vermaas, Amy Schmeider.
Above: Active club members and foreign exchange students show their involvement: Manuela Benk-
er, Simona Bassi, Patricia Vermaas, Trond Henderson.
his year many people were
Club and members move ahead ggfiggcliigosgdhggvnffgg
fected students that were in-
, MMM, volved.
,,, "Basically, French Club is really go-
J 2, F J yyy ing places. I believe that the members as
2 W , A well as the other officers are proud to be
M tyi 1 ,yya 'sty i if a part of this club." This was said by
. " j "M ' A President Amanda Kelsey. The other of-
' "T " 'r ficers Were: Mary Grennan, vice presi-
'X dent, and Jason Johnson, secretaryftrea-
French Club is a club where French
MW it y students can participate in activities
P5 ,, y M,,,...,.J' Y thatthey are unable to do in class. Activ-
ix if f " 1-.in N frggli f, ities such as watching French films and
D playing games are just a few of the things
that the club does.
Meetings for the club were every
other Wednesday at 3:00. The club was
composed of seventeen active members
with occasional visitors. In the meetings
the club discussed business and upcom-
, , k ,,V, X ' 4,
French Club officers Mary Grennan, Amanda Kelsey, and Jason Johnson, enjoy a game of French
Above: Front row: Monica Brazelton, Sophie Richard, Jason Johnson, Jennifer Neset, Arinn Sunshine, Mary Grennan, Laurie Grennan. Back row:
Martin Harrison, Jennifer Lawerence, Amanda Kelsey, George Andon yan, Beth Burkhart, Ann Andonyan, Anne Niska, Gwen Gustafson, Valerie
French Club 709
Spanish Clubfliussion Club
his has been a
C C transitional year
for us, we're trying
to get to know each
Mr. Steve Chavez, the new sponsor of the
Spanish Club. He and the members of
the Spanish Club are starting to adjust
to the absence of long-time sponsor, Mr.
Joe Barragon, a teacher at Central who
retired last year.
ln order to be a member, a student
must be enrolled in a Spanish class. The
main goal of the club is to raise funds for
an annual trip to San Diego. In order to
do this, the Spanish Club has sold "Boo-
Grams" in the quad at Halloween, and
is planning candy sales as well. The
members also volunteered their time to
operate the pinata booth at the Harvest
Moon Festival. The children at the festi-
val made it one of the most frequented
The students are determined in
their goals. President Danna Schneider,
Vice-President Jacque Weiss, Treasurer
Jennifer Loomis, and Social Chair Suz-
anne Poles worked together to make this
year a successful one. Mr. Chavez noted
that the club is mostly student-motivat-
ed. "They are all very supportive and in-
volved in the club." He went further to
say that co-sponsor Ms. Bonita Peterson
also was an integral part of the club.
Hopes are high that next year will
be even better.
"I believe by then the club will have
a solid foundationf, Mr. Chavez con-
Vice- President Jacque Weiss convinces pro-
spective member Ariane Bass to join the
Spanish club. Recruiting new members is
only one of the many duties that must be
carried out by the officers in the club.
I I 0 Spanish Club
Club makes a difficult transition
Spanish Club- Top row: Mr. Steve Chavez, Lanee Adams, Danna Schneider, Jennifer Loomis, Ms.
Bonita Peterson. Second row: Lisa Kennedy, Jennifer Serrano, Paige Lee, Jennifer Mcmains, Jenni-
fer Berry, Alison Shiffl Bottom row: Amanda Malmburg, Jacque Weiss, Laura Thomas.
g g 7 f
av A A it A
Russian Club undergoes changes
Russian Club-Bottom row: Andy Garlikov, Jason Johnson, and Aaron Hawkins. Second row: Julie
Moore, Mary Lucking, and Audrey Christensen. Third row: Andrew Haracourt and Ken Lavery.
Fourth row: Beth Derickson and Ilona Castle. Top row: John Clarke and club sponsor Mr. Nicholas
' .fi ..
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Club officers denounce Soviet propaganda while a new member looks on in amusement.
he Russian Club believes
that some people need to
be made aware of the
purpose of the club.
"We need to make sure
that people know that we are the Rus-
sian Club, not the Communist Club.
We study the Russian system, but that
does not mean we believe in it. Of
course there was our revolution . . . ."
President Andrew Garlikov is re-
fering to the Russian Club's own revo-
lution of sorts. The club has only been
in operation since last year, and the
members are trying to "get the kinks
outf' At first, some members had
problems finding out when the meet-
ings were, and some of the clubls goals
were abandoned due to extenuating
circumstances. However, after a long
discussion, the officers agreed to try
and use other forms of communication
to advertise meetings besides the bul-
letin and meeting board in the Russian
room. Efforts were made to recruit
members from the beginning Russian
class and to help make them feel in-
These revisions resulted in an in-
crease in club participation. The new
members brought fresh ideas to the
club, and from these, new goals were
set. One goal that was not set aside was
to improve the Russian room. It used
to be shared with Student Govern-
ment, and while Student Government
no longer used the room, the Russian
classes still had to share with the
Chemical Awareness Program.
The renovation plan was aided by
a lucky break from the administration.
The room was repainted and this im-
proved it's appearance tremendously.
The Russian Club hopes to ac-
complish some of their long-term goals
as well. One objective that will have to
be postponed, but may be possible for
future club members, is a summer trip
to the Soviet Union. Another is to de-
velop a constitution to prevent the in-
ternal feuds that erupted this year and
Despite any miscommunications,
the Russian club is still alive and well.
President Andrew Garlikov, Vice-
President Jason Johnson, Secretary
Julie Moore, and Treasurer Mary
Lucking, have been working together
to find a happy medium between their
aspirations and their limitations.
"I think that the dispute has actu-
ally made us stronger. We're more
united and careful about setting up
meetings and goals now than we were
before," concluded Julie.
Jr. Statesmen Science Research
unior Statesmen is a club for the
politically involved person. The
club constantly held debates,
had guest speakers, fund-rais-
ers Qincluding the annual candy
cane fund-raiser during Christmas timeb,
and went to a few conventions including
Spring State and Mock Trial. Even
though the club did all this, there Was one
"Although membership of the club
was small, we had many activities and had
a really good time," commented club
President Amanda Luftman.
"We hope that more people will be-
come involved in Junior Statesmen be-
cause this is our future."
The club is sponsored by Mr. John
Saunders. Other club officers are Vice
President Jill Ludke, SecretaryfTrea-
surer Cheryl Sheinkopf, Sergeant at
Arms Laura Drachler, and Speaker of the
House Jeremy Weiss.
Right: The club has a meeting "ala Quad."
Shane Kemper is leading off the meeting by
asking a question. Below right: Vanessa Gluck
and Ellie Soller read about the latest issues.
Club for the politically involved
lst row: Monica Brazzelton, Jason Johnson, Jon Hurwitz, Cheryl Sheinkopfl Megan Stoeller, Vanessa , Q , Y
Gluck, Ellie Soller. 2nd row: Cristy Kalhoun, Sophie Ricart, Bess Raker, Arinn Sunshine, Amanda Luft- 'N" A f "
man, Jill Ludke, 3rd row: Whitney Hanson, Evelyn Sheinkopli Jennifer Neset, Adam Carter, Noah Ro- in,
sen, Courtenay Harris. Back row: Jeremy Weiss, Corey Lewis, Shane Kemper, James Young, Alvin 5- A ,,-i." V
H2 .lunior Statesmen
Club teaches kids different skills
' wg 1 a 4 arotgarfggo-P.
Above: The Science Research club. lst row: Mr. Doland Galen. 2nd row: Joe Flanagan,
Shane Kemper, Melissa Jarvis, Salim Mad jd, Jennifer Bloom. 3rd row: Ma tt Haynes, John
Clarke. Below: Joe Flanagan tries to Hgure out wha t's wrong with the computer. Right:
Mr. Donald Galen and Melissa Jarvis admire the beautiful fur on the guinea pig.
cience Research Club, headed by
Mr. Donald Galen, is set up to
teach students not only how to do
science projects, but also how to
pursue independent study.
"Usually when you take a class you think
with your head," commented Mr. Galen, "but
here they learn to work with their hands.
They are taught how to work independently,
and they are rewarded by winning contests
The club is most noted for their flower
sales every Homecoming, Valentinels Day,
and St. Patrick's Day. The money they raise
is used for funding their projects. The science
fairs include the state fair where Central won
the overall award, the Science Expo at Glen-
dale Community College, the Central Arizona
Regional Science Fair, the Energy fair fwhich
Mr. Galen sponsorsl, and the Arizona-Neva-
da Junior Academy of Science Fair.
"The Science Research Club has the
most first places in Central Arizona,', claims
club president Salim Madjd. Other class offi-
cers included Jesse Graybill, vice president,
Jennifer Bloom, treasurer, and Barbara Blax-
Science Research I I3
n every field there is one name o .
-whether it is Rolls Royce, Chi- Band retains mus1cal excellence
vas Regal, or Central High
School Band - that means, quite
simply, Uthe best."
For the first time in four years, the
Central High marching band rated
"excellent" at major competitions, in-
cluding the Coronado High School Mar-
ching lnvitational, where Kim Dunham
was awarded second place for
Uoutstanding drum major,', and the
State Marching Festival, where the band
was awarded "outstanding musical per-
formance" and 'foutstanding marching
"The band has improved tremen-
dously!" exclaimed director Mr. Kris
Hutson, a graduate of the University of
Texas at Tyler and Arizona State Uni-
versity. Mr. Hutson has also seen the
light that few of his predecessors have -
a second year at the podium. The conti-
nuity in direction, Mr. Hutson feels, also
contributed to the band's success.
After such an eventful marching
season, the band sequeled into the con-
cert season, participating in concert
competitions - another first - and school
held concerts with special guests from
feeder schools. 'fWe need freshmen in or-
der to grow,', said Mr. Hutson. Twelve
seniors graduated this year and fresh-
men are an integral part of the growth I2
of the band.
The band's annual trip was to San
Diego where the concert band performed
at Sea World' Marden, Wendy Powers, and Alice Hays look on.
Assistant drum major Vance Rogers conducts the band in "Hymne'1 a half'-time number. Percus-
sionist Jenny Hill performed in the pit, a new addition to the band's line up. Daphne Herring, Jen
Under the direction of Mr. Kris Hutson, the concert band performed at the Christmas assembly, preparing the school for the holiday A
l 74 Band
The Hagline participated with the marching band at football games and at contests around the state. The Hagline added Hair to the group's overall
performance and helped raise scores at contests. The Hagline was lead by Hope Jeffries.
BAND: Front row: Suzanne Weaver, Rachel Randall, Marcy Normandi, M uiza Ibrahim, Audi Shaw, Daphne Herring. Second Row: Katherine Coope,
Wendy Powers, Na dene Hawes, Christy Fife, Megan Powers, Angela Adame, Stephanie Webb, Susan Cano, Samir Shamseldin, Gary Bell, Connie Mack,
Carolyn Melton, Amy Schmeider. Third Row: Martha Latham, Liza Flores, Trisha McIntosh, Vance Rogers, Robert Workman, Mike Walters, Kevin
Hagan, Sean La very, Mary Lucking, Kevin Marshall, Marcus Dotson, Suzie Gomez, Jennifer Bloom, Terri Shepherd, Ted Dole. Back Row: Mr. Kris
H utson, Brian Simmons, Kimberly Dunham, Mike Buie, Kenneth La very, Jodi Sedillo, Jennifer Hill, Randy Woloshin, Darrel Johnson, Art Carreras,
Band I I5
he result of the splitting of
Central's choirs was best
expressed by Vickie Wag-
ner, president of the Girls,
HThis is the best choir in a long time
because we separated it into the girls'
choir and the mixed chorus."
There were many young people in
the mixed chorus. It improved tremen-
dously since the beginning of the school
year. The mixed chorus performed alone
and also with the Girls' Choir.
Members of the Girls' Choir were
called the Choraliers. The Girls' Choir
was an experiment because Mr. Marshall
took the best female singers from the
mixed chorus and put them in the ad-
vanced choir. The Choraliers sung at
Northern Arizona University for the
Jazz and the Madrigal Festival this year.
They also had the opportunity to go to
San Diego to sing with another choir.
The officers for the advanced choir
were Vickie Wagner, president, Amy
MacLeod, vice presidentg Freda Liberty,
treasurer, Roxanne Mathews, secretaryg
Marlena Mecham, librarian, and Jan
Marshall, student conductor.
The choir program received a lot of
publicity from all over the state. As a re-
sult, Mr. Marshall established a fine rep-
utation for his outstanding group. This
positive publicity will assist Mr. Mar-
shall in future years in recruiting for the
choir and setting up singing engage-
ments. Although many seniors that grad-
uated this year will have to be replaced,
Mr. Marshall anticipates that there will
not be any problem in recruiting similar
talent in the coming years.
Right: Central Choraliers Lori Orcutt, Mar-
garita McGinnis, Masami Kanao, and Char-
lee H utson sing' during the Christmas assem-
I I6 Choir
Chorus improved tremendously
T n .-.r g
2 K 74 ',',, lr " 'i 'W M f ' W. Q3-QSJEQ
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Ax Q, Q 'f " 'W A . my
Above: Bottom row: Masami Kanao, Freda Liberty, Robin Wilson, Vickie Wagner, Christina Dotto,
Marlena Mecham, and Honor Fisher. Top row: Lori Orcutt, Margarita McGinnis, Jan Marshall,
Charlee Hutson, Roxanne Matthews, Chris Escobar, Amy Mac Leod, and Mr. Robert Marshall.
Concentration names the game
' ,, W,
Below left: Gary Banniek concentrates on the chess board as he prepares for his next move. Be-
low right: John Sowell wins the game by checlnnating his opponent's king.
if M ,,,,, , wp' W
he Chess Club sponsor, Mr.
Allen Bice said enthusiasti-
cally, "Chess is a game of
skill and concentration."
Mr. Bice has been the spon-
sor for three years, and stated, "this
year's players are the best players that
I have ever had." Mr. Bice feels that to
be an outstanding player, "you must
have a great concentrating ability, and
must be able to practice as often as possi-
ble to strengthen your skills."
This year the Chess Club has had
three fund- raisers. They were all candy
sales. Mr. Bice said, "The candy sales
were great successes, and We made a huge
profit. The Chess Club is going to be us-
ing the candy profits to buy some new
equipment for the team."
Mr. Bice also said, "I love being the
chess sponsor because I enjoy playing the
game, and I think it is an excellent op-
portunity for the kids at this school to
participate in an exciting club."
Left: Bottom row: Mike Morris and Mr. Allen
Bice. Top row: John Sowell, Martin Harrison,
Darrin Willard, Devon Emmons, Gary Ban-
nick, and Matt Krawczel.
Chess I I 7
eminar is an interdisciplin-
ary independent study pro-
gram. This year 70 honors
level students made up the
group. Seminar consists of
three sections. The Fine Arts Seminar is
taught by Ms. Sylvia Orman. Ms. Ruth
Reynoso teaches Science Seminar and
Mr. Nicholas Vontsolos instructs the En-
glish Seminar. He replaced veteran Sem-
inar teacher Ms. Jayne Lewis. A humani-
ties credit is given for all the branches of
The main responsibilities of Semi-
nar students are to complete indepen-
dent projects and keep daily journals.
The journals contain everything from
status reports on their projects to cre-
ative writing and artwork.
"Seminar is a place where you can
explore things you don't get to do in oth-
er classesf' explained Ms. Orman. Guest
speakers and conferences are a part of
their busy schedule. Students are also re-
quired to be involved in community ac-
tivities. They started the Staying Alive
program which helps prevent drinking
and driving. These students traveled to
other schools and explained the conse-
quences of drinking and driving to other
teenage students. This year Seminar
took exciting and informative trips to
San Francisco and Prescott. Ms. Orman
sums it all up by saying, "Seminar is
Wonderful. It is the best thing that can
happen to these kidsf'
L gf! 5. 817
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Seminar is fun and educational
Simon Miller relieves the academic strain by playing a game of Volleyball.
Kevin Galbreath and company enjoy the bus ride to Prescott.
I I8 Seminar
Seminar-Bottom row: Suzy Scheiner, Fernando Torres, Ben Gutkin, Ms.
Ruth Reynoso, Ms. Sylvia Orman, Jill Ludke, Staci Springer, Michelle
Gaines, Bill Hicks, Patricia Vermaas, Eva Tsang. 2nd row: Suze tte Phillips,
Melissa Cabot, Craig Weiss, Jim Bosse, Suzanne Jaimeson, Amy Jacober,
Jennifer Loomis, Suzanne Poles, Melissa Sa Wyer, Sandra Workman, H ea th -
er Reese, Jenny Bigler, Mr. Nicholas Vontsolos 3rd row: Janet Earhart,
Stephanie Webb, Robyn Schmidt, Kimberly Fulton, Danica Bielek, Megan
Stoeller, Cheryl Scheinkopf, Jamie Abromovitz, Nicki Webb, Christina
Calhoun, Ellie Soller, Masami Kanao, Evelyn Sheinkopt, Karen Tang,
Kristi Jenson, Jon Hurwitz. 4th row: Kevin Galbrea th, Kimberly Horton,
Lih ua Quan, Crystal Gorda, Allison Shift, Jill Rlzead, Ariane Bass, Amy
Webb, Amanda Luftman, Sophia Ricart, Amy Schmieder, Monica Brazel-
ton. Top ro W: Mike Hartigan, Karrie Bendalin, Lars Liden, Steve Can ter-
bury, Jeannine Dashiell, Shayne Bohner, Manuel Paniagua, Noah Rosen,
Tim Baldwin, Danny Kamin, Lisa Combs, Denise Da ehler, Katherine
Coope, Mary Lucking, Martha Latham.
Science seminar teacher Ms. Ruth
Reynoso and yearbook photogra-
pher Shane Henson pose for the
camera. No! Wait a minute, make
that two cameras!
Lisa Combs stands pretty While Watching
the volleyball game.
Seminar I 19
his year's Dance Club con-
sisted of approximately two
hundred girls. All of them
were enrolled in a dance
class. In these classes the
girls learned different movements such
as modern, jazz, and ballet. The dance
students learned how to choreograph,
and how to keep their bodies in peak con-
dition. The dance program encourages
both males and females to join, but only
girls chose to participate this year.
The Dance Club put on three major
concerts, one for the Christmas holidays,
a second for the spring season, and a
third at the end of the year for the senior
In the Christmas concert, the dance
teachers created the dances for the be-
ginning classes, while the advanced stu-
dents worked in small groups on their
own. In the Spring concert the beginning
classes were allowed to choreograph
their own dances, utilizing all that they
had learned through the course of the
year. The senior solo concert is the dance
department's way of saying goodbye to
the seniors that had contributed to the
dance department throughout their high
school years. Each qualified senior cho-
reographed and performed a dance by
herself. Underclass dancers also per-
formed in group dances.
"The concerts are fun to put on but
a lot of time and hard work is put into
them," said Dawn Romanini, the Dance
Dance keeps students "in step"
Audrey Christensen, Lisa Dreste, and Belinda Bentzin concentrate While dancing.
Top Row: Ms. Dawn Romanini, Tricia Tunney, Tracy Dial, Deanna Terry, Nicole Webb, Stephanie
Gula, Deloris Sampson, Jennifer Rosar, Patricia Banks, Michelle Martin, Janna Miller, Jennifer
Berry, Ms. Debbie Grinde. Second Row: Lynn Antoune, Synidie Helms, Christina Lara, Sandra Ber-
nal, Jennifer Cheshire, Victoria Zakrzewski, Lisa Moreno, Janet Finger, Courtenay Harris. Bottom
Row: Deanna Stafford, Da Vina Seville, Danika Bielek, Michelle Courter, Lisa Dreste, Belinda Bent-
zin, Colleen Grass, Linsey Quimby, Sandy Theodoropoulos, Audrey Christensen.
. . .--. ,K
Stephanie Gula, Melissa Epert, Michelle Courter and Jennifer Rosar Walk like Egyptians.
Left: Patricia Banks perfects a dance step for the Holiday concert. At
first glance this may seem like a simple maneuver. However, when com-
bined With four minutes Worth of different movements, each timed to
the music, a dance is no simple task. Above: Courtenay Harris and Au-
drey Christensen strain their muscles to their maximum elasticity While
maintaining perfect balance for the finale of their painstakingly cho-
reographed series of highly complicated twists, turns, leaps, falls, spins,
flips, dives, rolls, and contortions that make up their dance.
he highlight of this year's
Ski Club was the successful
Ski Club Boss Masters
trip to Purgatory. Over for-
ty people went on the
Other trips included excursions to Snow-
bird and Sunrise.
"After the Purgatory trip, many
people were talking about the fun they
hadf' Jason Johnson stated, "Members
of the ski club had a great trip this year
due to the outstanding effort of this
Ski Club had sixty members and
three officers. Tom Meissner was the
president, Jason Johnson was vice presi-
dent, and Andrew Poles was secretary!
trea surer. The club's sponsor was Mrs.
Sally Hedberg. Although the club didn't
have many fund-raisers, they used the
club members' dues taken at the meet-
ings for support.
Above- Top row: Tom Meissner, Andrew Poles, Danny Kamin, Randy
Woloshin. Middle row: Jon Hurwitz, Mindy Amster, Sara Miles, Amy
Webb, Janet Finger, Andrea Geilser, Jennifer Berry, Amy Jacober,
Alison Shiff. Bottom row: Denise O'Mal1ey, Monica Brazelton, Dana
Passell, Katie Burns, Robert Hoffman, Noah Rosen, Jason Johnson,
Aaron Hawkins, Laura Thomas.
Below - Kristen Mitchell and Jennifer Rozar pose for the camera
while riding up the chair lift at Purgatory.
Left - Tom Meissner performs a difficult "back scratcherv while
122 Ski Club
skiing on the clubis Purgatory trip.
Central skiers tear up the slopes
Fishermen learn new techniques
Above: Ma tt Haynes, using his expertise in bass fishing, carefully picks out the necessary lures
before leaving to go on a fishing trip to Lake Powell.
or two years the Bass Mast-
ers Club has been in exis-
tence. This year, Mr. John
Murray was the sponsor
once again. The club had
three officers, President Dena Pappas,
Vice President Lenee Adams and Secre-
tary!Treasurer Jeni McManes. The club
had twenty active members with occa-
Bass Club is a club that teaches stu-
dents about bass fishing, such as teach-
ing new techniques and how to find the
best location for prime bass fish.
Bass Club also has many visitors.
Speakers from all over the state come to
speak and relate their ideas and views,
as well as their own techniques. The club
has seminars and sometimes shows film-
strips and VCR tapes about bass fishing.
"We hope that Bass Club will inter-
est students to learn about fishing in fu-
ture years, and that they will keep the
club alive," said Dena Pappas.
The club had many fund-raisers.
Their most publicized was the "gummy
worm" count they had in the quad dur-
ing lunch. They also participated in the
The Bass Masters hope to prosper
while teaching students about the out-
doors and the techniques of fishing.
Above: Brian Foutz, Dennis Woods, Dena Pappas, Jennifer Neset, Paige Lee, Alex Mada, Ma tt Haynes, Stacy
Springer, Aaron Hawkins, Brandon Cox, Jason Johnson, Mike Morrison, Anna Kerekes, Lenee Adams, Jenny
McMai11es, Tom Shepard.
Bass Masters 723
ccording to the Masque
and Gavel constitution,
the main purpose of the
club is to promote an in-
terest in, and an apprecia-
tion for, theatre and speech. Ms. Annette
Lewis feels strongly that this is not all
the club does. Masque and Gavel is in-
volved in all aspects of theatre, such as
building the set and working the lights.
Asking what else Masque and Gavel
participates in besides Speech and the
mainstage plays 'tis like asking a profes-
sional basketball team what they do be-
sides play gamesf, said Ms. Lewis.
Central is doing well in the speech
tournaments, and they have maintained
a good reputation. At the Winter Tro-
phy, where Central competes against all
the high schools in the Valley, the club
had six students in the semi-finals and
two in the finals.
"We had a good and a large club
with strong participationf' said Ms.
Lewis. This year she produced another
play called "Voices From the High
Schoolf, and a musical review of Stephen
Sondheim. She also assisted in the five
student directed one-act plays. She used
directors from her advanced drama class
with actors from Masque and Gavel.
There are two other sponsors be-
sides Ms. Lewis. The other sponsors are
Mr. John Haynes and Ms. Carol Miller.
Mr. Haynes has been involved in speech
tournaments for several years, but Ms.
Miller is new to speech this year. Ms.
Lewis is the only teacher for drama. The
other teachers also helped Ms. Lewis
with the drama aspect of Masque and
Drama club has successful year
724 Masque 6 Gavel
Top: During the advanced drama class, Ms. LeWis's students read
Jane Eyre aloud. Above: Gareth Hyndman, Michelle Gardner,
Victoria Zakrzewski and Michelle Brandon conduct a Masque and
Gavel meeting. Left: Thespians- Top Row: Jake Hartigan, Jan
Marshall, Michelle Gardner, and Mike Hartigan. Second Row:
Alexis Chard, Danna Schneider, Gareth H yndman, Whitney Han-
son, Michelle Brandon, Leah Randall, Vicki Zakrzewski, Nicole
Lee, and Kristi Jensen. First Row: Susan Huber, Nadene Hawes,
Ariane Bass, and Ms. Annette Lewis.
Above: NFL- Nadene Hawes, Alex-
is Chard, Gareth H yndman, Danna
Schneider, Michelle Brandon, Ms.
Annette Lewis, Mike Hartigan, Mi-
chelle Gardner, and Jan Marshall.
Below: The Masque and Gavel
club. Front row: Michelle Gardner,
Mike Hartigan, Susan Huber, Na-
dene Ha Wes, Vicki Zakrzewski,
Ariane Bass, and Jeana Kirk. Sec-
ond Row: Jan Marshall, Jake Har-
tigan, Danna Schneider, Eddie
Williams, Nicole Lee, Kristi Jen-
son, Kari Bendalin, and Jennifer
Kowalczyk. Third Row: Alexis
Chard, Sandi Workman, Evy
Scheinkopij Gareth Hyndman,
Jonathan Hoffer, Michelle Bran-
don, Whitney Hanson, and Annette
Lewis. Fourth row: Heather Tales,
Robert Updike, Lisa Dreste, and
Leah Randall. Top Row: Christo-
pher McCabe, Vannesa Gluck,
Cheryl Sheinkopt, and David Hub-
Masque 6 Gavel 725
his year there was a new
Cheer sponsor, Ms. Kim-
"I felt Very privileged
to have become the Cheer
sponsor for these remarkably talented
girls," said Ms. Arnold.
The Pom sponsor, Ms. Dawn Ro-
manini was also new this year. Ms. Ro-
manini stated that "Being a dance teach-
er," she feels that "the Pom line has great
dance abilities and provides excitement
at every game." The Pom and Cheer
lines often work together on fund raisers
which include bake and candy sales, spir-
it shirts, buttons, hats, and ribbons.
Reflecting on the past year, Cheer
captain Demetria Kenney commented
that "The spirits were really high this
year, especially with the success of the
basketball teamf' Cheer was composed
of ten girls, two more than there were last
year. They didn't have any male cheer-
leaders, but they did let their two alter-
nates participate in the games and as-
semblies. Throughout the school year,
Cheer's activities consisted of going to
the football and basketball games to
raise the team spirit.
This year there were two co-cap-
tains on Pom, Rachel Bonn and Lisa
"People don't realize how much
work Pom isg not just physically, but
emotionally," noted Lisa. There is a lot
of time involved in learning and making
up dances. The Pom line dances at home
football and basketball games and cheers
at the home football games with the
cheerleaders. This yearls line included
ten members and one alternate, Alicia
Pom and Cheer take dedication
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Cheer line- Top row: Alternate Dana Slesinger, Janet Finger, alternate Colleen Grass. Second
row: Allison Shifll Sandy Theodoropoulos, Linsey Quinby, Belinda Bentzin, Michelle Courter,
Sheena Jefferson, Genene Dyer. Bottom row: Jill Rhead, Demetria Kenney
CHS Cheerleaders Michelle Courter, Sandy Theodoropoulos, and Genene Dyer, busy at work doing What they do best!
Lisa Dreste, Jennifer Berry, and Jennifer Neset perform at the Arcadia as-
sembly. The pom and cheer lines contribute to all the pre-game assemblies by Jennifer Berry and Synidie Helmes enthusiastically perform a
raising spirit. dance during halftime.
Pom line- Top row: Stephanie Gula, Lisa Dreste, Laura Thomas, Rachel Bonn, Synidie Helmes. Bottom row: Jennifer Berry, Jennifer Neset,
Amy Jacober, Jonna Miller, Andrea Geisler.
Pom Cheer 127
his first year has
C C been difficult, but
next year we'll be
said Sandra Bernal,
member of the JV Spirit Line. The newly
formed Spirit Line cheered for the JV
and Freshmen football games. Their goal
was to help the teams be more spirited,
and those that attended these games
know that they accomplished their goal.
Spirit Line members practiced
cheers and formations every Monday
and Friday for one hour. Their hard Work
paid off. As Jenny Cheshire stated, "It
fSpirit Linej was enjoyable and helped
me get involved in school activities."
The captain of the JV Spirit Line for
the 1987-1988 school year was Leah Ran-
Next year will be a better year for
the Spirit Line. They plan to be more or-
ganized and spread spirit throughout the
pirit Line shows much promise
JV Spirit line members practice diligently to cheer our team on to victory.
Above-The Freshmen Spirit Line: Top Row: Christy Mc Bane, Joanne Sa-
lawa, and Nanette Brown. Bottom Row: Genevieve Winters, Kristen Flood,
and Correna Weaver.
Right: JV spirit Line: Topfsandm Bernal. Middle: Leah Randall and Jen- .... J ,V ff "i"Zi ll 8
ny Cheshire. Bottom: Kelly Vargas.
728 Spirit Line
entral's Matmaids cheered
atmaids keep wrestlers spirited
for our JV and Varsity Wres-
tling teams and raised their
spirits. They also kept score
at the matches and brought
snacks for the wrestlers.
They practiced everyday after school for
two hours. Because of all this practicing,
the Matmaids' routines appeared
kg, ii,, g ,
smooth and polished.
The two captains were Marjie Red-
den and Jeanette Marable. They both
agreed that Matmaids is, "A challenge-
but a lot of fun."
Their adviser was Ms. Evelyn Hop-
kins, who helped them organize and pre-
pare for upcoming events. Their main
goal was to have more people attend the
matches. They also had a bake sale to
raise money. Said the captains, "We had
a late start, but the year was a good one."
The wrestling teams benefited from
the Matmaids spirit and dedication. One
wrestler said, "They are great support!"
Left- Central's Matmaids for the 1987-88
school year. Top Row: Elsa Jurado and Mi-
riam Sanchez. Middle Row: Sandra Valen-
zuela, Dianne Rubalcava, and Isabel Valen-
zuela. Bottom Row: Jeanette Marable and
, The Matmaids enjoy practicing their cheers,
but it is tiresome work.
1 W'-. , W ' '
2' it " 'W WM f M
o be in Varsity Club takes
more than paying your
dues. Members also have to
get a varsity letter. This
year's Varsity Club presi-
dent was Shannon Lawson. The officers
were David Denham, Jesus Saucido, and
The club's main emphasis was to
help the athletic department by giving
scholarships and sponsoring the Athlete
of the Month. To raise money, the club
held several athletic events at Central
Carnivals. They had a pitching booth and
a football throwing contest where a con-
testant would throw a football into the
center of a tire.
Varsity Club this year took cans to
several needy families. Shannon Lawson
explained, "The feeling of helping a
needy family is very rewarding. We are
not just doing something for someone
else, we are becoming better citizens."
Josh Lutzker, Allen Pfeifer, and Shannon
Lawson, help raise money for Varsity Club
on carnival day.
Bottom row: Da vid Goldberg, Allen Pfeifer,
Brent Danner, Tim Montgomery, Shannon
Lawson, Mike Stetson, Edward Blackwell,
Jesus Saueido. Middle row: Janet Finger,
David Denham, Jon Gurule, Steve Bustille,
Scott Lowe, Michelle Carter. Top row: Amy
Jacober, Ray Armenta, Tassy Estrada,
Stephanie Gonzales, Jennifer Rozar,
Stephanie Gula, Laura Thomas, Jennifer
Letterman give to needy families
A as if
ff i Q bs
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FBLA starts off on the right foot
Front row: Marcus Brown, Sherri Newell, Tawny Clark, Rebecca Pitt, Dawn Rice, Ketina
Hawkins, Christina Venegas, Charlesetta Taylor, Patricia Valle, Tamara Hawkins. Standing: Ms.
Lorraine Jennas-sponsor, Lance Yonnie, Nicholas Becerra, John Dearns, John Tuckness, Mark
Morrison, Peter Kingsley, Rod Gower, Bruce Holmes, Jose Barboza, James Young, Kimberly
Reinemund, Heather Walton.
his year was the resurrec-
tion ofthe Future Business
Leaders of America Club.
It was at Central a couple
years ago, but because of
lack of funds, the club did not get off the
ground. Ms. Lorraine Jennas changed
everything around. Ever since the begin-
ning of the year, the club has been grow-
ing and growing.
There are no head officers in the
club, instead there are group leaders.
The group leaders are Richard Adams,
James Young, Kim Reinemund, John
Dearns, John Tuckness, Sherri Newell,
Ketina Hawkins, and Dawn Rice. Their
job is to supervise the people in their
The club's main goal is to develop
business leadership. In the groups, stu-
dents plan and organize activities. They
also encourage each other to excel in
their academic performance.
"The club really adapts to the class-
room," explained Ms. Jennas, "it pre-
pares students for their future in the
One of the group leaders, John Tuckness ex-
plains to Bruce Holmes and Peter Kingsley
how they are going to complete the business
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FBU-I 73 I
ICA, Vocational Industrial
Clubs of America, is a class!
club that gives students
hands on training and three
credits. VICA teaches stu-
dents leadership and responsibility in
occupations related to industry and
This year's VICA club had eighteen
students. The president was Freda Lib-
ertyg vice president, Windy Davisg secre-
tary, Veronica Andreag treasurer, Rex
Harmong parliamentarian, Jaime Te-
jada. The sponsor was Mr. Gary Show-
During the Christmas season, the
VICA club sponsored two needy families,
providing them with food and gifts. The
VICA club received newspaper recogni-
tion for their Christmas spirit. In Janu-
ary the VICA club members participated
in a recognition luncheon held in honor
of their employers and counselors. The
VICA members also held a fundraiser to
raise money for their skill olympics.
Working at Texaco, Lou DZ-imbrosio learns
about auto mechanics.
Top row: Lou D'Ambrosio, Rex Harmon, Ka th-
leen McMurray, Freda Liberty, Thomas
Sheppard, Holland Daniel, Windy Da vis, Jaime
Tejada, Jenice Foster, Wanda Frenchman.
Bottom row: Micheal Pence, Maria Rascon,
Rebecca Hernandez, Danita Earby, Lily Villa-
lobos, German DelBosque, Veronica Andrea,
Tim Briones, Advisor Mr. Gary Showers.
Club lends aid to needy families
M 2 1
OE, Cooperative Office Ed-
ucation, is the classlclub
where seniors can learn of-
fice leadership skills. They
also learn office responsibil-
ities. This year they were one of the win-
ning classes for the canned food drive,
with over 1000 cans, and they received
a pizza party.
COE is sponsored by Ms. Cheryl
Kelly. The president was Nestor Gonza-
lez, vice president, Yolanda Traveler,
secretary, Kathy Combs, treasurer, Bill
Woodward, assistant treasurer, Claudia
Canezg publicity, Lupita Hernandez, as-
sistant publicity, Wanda Duongg activi-
ties, Davina Sevilleg and assistant activi-
ties, Heather Millar. The COE class had
a total of 28 students.
The big event for COE members is
their Employer Appreciation Luncheon
which was held in one of the valley's finer
restaurants. COE members sponsored
two candy sales, raising approximately
551000 toward this luncheon.
Top row: William Woodward, Samantha
Warne, Lisa Combest, Marissa Sta uffer, Ca thy
Hernandez, Kathy Combs, John Sowell, Advi-
sor Ms. Cheryl Kelly. Bottom row: Corie Wil-
liams, Heather Millar, Maria Rios, Yolanda
Traveler, Alma Rivera, Davina Seville, Rita
Sauv, Denise Schultz, Nestor Gonzalez.
Nestor Gonzalez quickly learns computer
skills while working at Valley National
his year's DECA Club, Dis- Q .
tribufive Educations out Club achleves busmess excellence
of America, had nearly 100
members. The club stresses
marketing and manage-
ment. The four points of DECA are lead-
ership development, vocational under-
standing, civic consciousness Cwhich in-
cludes the canned food drivej, and social
awareness. The club teaches students
business world marketing techniques.
Marty Tease explained, "The mar-
keting experience will help me with sales
in any kind of business." All members
are juniors and seniors, and they must
have taken a course in marketing.
On October 13, DECA took its annu-
al trip to Prescott. During the days of the
conference, the students attended lead-
ership seminars and also had various so-
cial activities. One of the major social
events was a dance. Marnie Rossman
said that the week was one of her best
memories of her senior year. She recom-
mended the club to anyone who is inter-
ested in pursuing a career in business.
This year the DECA canned food V,
drive collected over 8000 cans. Also they rf " helped several needy families. ,A g my ,.
The head officers of the club were ,- 5' Z ,j A
Lance Johnson and Cyndi Fife. Not only ii Ziiiiiii if 1 ' . .
were they the leaders of Central's DECA A 1 1 , i' K g'
club, but Lance is the state secretary and fi
Cyndi is the central area vice-president. 1 " i ,
There are two sponsors, Mr. Dene Houts 1 gg
and Mr. Jerry Fiedler. Mr. Fiedler has
worked in the marketing department for
Marnie Rossman, Anna Taylor, Galadriel Denniston, Bill Joachim, Corey Lewis, Bob Perich, Tom
Patton, and Melanie Richards take a break at the bell While on their retreat at Friendly Pines.
Bottom: Jennifer Neset, Mike Dubois, Christine Sampson, Zoe GreenLeaf, don Marder, Bridgette Mitchell, Heather Burnett, Maureen Kelly, Debbie
Sheena Jefferson, Lee Prins, Anita Chavez, Mireya Espinoza, Stephanie Chernov, Marnie Rossman, Corey Lewis, Evy Scheinkopf Top row: Darian
Gula, Julie Goettl, April Redman, Rhea Chacon, Bill McCoy, Aaron Harris, Jackson, Lance Johnson, Marty Teese, Marcus Zara, Corey Ha user, Wayne
Cyndi Fife, Tara Lilly, Jill Johnson, Juan Fernandez Middle row: Andrew Good, Carl Simon, Chris Lilly, Emilio Huerta, Brannon Wheeler, Jeremy
Barnes, Shane Kemper, Shannon Miller, Shawn La tts, Lynn An toune, Tam- Wilson, Mr. Jerry Fiedler, Mr. Dene Houts, Josh Lutzker, Dustin Anderson,
my Morrison, Jeanette Maribel, Jennifer Manning, Jennifer Rozar, Bran- Sean Lyons, Kelly Farrell, Tyrone Lewis, Bobby Perich, Anna Taylor, Scott
While Working at Alpine Ski Keller, Sean Lyons fits and binds the skis for
me SMS? k gg
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sf f fy ,
Bob Perieh has gained valuable experience as Well as a formidable salary
While Working at KG Mens' Store.
Shane Balmer, Darian Jackson, B111 McCoy,
ewwisekx A ' ' - rf n '
Q IIA ,N - ' and Mike Dubozs toga up during the talent
Y YS W f 1
.A 1 A-fi? 1 show at their retreat.
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tudents Against Driving Drunk
QSADDJ is a program that
makes grade school and high
school students aware of the
dangers of drinking and driv-
ing. SADD originated from MADD
fMothers Against Drunk Drivingl. For
the second year in a row SADD spon-
sored the Crusin' Without Boozin' as-
sembly and the SADD night at the Ari-
zona State Fair. Officers of the club were
Terri Shepherd, president, Danna
Schneider, vice president, Robert Mintz,
secretary, Alex Smith, treasurer, and
Mike DuBois, public relations. The
sponsors of SADD were Mr. Ralph Con-
ley and Ms. Glenna Kent.
The members of SADD want people
to know the overwhelming, and not to
mention scary, statistics about drinking
"Hopefully, we are getting our point
across. Although we don't see the direct
results, we are confident it is touching
some people," concluded Terri.
SADD touches those they reach
Terri Shepherd explains with eloquence th
e dangers of drunk driving.
SADD-Top row: Rachel Randall, Amy Schmieder, Marlena Mecham, Robert Mintz, Ted Doll, Danna Schneider, Darcie Queen. Bottom row: Lu-
cia Garza, Veronica Ferguson, Terri Shepherd, Geri Gross, Alex Smith, Mr. Ralph Conley.
Stay alive: Don't drink and drive
Staying Alive-Top Row: Janet Earhart, Denise Daehler, Amy Jacober. Second Row: Lisa Combs,
Ms. Sylvia Orman, Lars Liden, Heather McLaine, Sophie Ricart, Amanda Luftman, Lihua Quan,
Ms. Ruth Reynoso. Bottom Row: Mary Lucking, Amy Webb, Monica Brazelton, Cheryl Sheinkopil
Jill Ludke, Nicki Webb.
1:5353 .14 ,LS
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These Central High students just finished a training session for Staying Alive.
taying Alive is a new organiza-
tion that was formed at Central
this year. It is a volunteer pro-
gram involving approximately
fifteen Seminar students.
These students explained the harmful
effects of drinking and driving to teen-
agers and adults. During their 45 minute
presentation, they showed a video, told
facts about drinking and driving, and
conducted a group discussion. The orga-
nization shows their presentation to
Central's Health and Drivers, Education
classes. The sponsors of this important
program were Ms. Ruth Reynoso and
Ms. Sylvia Orman.
Members of Central's Staying Alive
train others around the state who are in-
terested in having their own program.
This year, they had training sessions two
to three times a month at different loca-
tions around Arizona. Staying Alive's
goal is to have a representative in every
city in Arizona. Ms. Reynoso says the
bottom line is "One drink is too many.
Don't drink and drive!"
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Amy Jacober and Jill Ludke lead a discus-
sion at a Staying Alive session.
Staying I'-llive 737
Model U.N.fNewspaper R, g
small group of students
from Central lead by
reading teacher, Ms.
Betty Dianics, took part
this year in the largest
United Nations simulation the planet
has ever seen. Over 3,000 students as-
sembled in Washington, D.C. for the
Twenty-Fifth Annual North American
Invitational Model United Nations Con-
ference, or NAIMUN, from February
11th through February 14th.
Central represented the General As-
sembly delegation from the Kingdom of
Norway. They split into seven different
committees that tackled subjects such as
nuclear free zones, terrorism, apartheid,
and trade restrictions.
The country assignment was given
in November, and the delegates began
research immediately afterward. Each
person was required to know the intrica-
cies of their topics, the Norwegian stand
on the topics, and actions taken by the
UN. In pursuit of this goal, hours were
spent reading books and policy state-
ments. Information was not the only ne-
cessity for survival at the conference. In
order to excel, one needed to have superb
oratory skills, backed by the necessary
Besides research, the main pre-con-
ference activity of the club was fund-
raising. Club members distributed infor-
mation about the conference to corpora-
tions and law firms, asking for assis-
tance. The funding effort was started
late, and the group only raised enough to
pay for the conference fees. The majority
of the expense, the air fare and hotel fee,
was left to the individuals.
The trip was a learning experience,
but it was also a lot of fun. Even though
there was little free time, the students
found time to do some sightseeing and
to consort with other students attending
the conference. The Norwegian dele-
gates made rather unlikely alliances with
delegates from Pakistan, the PLO, and
Another entertaining aspect of the
trip was the degree of seriousness with
which some students regarded the con-
ference. Some of the students purchased
Norwegian flags, and a picture of Nor-
way's king, Olav V, obtained from the
Norwegian embassy, was hung in one
"This was our first year going to any
Model UN, let alone one as large as
NAIMUN. That we went to the national
conference and fared so well was surpris-
ing, to say the least. I was thrilled with
our successf' said club president Andrew
Former Secretary of Defense Elliot Richard-
son speaks to the 3,000 NAIM UN partici-
pants at the formal banquet on the last night
of the conference.
138 Model U.N. Club
Central students "Hail King Olav"
The Model UN Club at the Washington Na tional Airport: Left to right- Audrey Christensen, Andy Gar-
likov, GaryHyndman, Nadene Ha Wes, Karen Tang, Tom Barrow, Danna Schneider, Alex Smith, Belinda
Bentzin, Vicki Zakrzewski
materials during a committee meeting. Audrey is reading over the Nuclear Non-Prolifera tion
Treaty, while Andy reads Soviet military propaganda.
t Committee fPolitical and Security! members Audrey Christensen and Andy Garlikov review
"ve-ua K' - l 4 tx... me
taff adapts to adviser change
Above - Matt Sloan and Mike Van Dyke paste-up an Echoes spread for printing. Layout and paste-up
Were two of the more tedious tasks involved in newspaper production.
he staff of the Central Ech-
oes underwent a major
change as long-time advis-
er, Mr. Franklin Dallas,
gave up his position at the
end of last year. A newcomer to the En-
glish Department, Mr. Gary Lentz, took
over his post. The beginning of the year
was spent in transition. This was Mr.
Lentz's first year at Central, and his first
year as the newspaper adviser, so he had
quite a bit of adjusting to do, also. By the
end of the year, the staff and adviser
were working together smoothly.
This yearls editor, Mike Van Dyke
brought a new philosophy to the Echoes.
He stated that his primary objective in
the Echoes was "to entertain." The
"look," or design, of the paper was also
important to him. However, perfecting
the paper was a rather time-consuming
task. The staffers were kept busy putting
their eight issues out. Todd Giles consid-
ered Mike to be "a tyrant and a slave-
Mike wanted to put out more issues,
but financial constraints kept him from
fulfilling this goal. Even though advertis-
ing manager Alex Smith did, according
to Mike, "an excellent job," the advertis-
ing revenue was slim.
Central Echoes staff? Standing - Ma tt Haynes,
Kristi Jensen, Mike Hedgecock, Clayton
Skaggs, Mr. Gary Lentz, Kevin Peterson. Sit-
ting - Tim Bennett, Mike Van Dyke, Evy Shein-
koptl Matt Sloan, Todd Giles. Prone - Brian
"Anytown, An ytown, yellow, black,
whi te, red, or brown, makes no difference
when you come down to Anytown, our
An ytown. l'
magine, if you will, a place of
complete acceptance, Where
there is no peer pressure, no ene-
mies, and no denial. To be at
such a place, you would either
have to be in heaven or at Anytown,
"It was the most fantastic experi-
ence of my life. l'll never forget it, and
recommend that everyone gof' stated
Anytown is not a specific city, town,
or place, it is just what it's name says it
is - always. People enjoy security and
unity. Learning that someone else has
the same ideas, values, or even fears that
you have provides a feeling of strength.
Anytown provided this atmosphere.
HI wish I could explain the feelings
and emotions we all shared,'l said Lupe
Anytown, U.S.A. is sponsored by the
NCCJ CNational Conference of Chris-
tians and Jewsl. People attending the
camps had either been chosen by their
school, or had signed on through their
church or synagogue.
Unique place promotes equality
-4 1' w '
, A- X
3 V '
Top row: Nicole Lee, Alex Smith, Yolanda Traveler, Missy Rubenzik, Katherine Coope, Tom Bar-
row. Bottom row: Wanda Frenchman, Yolanda Frenchman, Susan Huber, Corey Lewis, Courtney
Bewll. Mike DuBois.
One of the favorite parts of Anytown is the "rally 'round the Hag" ceremony, Where each day begins.
Teens learn rules of government
y fra 3
hink of allowing our gov-
ernment to be run by teen-
agers for a whole week.
However scary a thought it
is, in June of each summer
teenagers engage in the learning and exe-
cution of the operation of a state. Four
boys and four girls from almost every
school in Arizona were sent to a week
long retreat to learn the principles of the
government under which we live. Boys
attended their sessions at the campus of
Northern Arizona University, while the
girls attended at the University of Ari-
"For a week we campaigned, voted,
and ran the government of a 51st state.
It was exciting to be a part of it," com-
mented Dena Pappas.
While there, each delegate had the
opportunity to run for office at the city,
county, and state levels. Involved in the
election process were nominations, pri-
maries, and even debates where the state
nominees were allowed to question one
another in front of the whole crew. There
were many guests that spoke about gov-
ernment and the legalities of govern-
ment from first hand experience. There
were even some famous speakers: Gover-
nor Evan Mecham, and Secretary of
State Rose Mofford.
Of the members who attended from
Central, five of the seven held offices. All
of the students got involved and partici-
pated, whether they took an office or not.
"It taught me a lot about the govern-
ment we live in, and the responsibilities
they have to deal with every day," said
The American Legion sponsors
Boys' State while the Women's Auxiliary
sponsors Girls' State.
Top - Seated L - R: Dena Pappas, Natalee
Segal, and Jill Ludke.
Bottom - L - R: Tim Eckstein, John Young-
strom, Corey Lewis, and Todd Giles.
Boys! Girls State 147
n celebration of Central High
Schoolis thirtieth anniversary,
the Centralian staff looked
back to the nineteen fifties, the
decade where it all began. The
fifties saw poodle skirts and saddle
shoes, sharing the halls with black leath-
er jackets and shades. The first gradu-
ates sock-hopped their way through
school to tunes like HDon,t be Cruel" and
"Jailhouse Rock." They were the first
Central class, and the last thirty years
have seen many changes. In a special sa-
lute to Central, the yearbook staff has
captured these changes in a reflective,
Editor Eleanor Ebalo, with co-edi-
tor Corey Lewis and assistant editor
Andy Garlikov, created the concept for
this year's volume and directed the edi-
torial and photo staffs in its production.
Eleanor explained, "The goal of the book
was to acknowledge Central's past histo-
ry, while preserving the present for fu-
The yearbook staff put in long hours
to produce a quality publication. The
task required patience, creativity and
flexibility from the staff.
"There were many new people on
the staff this year, and everyone had to
help each other to get the book finishedf'
stated Holly Martin, yearbook adviser.
Once the yearbook was completed,
the Centralian staff turned its attention
to sales and marketing to pay the pub-
lishing and production bills. With the
cost of publication rising, this year's vol-
ume was the most expensive ever pro-
duced at Central, costing over 323,000
Yearbook salutes Central's 30th
Top- Photography staff from left to right:
P.J. Dean, photo editorg Tony Saurer, pho-
tographerg Tim Odenwald, photographerg
Shane Henson, photographer.
Middle- Class section editors from left to
right: Krisy Clouse, sophomore classy Rob
Workman, junior classy Racquel Gustafson,
Left- Editorial staff Front row left to right.
Christy Fife, Vicki Tafoya, Andy Haracourt,
Jacque Weiss, Julie Moore, Jeremy Weiss
and Denise O'Malley. Second row left to
right: David Sheinbein, Allison Goldstein,
Randy Woloshin, Jennifer Neset and Heath-
Left- The Centralian
editors. Left to right:
Corey Lewis, co-edi-
torg Eleanor Ebalo,
co-editor, P.J. Dean,
photo editor: Andy
Garlikov, assistant ed-
M.. - f
The Centralian staff cruising at the 5 45 Diner. First row left to right: Haracourt, Jennifer Neset, Rob Workman, Holly Martin, Andy Garlilrov,
Vicki Tafoya, Christy Fife, Julie Moore, Randy Woloshin, Tim Oden Wald Eleanor Ebalo, Corey Lewis, PAL Dean, Shane Henson and Krisy Clause.
and Jeremy Weiss. Second row from left to right: David Sheinbein, Top row from left to right: Racquel Gustafson and Allison Goldstein.
Heather Browning, Denise 0'Malley, Tony Sa urer, Jacque Weiss, Andy
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"Unity makes strength, and since we mu t be strong, we mu t also be
Duke Fredrich von Baden
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he big items on the senior
class officers' agenda this
year were the senior float,
the senior talent show, and
raising money for the se-
nior gift to Central High.
The senior float was a great success.
After their defeat by the class of '87 last
year, the seniors had a burst of creative
effort, and came up with a running Wa-
terfall to win this year's competition.
The senior talent show was also a
success. There was higher participation,
and a Wider variety of performances than
In order to raise money, the seniors
held a "season premiere" dance, and also
"Our main objective was to get more
seniors involved in class and school ac-
tivities," commented Senior Class Presi-
dent Jean Dickinson.
Seniors conquer during the float war
K ,.. ...'. J --v '-
.iii -fii J '
Senior Class Officers- Dana Slesinger, secretary: Jean Dickinson, presidentg Jill Herbert, vice
presidentg Jennifer Rutherford, treasurer.
S f 5
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Frankie Alda Va
Cha ton Anderson
George Andon yan
146 Seniors - fllbert
vs , ,, i
Mark Ba ttenfield
Seniors - Beckner 147
Belinda Ben tzin
S 7, L 4
1.e,,,f " V V,
Danika Bielek Q' - 1 'elif
, ggi' K
:L H my A I . K
V BGS T LOOKING:
X Q Shannon Lawson 3
X Jean Dickinson
748 Seniors - Begoy
David B urgin
Steven B ustillo
Brandon Ca ban yog
Chard - Seniors 149
C Debbie Clzernov
Kimberly Clzinander 2 'W
Marcella Chischilly Q
Mary Caster f -
750 Seniors - Chee
X Pmcaza 3
Ca tina Culver
Holland Daniel, Jr.
Joseph De Luca
Mary De vera
Patrick De well
Dicken - Seniors 757
Kfmbef1yDHHbam Mosr HTHLETIC:
752 Seniors - Dickinson
Garcia - Seniors 153
l 3 f A11 d1'i9W Gaiflikovl -
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Glenn Germany f 13557
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'Matgfa rita Gamez
754 Seniors - Gcrrlikov
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Corey Ha user
Herman - Seniors 755
156 Seniors - Hernandez
Johnson - Seniors 157
l Michelle Kanter
Ma ureen Kelly
e Shannon Lawson
e John Le
. Corey Lewis
758 Seniors - Johnson
W-Q e ff
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Lundquist - Seniors 159
Kimberly Ma yo
Denise M cCuin
160 Seniors - Lutzker
N . -..gs -X
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Miller - Seniors 767
762 Seniors - Miller
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Dee Dee Murrieta
Steve Na varetta
Peterson - Seniors 763
164 Seniors - Pettengill
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Natci i t Segal
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Hosato - Seniors 765
766 Senior - Rosenbaum
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Da Vina Seville
Springer - Seniors 767
Marissa Sta uffer
168 Seniors - Stago
Michael Van Dyke
Chris Van Nice
Vargas - Seniors 169
770 Seniors - Vera
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John Youngstrom II
Zwiebel - Seniors I 77
his year, once again, the
Junior Class spent most of
the year preparing for the
1988 Junior!Senior Prom.
The class offset the tre-
mendous cost of holding the prom by or-
ganizing a number of fund-raisers such
as bake sales and candy sales.
Their number one fund-raising
event, however, was the Homecoming
dance. They were able to raise 81000.
"Without the dance," commented Ju-
nior Class President Brian Foutz, "We
would have been in a serious financial
The Juniors did not fair as well at
the Homecoming game. They placed sec-
ond with their "Monte Carlo" float.
Laura Thomas, Brian Foutz, Jill Rhead and
Allison Shift' show off their numbers.
E vangelina ,
Prom is successful again
Adame ,.,. , ,,,,,,,.
X . .. ,,
Pamela Angiolillo "
Mark Bailey .,,,.. we
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Wayland . . V 2 I L , W i.A ..,,, eff. ii
Bancroft W9 :.. f,,f , i i V-,,k i ,
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Tamika Barge i ' .." B ,
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Frank Bayless iig' ' - . - "'- if 'ili V fi rr' a"' Q
Courtney Bell 'ZZV1 1
Ana Bena videz '
Cesar Benitez a ., ' ' Jennifer Berry aaa. fill lll ' TWV' 9 'l" E ' V
Edward .g.a1 ,
Blackwell A i"l 0 if E
Tracy ll'll . .ee e
Blankenship " lf
772 Juniors-Hbromo vitz
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Sandy Burua to
K yong Cha
Lasha wn Collins
A yne Conder
C urry-Juniors 773
P. J Dean
Da vid Denham
e of X
Gaiade Denniston 'X as
Tracy Dial . ,. .
Mario Diaz W . ,. lf'
Jennifer Doerfer W it L A
John Dohen y 'E :1:. i 7 A K,
Ted Doll - P,
Don Dortch -X X . g 4' K Q, x
A ee h . -:ze
Brian Douglas X ,K Q
Diana Dtabek blg., e f V
Leah Dreith S z S fs is ean
Michelle Duran ,:' ' ' if 'if
Brian Earhart f sw i -Q
Jesus Echavarria 7 1 gb - Q 1 Xxx, X
Melissa Epert - '
his was a special year for
Patricia Vermaas. She
chose this year to join the
student exchange program.
Pat is from the northern
part of Holland and stayed in the United
States for the first time this year. She at-
tended Central as a senior, but has al-
ready graduated in Holland. During the
graduation commencements, Patricia re-
ceived a special certificate for participa-
tion in the school.
While at Central, Pat took Interna-
tional Relations and Student Govern-
ment as well as other courses she en-
joyed. The largest change between
school in America and Holland was the
opportunity to help make school a better
place. Pat enjoyed this. "Through com-
ing to America, I learned that things
aren't always the Way they are represent-
ed in the movies."
After graduation, Pat left Arizona to
tour the United States. She will leave the
U.S. in mid-July to return to Holland.
"The one thing I will miss the most
is the great Arizona sun," concluded Pat.
Student loves the Arizona sun
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M uizzah Ibrahim
Rodney I thier
Michael Kra uth ofer
Michelle K um p
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Kenneth La very
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Jennifer La Wrence
Larry Lelako Wski
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his year Leonardo Gil came
from Venezuela to Central
High School. Leonardo is
18 years old. He graduated
from high school in Vene-
zuela last year, but is currently enrolled
at Central as a senior. Leonardo learned
of the program from a friend who went
to Indiana as an exchange student. He
came to Phoenix in August of 1987 and
will stay until August of 1988.
Leonardo came to the states to de-
cide whether or not he would like to at-
tend college in America. He said he will
make up his mind over the summer. He
is currently interested in music, and has
played the guitar and keyboard for ten
years. "The difference between my home
country and America is that when
playing music or doing any activity, the
American people keep time up to the
minute," replied Leonardo. "In Venezu-
ela an hour could mean three hours!"
Leonardo is staying with the Smidt
family. All of their kids have graduated
from Brophy Prep. Leonardo missed his
family very much this year, especially
during Christmas time.
' QR. li 4
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. "" 2 Jon Mata
, . ,'l' H iyy Craig Matney
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La ura Morales
Steven Pa taka
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Science teacher wins award
his is the sixth year that
Mr. Donald Galen has been
teaching at Central and the
thirty first year that he has
been teaching biology. Mr.
Galen graduated from Texas Arts and
Industrial in 1956 with his bachelor and
master degrees in biological science.
Then in 1970, he was named one of the
most Outstanding Young Educators in
Arizona and the nation.
At Central, Mr. Galen teaches biolo-
gy. "I believe that I have taught some of
Central's smartest studentsfl said Mr.
Recently, he received an even higher
award. He and eleven others were named
the twelve top biology teachers in the na-
tion after receiving the Presidental
Award for Excellence in Science Teach-
ing. After this accomplishment he was
the recipient of an all expense paid trip
to Washington D.C. with his wife. While
there, he met President Reagan and re-
ceived his award for the competition. In
addition he also won S5000 to spend as
he pleased on his students and on teach-
ing supplies, including an Apple Ile corn-
"When I teach I like to stress using
live organisms. I try to make the student
more aware of the environmental habits
that animals have and why they are that
way." This is the method of teaching that
has made Mr. Galen one of Central's
more popular teachers. It has also helped
him accomplish all that he has.
Juliet Sala Wu
Eliza beth Savage
Tony Sa urer
.s .. .ss
.ri --. A -:::: 32: -
4 E5 K
t's a tough job, but somebody's got to
do it - the demanding job of a marching
band drum major. This year that dis-
tinction went to senior Kim Dunham.
Along with Vance Rogers as her ever
faithful aide de camp, Kim was accepted quite
unanimously as the 1987 Central High School
marching band leader. Popularity, experience
and a sweet disposition helped Kim rise
through the ranks from humble beginnings as
a member of her freshman year flag line, to bass
drummer extrordinaire, to the final test of be-
ing pitted against the finest musicians in the
band - the best and the brightest - in a contest
of wits, talent, and mettelg the goal being the
lucky one to hear those five special words,
"Next year's drum major is . . . "
Vance Rogers, just one of the great few
who tried his hand for the position of drum ma-
jor was taken on as Kim's "Number One," her
assistant, and colleague. Vance performed on
the field in addition to conducting one of the
half time numbers, "Hymne". Off the field,
Vance was an authority figure, a man to set the
standard of excellence, and a friend.
Says Kim of Vance,"We got together
throughout the summer as much as we could
to plan the year. We really Worked well togeth-
er. We didn't have too many disagreements
and Vance really helped in keeping the band
The summer following their initiation into
the fast paced world of directing a high school
marching band, Kim and Vance attended a
special camp at the University of Arizona,
learning the tricks of their trade and making
new friends. It was this display of dedication,
this grim determination to be "the best" While
that helped raise the band into the ranks of
The band ranked "excellent" at the Co-
ronado Marching Band Invitational and at
the State Marching Festival. "I was expect-
ing the band to do well. We raised our grade
at contestg we brought back the distinction
and individuality that this band so richly
deserves," Kim said. Kim attributes the out-
standing performances to the leadership of
band director Mr. Kris Hutson and the dedi-
cation of everyone in the band - especially
the freshmen. "The freshmen worked really
hard this yearg harder than they have ever
As for the future, Kim plans to attend
college and major in music. Her experience
as drum major, and that of being in the Mus-
keteer Drum and Bugle Corps, will hopefully
contribute to her getting a job as a high
school band director. Paralleling her career
as a teacher will be that of touring with a
corps as an instructor.
"Kim performed exceptionally well,"
said Mr. Hutson. "There were times when
she was pushed a little, but she came
through. She did better than I had anticipat-
Kim Dunham, as a performer and as a
person, endings are beginnings. As your se-
nior year comes to a close, a new dawn in the
real world awaits you.
working under the most extreme conditions
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,ji-f? ' A'i' .-A1 i Edward St. Clair
S - Micheal savers
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Soph y Smith
Stivers - Juniors 181
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home to what many people
consider the best school for
the study of foreign affairs
fthe Edmund A. Walsh
School of Foreign Servicel, hosts a one
week seminar in international relations
every summer. Andrew Garlikov, a se-
nior, attended the seminar last summer.
Only a select group of 120 students
from the U.S. and Western Europe were
accepted into the program. The program
consisted of lectures and discussions
with professors from many of the col-
leges within the university, as well as at
the State Department and the Organiza-
tion of American States. Lecture topics
included international economics, mo-
rality in international affairs, and the
military instrument of foreign policy,
and also in-depth area studies on Central
America, China, and the Middle East.
The daylight hours in Washington
were spent in lectures, but after sundown
the students were free to roam Washing-
ton - and roam they did.
"Georgetown was a lot of fun," com-
mented Andy, "the lectures were infor-
mative and the discussions were inter-
esting. Georgetown at night was spectac-
ular. There were more things to do with-
in walking distance of the campus than
in all of Phoenix. One night l crossed a
bridge and looked up, and there was a
sign saying 'Welcome to Virginia!"'
The program culminated in a day-
long crisis simulation of the United Na-
tions Security Council. Andrew and a
partner represented the United King-
dom. ln the eight hour session, three re-
solutions were passed, but as the day
ended, troops from North Yemen were
crossing the border into South Yemen.
The simulation was realistic because it
showed that all world problems can not
be solved by the United Nations.
Andy hopes to attend college in
Washington. He would like to major in
international relations, and possibly en-
ter the Foreign Service after graduating
5 Arika White
' ' Robin Wilson
Q "" Scott Williams
ft Ian Zaleski
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Zaleski - Juniors 183 i
his yearls Sopho-
more Class has
been very spirited
and l am proud to
be their class pres-
ident," expressed Heather McClaine. She
and the other class officers were kept busy
raising money for next year's prom by
sponsoring bake sales and selling Bobcat
paraphernalia. Her goals for the year were
to sponsor more activities for the under-
classmen, get a large group to help on Dirt
Day and have a successful canned food
drive. Heather felt that everyone Wants to
be spirited, and she tried to make them
more comfortable with being involved in
During Homecoming, their float,
"Club Centrall' from Mexico, placed third.
Many sophomores were involved with
building the float.
The Sophomore Class Officers for
1987-88 were: president, Heather
McClaineg vice-president, Danny Kamin,
secretary, Cheryl Sheinkopfg and treasur-
er, Laura Drachler.
Sophomores have a great year
Heather McClaine, Laura Draclzler, Cheryl Sheinkopi and Danny Kamin defy gravity.
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Sammie Begg y
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Jeffrey B usto
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Theresa De Benedetti
Robert De Costa
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Rosetta Dennis F
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786 Sophomores- Clause
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foreign exchange student
that Central has received
from Germany is Manuela
She doesn't get any credit
for this year as a senior because Germany
has a much different school system than
the United States. Their high school is
divided into different levels. Their
grades determine which level of school
they go to. Manuela was sent to the mid-
dle level. She graduated last year, and
when she goes back to Germany, she will
Manuela was very excited to be able
to come to America for the first time and
to live with an American family with two
children of their own. Her friends in Ger-
many really got excited also when she
told them about coming to America.
She doesn't live far from Italy. She
said it only takes her about six hours to
get to another country, and here in Ari-
zona, it takes eight hours just to get to
Los Angeles, California.
Manuela's hobbies are swimming,
sun-tanning, horseback riding, skiing,
and reading when it is not assigned. She
likes to travel to see other countries, cul-
tures, people, and to hear foreign lan-
"People are a lot friendlier here in
America than in Germany. I like Phoenix
because it is nice and warm and is a very
friendly city," said Manuela with a warm
smile on her face. She wants to travel
more around the United States and all
over the world.
Exchange student loves America
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Jae Ana Gurule
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Student seeks her family origins
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his summer, while most of
us were in the Phoenix sun,
Denise O'Mal1ey was trav-
eling throughout Ireland.
For the month of June she
was seeing the sights of "The Emerald
Upon leaving Phoenix, Denise took
a fourteen hour flight. She arrived in
Shannon, Ireland and her family drove
North to see the sights. The differences
between Ireland and Phoenix were over-
whelming to the O'Malley's. The most
obvious was the weather. The highest
temperature while Denise was there was
fifty degrees with some rain showers.
The time changes also required a little
adjusting to, as well as the eating habits.
"My favorite thing was the people,
because they were so friendly. Also, go-
ing into the stores was like entering a dif-
ferent world. I loved it there, I only hope
that I can go back to visit someday."
The most unusual thing to Denise
was the places that she and her family
slept. They are called bed and breakfast
homes, which are houses that the owners
rent out to visitors to their town.
Denise was exposed to many new
and interesting styles and habits. Most
of these she enjoyed and thought of as a
learning experience for not only herself,
but her family also. Denise enjoyed the
stay she had in Ireland but, as any of us,
was glad to get home. Denise hopes soon
to return to Ireland.
788 Sophomores- Garcia
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ne of Central's foreign ex-
change students this year
was Trond Henderson from
Norway. While he was here
he stayed with the Poremba
family. This was not Trondls first visit to
the United States. He once vacationed in
"In Norway, students donit dress up
to go to school, they don't wear make-up,
and everyone knows everyone in the school
because it is very small," said Trond.
American teenagers are different from
those in Norway in many different ways.
Drinking in Norway, for instance, isn't as
big a deal as it is here. Teenagers are a lot
more relaxed at school and don't worry as
much about the way they are as Americans
do. In comparison to Norwegians, Ameri-
cans are always on the go and don't take
the time to enjoy eating.
"Where I come from, you can decide
to go to school if you want a future and to
be something," stated Trond. "Schools are
much harder in Norway and there aren't
any private schools. The schools have basi-
cally the same sports as here, except they
don't have football or baseball."
Trond wanted to become a foreign ex-
change student because he wanted to expe-
rience a lifestyle different from his own. In
Norway, he has one brother and six horses.
He likes to race horses and ski, as well as
travel. When he graduates, he would like
to be a veterinarian, or perhaps go into the
Exchange student misses Norway
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Frank Na va
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I 92 Sophomores- Olar
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his year Mr. Fan Chun
Sheng, a foreign exchange
teacher from China, came to
Central High. Mr. Fan was
elected to come to Central
from the American Airfield Service which
was created in 1982. He qualified by scor-
ing high on an exam. He came with 38 other
teachers to the United States this year.
Mr. Fan Chun Sheng comes from Tian
Jin, China. In Tian Jin there are eight mil-
lion people. It is the third largest city in
China. When Mr. Fan left China in August,
he had a three month old son. He said,
"This will be very hard for me this year
over Christmas without my familyf,
This is Mr. Fan's first year in the
United States. Over Christmas break he
visited his friend in Los Angeles. He also
has three other good friends who are living
in the United States.
Mr. Fan taught in the Social Studies
Department as a resource person. In Chi-
na, he teaches both English and Chinese.
Mr. Fan said that the difference between
American and Chinese students is that the
American students are much more open
than the Chinese students. In conclusion,
Mr. Fan noted, "I am very much in favor
of foreign exchange programs. lt helps to
understand different cultures."
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Teacher exchanges culture
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5- Lorraine Ruiz
i L .- Eric Ruvalcava
Ivan Saa vedra
-'c-' - i Jacqueline Salawu
2 Miriam Sanchez
- Mona Santa Cruz
A Alex Santa Maria
xx Suzanne Scheiner
A i A Amy Schmieder
v. James Scott
1 E" , 'N:.::', Q N b- Dawn Scroggins
. :,. Jgdy Sedjllg
':- A Deni Sellers
A Celia Sesma
I ' Paula Shauver
A ' David Sheinbein
-, Cheryl Sheinlfopf
1 . -- Philip Shores
e - Jie Situ
Smith-Sophomores I 93
M yesha Sneed
I 94 Sophomores-Smith
3 uc.s N ii.
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are 'M if 'f W? 34
ne of Central's foreign ex-
change students this year
was Jeanette Ngkaion
from the Philippines. This
was J eanette's first experi-
ence in America and hopefully it won't
be her last.
"I like it here very much. The people
are very friendly," stated Jeanette. The
Philippines has a native language, how-
ever, most of the Philippine people, in-
cluding herself, speak English. Her
membership in Key Club helped further
her understanding of Americans.
Reflecting on the difference be-
tween schools in her country and Amer-
ica she said, '4The students in the Phi-
lippines don't usually change between
classes like we do. There are also more
activities to choose from here than there
are back home," said Jeanette.
Her hosts, the Brugioni family, have
had other foreign exchange students in
their home before Jeanette.
With all the political problems going
on in the Philippines, Jeanette isn't that
worried. "The media tends to exaggerate
what has been going on over there," she
The United States, Central High
School in particular, has provided many
unique and fun opportunities and many
new friendships. Jeanette graduated
with the class of 1988 and hopes to tour
the United States before returning home
to the Philippines. Once home she plans
to attend a local college to establish her-
self in a prosperous career. She hopes to
return to America and live here after
graduating from college.
"To me, America is the greatest!
The people and the environment made
me so much more aware of the differ-
ences between the two countries. I was
so happy to contribute to Central. I
would also like to thank everyone for the
hospitality shown by the students and
the teachers," concluded Jeanette.
Central welcomes foreign student
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his year's Freshman
Officers were Wally Lar-
Green, vice presidentg
Stephanie Boag, secretary,
and Lisa Underhill, treasurer.
In order to meet financial needs the
freshmen held fundraisers selling items
such as candy, megaphones, and spirit
cups. One of the reasons the freshmen
sponsored fundraisers was to be able to
set aside money for the beginning of the
'88-'89 school year.
"Run away with the red and grey!"
was the theme of Homecoming week, and
the freshmen ran away to Egypt. Their
float theme was "Walk like an Egyp-
tian." Their Egyptian float came com-
plete with a pyramid, two palm trees, a
live mummy, and of course Cleopatra
with Mark Anthony.
One of the main goals of the Class
Officers was to raise spirit in their fellow
classmates. Wally agrees with Reebok's
slogan that "Life is not a spectator
sport." He feels that it is important for
a person to become involved in his or her
school, and not simply watch things pass
Class officers run away to Egypt
W ,, ,,
Freshman class officers: Evan Green, Lisa
Underhill, and Wally Larson. Not pictured:
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ow would you like to be
offered a trip to a foreign
country and a Week be-
fore departing, learn that
it was to last a whole
year? Well, that's what happened to An-
nika Sjogren, a foreign exchange student
from Denmark, a small Scandinavian
When Annika arrived in Phoenix,
she was totally unprepared for the high
temperatures and immediately had to
obtain a new wardrobe. Although the be-
ginning of her stay was a bit rough, An-
nika fit into the school's social structure
"It has been very easy to make
friends here in America," she comment-
ed. She also made the Varsity Softball
team as a right fielder, and her batting
ability Was a definite asset to the team.
School was also a shock. In Denmark
students stay with the same people in
their classes every year, all the way to
their senior year in high school.
Come June, Annika will be return-
ing home to Denmark for two years of
college, but hopes to return after college
to live permanently in Amercia.
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Japanese schools have are easily solved
here. In Japan, students learning at dif-
ferent paces are all in the same class,
whereas here there are different levels of
classes to choose from," said Masami.
In Japan, science and math are
much more difficult and students must
memorize English and social studies les-
sons. Japanese teachers give lectures
while students take notes, all subjects
are taught in this way. Students in Japan
don't get to choose electives as we do. All
of the teachers in Japan get involved
with the school departments, such as
health and student government, whereas
our teachers strictly teach one subject.
The Japanese teenagers are guarded
by their parents, and they arenlt allowed
to make their own decisions. In America,
teenagers know more about themselves
and are given more choices. American
teenagers are also given more responsi-
Masami's hobbies include music,
reading, swimming, and badminton. Ma-
sami wanted to be a foreign exchange
student because she wanted to gain new
experiences and see what schools in the
U.S. are like.
In the future, Masami would like to
go to Kyoto University, and major in
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r. Boris Bayev's trip to
America was a lot more . , , ,
than a Sightseeing mp- Russian observes America s education
He did, however, see
plenty of sights, in-
cluding Disneyland, the Statue of Liber-
ty, and most of Washington D.C. The
main purpose of his trip was not to sight-
see, but to observe America's education-
al system in action. The focus of the trip
was his two-month stay at Central.
Mr. Bayevls hometown, Ulyanovsk,
is a city of approximately 500,000 people.
Ulyanovskls claim to fame is the fact that 1
the leader ofthe Communist Revolution,
Vladimir Ilyich Ulyanovsk, better
known as Nikolai Lenin, was born in the
city which now bears his name.
As principal of School 2121, Mr.
Bayev has many of the same responsibil-
ities as Central's principal, Mr. David
"All principals want the same
things. They want their students to do
well," he commented.
After observing several classes at
Central, particularly the two Russian
classes, Mr. Bayev concluded that stu-
dents in America do not work as hard as
their Soviet counterparts.
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oviet classes, he says, are
more structured and much
more intensive. Even after
the criticism, the students in
the Russian class considered
the visit by a Soviet teacher to be a
unique experience, and found him easy
to get along with.
Mr. Bayev was part of a teacher ex-
change. Ten American teachers spent
time in the Soviet Union, and nine other
teachers were in the U.S. ln mid-Decem-
ber, the twenty educators met in Wash-
ington to compare their experiences. The
exchange was made possible by the new
Soviet policy of "glasnost," or openness,
by Mikhail Gorbachev, the current Gen-
eral Secretary of the Soviet Union.
Mr. Bayev's visit was tainted by one
unfortunate incident. A trip to a Prescott
grade school was cancelled when death
threats were made against him. In the
end, however, everything worked out.
The children and many parents were
able to make the trip down to Phoenix
to meet Mr. Bayev the Week before he
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Mr. Zim visits Japan
r. Errol Zimmerman is
one of Central's teach-
ers who was chosen to
go to Japan. He went
on a mission to take
pictures of life in that country. Mr. Zim-
merman was one of two photographers
from Phoenix that went on the trip. Two
Japanese photographers performed sim-
ilar work in Phoenix. The honor gives the
four the opportunity to trade places and
view the home surroundings of the
others' through their own eyes and cam-
era lenses. During his trip, he be photo-
graphed a Japanese family at home, and
went with the children to school to ob-
serve the Japanese educational system.
He took over ten thousand pictures,
many in the Japanese city of Himeji.
Mr. Zimmerman has been interest-
ed in photography for ten years, and was
yearbook adviser at Central for fifteen
years where he assisted yearbook photo-
graphers in processing thousands of pic-
tures for the yearbook. He has travelled
to Japan before, and speaks the Japanese
language with ease. He is very knowled-
gable of Japanese culture, and plans to
return soon to further his knowledge.
Students prepare for future
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his year Central had six
National Merit Semifinal-
ists. They were Andrew
Creighton, Todd Giles,
Gareth Hyndman, Anne
Johnson, Mary Rowe, and Dagfinn Von
The Preliminary Scholastic Apti-
tude Test KPSATJ serves two main func-
tions. The first is to give all students who
take the test a chance to determine the
extent of their test-taking abilities. They
will need this information to help them
when they take the Scholastic Aptitude
Test CSATJ. The second reason is to give
students the chance to compete for Na-
tional Merit Scholarships, which are
awarded every March.
Each year this program helps 6,000
students by awarding them with finan-
cial aid for undergraduate study. This
year 15,000 students across the country
competed for the scholarships. The scho-
larships enable students to attend col-
leges that they would normally not be
able to attend due to financial reasons.
In order to qualify for a scholarship, stu-
dents must score a selection index on the
PSAT of 196 or above.
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a N' , w Arlona Shuck
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Michelle Starkwea ther
Pa t Swindle
Jennifer Tala tzko
Pa trick Thomas
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Cosby sets example for student
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hoenix is neat,"
said Senior Si-
mona Bassi, a for-
Italy, "and the people are very friendly."
When Simona was given the oppor-
tunity to come to the United States by
Educational Resource Development
Trust for a year, she jumped at it.
Simona related well with the Ameri-
can way of life immediately. Many TV
programs shown in Italy come from
America, and she had been studying En-
glish for many years. She felt this trip
would be an excellent opportunity to
perfect her English skills, learn about
America first hand, and see if American
family life is really like what is shown on
"The Cosby Show."
She believes that her trip has helped
her English, and she has learned much
about American culture. For example,
life in America is not exactly the way Bill
Cosby shows it.
As her new life in America began,
she immediately acquired a distaste for
all American foods except Ed Debevic's
She soon discovered that school was
not as difficult here as it was in Italy, and
that there were many activities after
school. Before too long, she started feel-
ing guilty about having too much fun. A
new friend finally told her that in Amer-
ica, there is no such thing as "too much
funf' She immediately felt better.
She leaves Phoenix in June, taking
with her many new memories.
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Eugene Waddell Jr.
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"The first thing education teaches you is to walk alone. "
Hlfred Hlousius Horn
Hdministration ................ .....
F-lrt ................................ .....
Foreign Language .....
Home Economics .......
Industrial f-lrts ......
Math ...N .........
Performing f-lrts ......
Social Studies .....
he advent of new personnel
anywhere brings with it
many new ideas and poli-
cies. This year at Central
High there was a major
personnel change 4 that of the new
Principal Mr. David Silcox - and with
it came an entirely new attitude from the
The most obvious change was the
"tank," which was located inside Cen-
tral's cafeteria. Anyone caught out of
class during class time was sent directly
to the "tank" While there, students sat
and stared at one of the readily available
walls in the cafeteria.
On the first day that the "tank" was
in operation, the first period alone, total
attendance was ninety. Only one month
later, however, the total had dropped to
two. Apparently spending time in the
"tank" was not an incredibly enjoyable
"The 'tank' was only the most visi-
ble component in our plan to help fur-
ther the pursuit of excellence here at
Central Highf' commented Mr. Silcox.
The K.K.I.S., pronounced "kiss,"
period was also new this year. It went
from 2:25 to 3:00 P.M. every school day.
This period was a time in which students
could see their teachers for academic or
personal help. It also gave students a
chance to make up for absences or tar-
dies they had accumulated.
Another thing new at school this
year was the high visibility of the princi-
pal. Mr. Silcox tried to get out and inter-
act as much as possible with students,
and many problems were solved simply
Top- Ms. Ruth Bemoras discusses incredibly vital business While, unbeknownst to her, Glen Morris
through student input.
Percent Weekly Absence Rates:
Week 85-86 86-87 87-88
1 2.595 1.371 2.095
2 5.0 95 3.6 95 3.595
3 6.895 4.971 5.695
4 7.6 'Z 5.4 KZ 6.3 95
5 8.0 95 6.071 6.6 95
6 8.2 95 6.5 95 6.695
7 8.5 95 6.895 6.695
8 8.6 95 7.095 6.5 95
9 8.7 95 7.412 6.4 95
Camelback 6.0 95
Central 6.4 95
Maryvale 6.6 95
Alhambra 7.7 95
Hayden 7.9 95
North 9.7 95
South Mountain 12.3 Wi
District 7.9 Wi
Plan leads to higher attendance
searches files for sensitive scholastic information.
Above- Ms. Helen Brannon delicately types a confidential administrative memo.
Above- Mr. Hugo Martin and Ms. Lucille La veer pour overa memo delivered to them for exam-
ina tion and evaluation directly from the Office of the Principal.
Below- Mr. Harold Scott, Mr. Hugo Martin, the Time Magazine "This is our place "cover, Mr.
David Silcox, Mr. Marty Ulloa,
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'THIS IS OUR PLACE '
Mamas was scnooa.
But did the new system work? In the
first four weeks of school, the attendance
dropped as it had in the past years, but
in the fifth week, it levelled off at 93.412 ,
and remained there for three weeks. In
the following week, it rose to 93.5'Z1 , and
then rose again the next week to 93.6fZ3.
This may not seem like much, but it was
the first time that the attendance had
risen so soon in the year. The plan was
obviously working well.
Mr. Silcox has been involved in
school affairs for twenty-four years. He
has taught chemistry and mathematics,
and has been involved in sports coach-
ing, student government, and the P.T.O.
Three years ago he was appointed the di-
rector of the Magnet Program, and in
January of 1987, he was made co-princi-
pal of Central High. This year, following
Mrs. Vera Workman's retirement, he
was promoted to principal.
The assistant principals this year
were: Mr. Hugo Martin, in charge of reg-
istration, scheduling, and the budgetg
Mr. Harold Scott, in charge of student
activities, the P.T.O., and one-half of
student discipline, and Mr. Marty Ulloa,
in charge of athletics, co-curricular activ-
ities, and the other half of student disci-
Many students were displeased with
the new system, describing it as a "jail,',
or a "P.O.W. camp,', but it kept kids
from being tardy, it kept attendance up,
and it improved classroom achievement,
so it will most likely be in effect next
he change nistu-
C C dents this year,
and the reacuon
to the new rules
has been poshive,
and this positive attitude is being reflect-
ed in the classroomf, commented Ms.
Joyce Sanders, chairperson of the coun-
There were many changes in the
counseling department this year. Veter-
an counselor, Ms. Betty Fairfax's assign-
coming freshmen from Bethune Elemen-
tary School. Ms. Fairfax and her sister
Jean are providing cohege scholarships
to all of these students. All of Ms. Fair-
fax's counselees were moved to either
Ms. Margaret Marquez or Ms. Mary Ann
Gwinn. Ms. Gwinn moved from ESP to
counseling this year. Ms. Shirley Lowe
was moved in December of 1986 from the
English Department to the Counseling
Department. The main responsibilities
of counselors are registration, being
available to students for any questions
they might have concerning awards and
scholarships, and being a person that the
student can talk to. The main goal for
this year is KEEPING KIDS IN
1 9 454
Counselors keep kids in school
Above- Ms. Joyce Sanders listens intently to John Banks as he chews on his pen. Counselors are
here for students with or Without problems.
Right- The Counselors: Bottom row- Ms. Margaret Marquez, Ms. Shirley Lowe, Ms. Betty Fairfax. Middle row- Ms. Sally Clark, Ms.
Mary Ann Gwinn. Top row- Ms. Joyce Sanders, Mr. Paul Hatch, Mr. Russell Harris.
Central benefits from aides
s. Molly Gentry re-
tired as the princi-
pal's secretary at the
end of last year. Ms.
Helen Brannon is
now the secretary of Principal Dave Sil-
Secretaries distribute the mail, aid
the English Department and help out
students. The secretaries perform an in-
valuable service that benefits Central
Ms. Peggy Oakes is the director of
the Career Center. She helps students
prepare for their futures. Ms. Oakes
strongly recommended that students
come into the career center and get an
idea what choices there are for young
people. Students were able to come in
anytime before school, after school, or at
lunch. Ms. Oakes can help with your fu-
ture whether it is college, the military, or
Left- Lucille La Veer, Helen Brannon, Dee
VanEgmond. Top: Ruth Bemoras, Maureen
Ewan, Shirley Reiman.
Bottom: Cheryl Strang and Kim Arnold
Top: Marcia Loewenstien and Joan Kassik
7 gl .W
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F f 'S
Left- Peggy Oakes is the career center chairperson. She gives infor-
mation to Central High Students on careers, colleges, and military
any students were
surprised in Septem-
ber vvhen they went
to the bookstore and
instead of mass confusion usually caused
by last-minute book buyers.
The reason? Two new "Drive-
throughn windows. The windows were
also praised by bookstore staffers Ms.
Dawn Kaiser and Ms. Joan Brooks. "I
love it!" said Ms. Brooks, "They should
have done it sooner."
The bookstore plays an important
role in every student's life, providing ev-
erything from fashionable athletic wear
to high-quality books and supplies, all at
Central High School, Arnericals
High School: first in quality, first in con-
Above- Ms. Dawn Kaiser and Ms. Joan Brooks
Wait in the Bookstore to give students 'service
with a smile. ' Top Right- Ms. Dawn Kaiser sells
'Tico' tokens for students Without other means
of transportation. Lower Right- Ms. Joan
Brooks tallies the bookstoreis daily sales.
Bookstore windows shorten lines
214 fldministration Services
if X he x. ,vm .lege
Cart provides fresh atmosphere
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Cafeteria crew: Top row: Garnetta Ross, Olene Tanner, Eleanor Norwood, Minny McFaul, Janet
Kelsey, Dorthy Brown, Katie Jennings, Winfred Cooper, Donna Stork, Pauline Henry, Gloria
Freed, Roy Rojas. Bottom row: Gean Russman, Frances Molloy, Elsie Cagilo, Mary Prescott, Debra
Williams, Lorene Devore.
vision-good food, enjoyed
in the great outdoors. Its
time had come, and it was
here on campus!
The food cart ap-
peared in the quad last year bringing
with it a cheery "park-liken atmosphere.
With the new closed-campus policy, the
timing couldnlt have been better.
The cart wasn't all show, either. Un-
der the giant, white umbrella, there was
a wide selection of tasty and nutritional
foods. With the menu ranging from giant
subs to tuna sandwiches, the cart had
something for everyone. Also, for the
first time, soft drinks were available with
Students and faculty praised the
cart not just for the food, but also for the
change of pace. "Rain, hail, or shine, next
year the food cart will be herelv com-
mented Ms. Minnie McFaul, the cart's
Below: Marty Tease, while enjoying the park-
Iike atmosphere produced by the new food cart,
smiles as he buys a pop from Ms. Minnie
McFaul while Steve Canterbury looks on.
C C person with a sec-
ond language is
equal to two peo-
ple,', said Ms.
chairperson of the Foreign Language De-
The addition of the Russian and
Japanese classes from the magnet pro-
gram laid a firm groundwork for the for-
eign language department to build on
this year. The department was showing
a growing trend in enrollment in all of
the classes. This was very encouraging,
because many out-of-state colleges re-
quire two to four years of a foreign lan-
New textbooks in the first year
Spanish and French classes and in the
second year Russian class have also im-
proved the department. Ms. Rochin was
convinced that the foreign language de-
partment is still one of the best in the
The department also added two
classes, a second year Russian class
taught by Mr. Nicholas Vontsolos and a
second year Japanese class taught by Ms.
Perhaps the greatest challenge fac-
ing the teachers and students next year
will be to match the excellent tradition
Central has set in its foreign language de-
Department continues to excel
A semi-circle seating arrangement encourages assistance from other students.
, ,,,,,,2 .,. 1 , .
In French, certain verbs commonly used in English are simply "Snot there, " as Mr. Dunn deznonstra tes. .
276 Foreign Language
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Mr. Dunn waits patiently for a student to conjugate a verb.
Tommy Brace listens intently to a lecture in his French class. V
,.,, tfwmwmwwwftwwmm 'af ' 4,5
Mr. Tietz uses a combination of old and new methods to instruct his Sandra Lopez discovers that even Spanish class has its amus-
Spanish classes. ing moments.
Foreign Language 277
f Social StudiesfMoth
r. Jack Rickard was the
head of the Social Studies
Department for the first
time this year. To him, "lt
is rewarding to Work with
such a professional group of teachers, be-
cause l feel We have very qualified teach-
ers in the social studies department."
Over the past year Dr. Rickard saw an
increase in the morale and spirit for the
concern of the students' education.
The most recent attempt at better
educating the students is the World Cul-
tures class. World Cultures will replace
Arizona History and Health as a gradua-
tion requirement. It will be added to the
sophomore schedule and will be required
for graduation in the class of 1991, and
future graduating classes.
The department contains ten teach-
ers, with the addition of Mr. Mike Jensen
and Ms. Joanie Hartman. The depart-
ment lost two teachers, but will continue
to do an outstanding job to better the ed-
ucation of the students.
Right: Jennifer Bloom concentrates on
learning the beginning of our nation.
Students learn of World Cultures
4 "rr V
Above: Zee Rodriguez begins his homework. Right: Mr. Wendell Roberts begins
his lecture for the day on U.S. history.
278 Social Studies
System integrated to benefit all
his was the ninth year Mr.
John Rucker served as the
head of the math depart-
ment. Since he began
teaching at Central High
School in 1973, Mr. Rucker has noticed
many improvements. Over the years, the
number of computers available to math
classes has increased, much to the bene-
fit of the students.
The newest addition to the math de-
partment is the Integrated Math Sys-
tem. This will affect the class of 1991 and
all subsequent classes. It is designed to
keep geometry and algebra together, and
thus to have a more lasting impact on the
The department has thirteen teach-
ers after losing and gaining two for the
year. The most enjoyable aspect about
teaching at Central, according to Mr.
Rucker, was working with other teachers
and, of course, the students.
Lisa Debouse begins to study newly assigned
Mr. Jake Eulberg corrects the daily tests
and homework assignments.
Jill Rllead and Laura Thomas study the dai-
ly lesson in geometry class.
Moth 2 79
Performing Hrts A
tudents who get in-
volved in the per-
forming arts have ex-
periences to remem-
ber for the rest of
their lives. It enriches them, and is a time
to treasure forever," said performing arts
director Ms. Annette Lewis. The per-
forming arts department includes band,
orchestra, flag line, choir, dance, drama,
and speech. The band and the flag line
perform during halftime at the football
games, the dance classes put on dance
concerts throughout the year, the drama
club produces plays, and the speech clas-
ses participate in speech tournaments.
As a group, they put on a freshman as-
sembly in September, and a holiday as-
sembly before Christmas vacation.
This year there was a new teacher on
the staff and a returning teacher. Ms.
Carol Miller taught speech part-time,
and Ms. Lewis returned from a yearls
There were several clubs that work
with the branches of the performing arts
department, such as Masque and Gavel
Club fdrama and speechJ, and the Dance
Club, which was formed in place of last
year's Performance Dance class. There
was a jazz band that was an extra-curric-
"Performing arts is one area that in-
volves entertainment and excitement
enjoyed by everyonef' concluded Ms.
Dawn Romanini, a dance teacher.
Performing is a time to treasure
Masque and Ga vel members Michelle Brandon and Jan Marshall rehearse diligently for an up-
coming one-act play.
Right: Sophie Smith demonstrates
her creative dance abilities while the
rest of the class looks on in awe. Far
right: Synidie Hellnes and dancema te
improvise some exciting and strenu-
ous dance moves.
220 Performing I-7rts
ll of the health teachers
this year are taking time
during class to teach new
programs such as Teen
Crime 8: Community. The
Teen Crime Sz Community program is
about how teens become involved in
crimes and how they could be prevented.
Another important subject was AIDS ed-
ucation. Mr. Ed Hedges, chairman of the
health department, says that students
are interested in this program because of
the current AIDS scare.
Physical education is an important
subject at Central. This year, Central
will be comparing the students' grades
with other high school students around
the USA. The best students will be com-
pared to Soviet high school students. Mr.
Robert Widmer, chairman of the physi-
cal education department said that
"students that take physical education
are in better shape by the end of the
school year than they are at the begin-
ning of the school year." Mr. Widmer
also said that he loves getting up every
morning thinking that he is going to help
students improve their physical fitness.
Left: Joe Dunham Works with Weights to
strengthen his legs.
Below: Brandon Wheeler practices proper
bench-pressing technique: .
222 P. E. f Health
N , 3 3
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Above: Colby Quinn proudly displays the results of his intense exer-
cise sessions in the Weight training class.
Above right: Health students listen intently as their teacher lectures
about the virtues of good nutrition.
Below: Mr. Hedges speaks to his students about AIDS. AIDS was only
one of many controversial topics discussed in Health.
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Above: Mr. Ed Hedges takes his Health class seriously, as can be seen
by the determined look on his face as he lectures.
P. 6 Health 223
he science department fi- Science gets needed equi
nally got what it asked for
last year, a big remodeling
job. The department also
hoped to get new equip-
ment last year, but their order fell upon
deaf ears. Gradually, throughout this
year, they got most of the equipment
they had wished for.
Even though the teachers are rela-
tively happy with everything they got,
there is still one thing that department
chairperson Mr. James Thomas wants to
"Now that we have everything
worked out for regular and honors stu-
dents, we need to work out a good pro-
gram for disadvantaged kidsf' said Mr.
Thomas. "Most of those kids aren't mo-
tivated enough to take science classes.
We need to create a program that will
keep them interestedf, The science de-
partment hopes to make a program for
them in the upcoming years.
Right: Julie Moore prepares to contain a harm-
ful substance. Below: AP Physics teacher Mr.
Hart shows the class the theories behind the
black hole and how it Works. Bottom right:
Sara Miles and Brenda Watson are weighing
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Above: Sophie Ricart and Arrin Sunshine prepare to begin the experiment.
Above left: Physics student Mark Chernoff demonstrates how a black hole
Works. Below: Astute chemistry students Teresa Price and Debbie Lee prepare
for the infamous "melting an unknown substance" experiment in which stu-
dents are required to iden tify an unknown chemical by Ending' its melting point.
t is so important in life
to be a good communi-
cator, and to have as
much knowledge of lit-
erature as possible.
important for students
to take Englishf, stated Mr. Hal Fortner.
He has been the Chairman of the English
Department for approximately 15 years.
Mr. Fortner is convinced that En-
glish is a requirement for a good educa-
tion as well as being a legal requirement
"Many English teachers are more
aware of the computers and their possi-
bilities than last year, and that is very
significant," Mr. Fortner stated.
The English department has had an .
That's why it is
excellent year, due to the new textbooks
Teachers aware of new options
,4 WZ KM"
xv 1- ,,f,"
gr, .1 ..
that arrived last year and are still in good y, g c pyy- ...M ,, X
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condition. 4 t aii--i'rc i
"I think we have some fine teachers ,ii y,ii E it 'N-EN
and students here at Central and that al- E ,X V "" ff R
ways improves the department," con- "E it tc
Cl'-lded MT- F 0I'tI16l'- Elizabeth Quakenbush and Angel Rodis listen carefully to their teacher's instructions.
Mrs. Erica Sorensen explains the liner points of note cards.
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Beth Burkhart uses the card catalogue to find materials for a re-
search report assigned in her English class.
Students determined to succeed
Ms. Silberschlag listens intently in order to answer a student's question.
Huu Minh Ngo boosts his English skills by taking advantage of the earphones.
ccording to linguists, it
takes two to three years for
a non-native speaker to ob-
tain communication com-
petency in English, and
five to seven years to obtain academic
cognitive proficiency. The students en-
rolled in the English as a Second Lan-
guage, or ESL, here at Central are at-
tempting to do both in four years. This
is just one example of the dedication and
enthusiasm for learning that these stu-
ESL is designed to teach students
who are non-native speakers listening,
speaking, reading, and Writing skills in
English, and to assist the student in
adapting to the American school system
without losing their cultural identity.
They will also learn to communicate and
interact with their peers to help them in
their other classes.
This is no easy task. The classes last
for two hours and only English is spoken
in class. Ms. Joan Silberschlag comment-
ed, "At first, we have to begin the way
parents teach their children to speak En-
glish, with pictures and repetition. But
because they were educated in their own
countries, they catch on very quickly. We
build on their ability to comprehend
through reading, writing and listening."
The students come from a variety of
countries and cultures. Chinese, Cambo-
dian, Laos, Korean, Arabic, Spanish,
Portuguese, Vietnamese, and Persian
are some of the students' native lan-
guages. All the students, however, are
treated equally. In fact, Mrs. Silber-
schlag noted, "I really have to think for
a moment to remember that the students
are from different countries!"
To teach such a varied population of
students, a teacher must have several
qualifications. Central High requires
that teachers have ESL endorsement in
order to instruct ESL classes. Ms. Silber-
schlag, Mr. Errol Zimmerman and Ms.
Bonita Peterson taught the ESL classes
The students who take ESL classes
are to be commended for their hard
work, perseverance and dedication.
he Exceptional Students
Program is designed to
help those students who
have learning disabilities
and who need to learn at
their own rate. The ESP chairperson,
Mr. Ray Myers, stressed that it is ex-
tremely important to remain in school.
Mr. Myers stated, "It pays to stay in
The program added a new class to
"help students explore their interests
and career possibilities," as Mr. Myers
explained. It is called "Life Skills," and
is taught by Ms. Sallie Hedberg.
Mr. Myers said that ESP helps
"Keep Kids in School" fK.K.l.S.J. To
work toward this goal, the staff includes
eight special education teachers, one
counselor, and two psychiatrists. This
diverse staff assisted to bring the pro-
gram closer to reaching its goal of helping
the students learn to the best of their
Chicago Bulls fan Willie Marshall
gets help from his ESP teacher,
Ms. Kathleen Harrington.
Elizabeth Petting1II and Malken Cosmas have lots of fun While doing their class Work together
228 ESP gg
Inquisitive student George Matienzo enthusiastically volunteers to answer
a difficult question in class.
ESP chairperson Mr. Ray Myers is looking rather stiff in his Halloween
costume . . . no, Wait, that must be the ESP pumpkin dressed up as Mr.
Ms. Kathleen Harrington points out a helpful bit of information to
student Chris Calwell.
C C ithin the next
five years, we
would like to
ters with computersf' said Ms. Cheryl
Kelly, chairperson of the business de-
The business department received
21 Apple Ile's and ten new printers this
year, and they are hoping to get more
equipment next year. All the Business
Education books were replaced as well.
This year the business department
was glad to acquire a new teacher. Ms.
Evelyn Hopkins came from Michigan
where she taught for 21 years. She is now
teaching typing at Central.
According to Ms. Kelly, the business
department has the "easiest communi-
cations between the students and the
teachers because there is hardly any lec-
turing and students are kept busy doing
Students get a grasp for the world
of business when they take a business
class. Students can get jobs as clerks, ad-
ministrative assistants and other general
There were also after school pro-
grams offered by the business depart-
ment at Central High. FBLA CFuture
Business Leaders of Americaj was a pro-
gram that was offered to freshmen and
sophomores that show students what it
is like in the world of business leaders.
COE CCooperative Office Educationl is
a program that was offered to juniors and
seniors who would like to work in offices
while they go to school. While doing this,
they gained office work experience along
with earning extra money.
"Even if you don't plan on pursuing
a career in business, it is a good idea to
take a business class because you use
business skills everydayf, concluded Ms.
Top: Ms. Peggy Ba umgardner helps Jill Her-
bert with a computer problem.
Riglr t: Nikki Tucker improves her typing
skill by typing drill after drill.
230 Business Gducation
New computers aid department
'HT' P6",..:'P' N
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Students prepare for art future
uf ff gf
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n the art department we
C try to give students the
necessary skills and
knowledge to be able to
pursue a career in the
art field," said Ms. Sylvia Orman, chair-
person of the art department.
There are three teachers in the art
department. Ms. Orman teaches gifted
painting and art seminar, Mr. Phil More-
no teaches ceramics and beginning art
and Ms. Lynn Meiners teaches the pho-
Ms. Orman would like to see the ad-
dition of an advanced photography class
and the return of fashion design and ad-
There is no active art club at Cen-
tral, but there is independent study time,
after school, for students who would like
to learn about painting, drawing or any
other art form.
The art department is hoping to get
a bigger and better photo lab. The reason
for this is because the lab is not large
enough for all the students to work in the
lab at once. Ms. Meiners said that enroll-
ment in the photo classes has increased,
and she hopes it will increase even more
in the next few years.
Left: Lisa Combs takes a break from Wri ting to
look up at the camera.
Bottom: Audrey Christensen and Lisa Moreno
Work on their art reports, While Rob Hoffman
Hrt Department 237
Home Economics Industrial Flrts
in Home Econom-
g Q nn nnnnnnnnnnn tudents make their future now
ics was one of
learning and mu-
tual respect," Ms.
Connie Lord, home economics chairper-
"The environment has a lot to do
with the motivation of the students."
Ms. Lord would like to make some
improvements in the home economics
department. For instance, she wanted to
expand the child development lab, and
update the sewing machines.
Some of the classes offered in Home
Economics are Foods, Child Develop-
ment, and Human Relations. Ms. Lord
felt that Human Relations should be a
required class, because it teaches con-
cepts that can be applied in everyday
life. All of these classes help students to
prepare for the future and become inde-
Danielle Carriveau puts her dishes away al'-
ter she finishes her assignment.
Right: A day's Work is rewarded as Loretta Sala-
zar takes her dish out of the over.
Middle Left: Aftera hard day's work, Lynn Antoune
cleans up and Washes her hands.
Middle Right: While learning to Wash clothes, Dan-
ielle Carriveau jokes with a friend.
232 Home Gconomics f L . V Ir'
Department requires good times
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he main goal of Mr. Frank
Zinky, chairman of the in-
dustrial arts department,
was to "have a good time"
this year in school.
Mr. Zinky has taught for twenty-two
years. He has taught at East High
School, Trevor Browne, the University
of Illinois, and Central. The reason Mr.
Zinky stayed at Central was, because as
he said very eloquently, "I like Central
Enrollment in Industrial Arts was
up since last year. Some of the classes of-
fered in Industrial Arts are: Auto Me-
chanics, Woodworking, and Construc-
tion. These were all beneficial courses
which can help students in the future.
Top Left: Chris Kirk works on an engine to bet-
ter know how it Works.
Bottom Left: This shiny new car is the car used
for student drivers at the beginning of the year.
Bottom Right: This car has gone through its
trails as being a student driver car and is now
used in Auto Shop.
Industrial Hrts 233
C C there is to be
done, We do
it," said Mr.
Paxton. He Was of course referring to
the many responsibilities of the audio
visual department. The department
provides video cassette recorders and
film projectors to classes, and sched-
ules closed-circuit television program-
ming for classes that request it.
Another valuable service that Af V
provides is the television studio. Class-
es, such as speech, tape themselves and
watch the tapes to find Ways to im-
prove their performances.
The studio is black and white and
will most likely stay that way for a long
time. The money needed to reconfi-
gure the studio to color is not available,
partially due to the diversion of funds
to the state-of-the-art studio at the
South Mountain Center for the Per-
forming Arts Magnet Program.
However, Mr. Paxton did manage
to make one major purchase, and to get
one gift for AXV. A 33000 video editing
system was added. The advanced sys-
tem has the capabilities to do much of
what modern movie studios can do.
The gift, a color video camera, gives
students the ability to use the editor
to its full extent.
Another minor problem Mr. Pax-
ton had to work around was the closed
campus system. Since students were
not permitted to roam the campus at
their leisure, all certified AfV person-
nel had to carry an identification
badge with them at all times. Any AXV
aide caught without his badge could,
depending on the circumstances, be
tanked. Mr. Paxton, obviously, re-
quired his aides to keep the pass on
their person when on official AXV busi-
Despite the minor problems, AXV
continues to provide its vital services
to the school.
Top- AXVY Ms. Margie Perez, Priscilla Soto, '---- '
Brian De Costa, Danny Pleaugh, and Rosie 'W'
Ayon. Bottom- Mr. Kenneth Paxton films
speeches for an English class.
AXV serves presentation needs
Library's computers aid students
he library is another school
resource that is vital to the
everyday activities of the
students. A student cannot
go through the school year
without spending a healthy dose of time
in the library for a variety of reasons. Li-
brary activities range from serious work
on research reports, to frivolous social
activities fthe latter was uniformly con-
demned by the librariansl.
Ms. Joan Kassick, a librarian, noted,
"We discouraged students from using
the library as a social hall. Our purpose
here is to aid the educational process.
That goal can not and will not be reached
when students continually interrupt oth-
er students that are attempting to take
advantage of the 1ibrary's resources."
The library's computer lab contin-
ued to thrive this year as students took
advantage of the lab more and more. The
lab proved to be invaluable to students
that recognized the word processing ca-
pabilities of the Apple Ileis in the lab.
Top- Ms. Erica Sorensen and Andrew Poles
discuss liis research paper when she brings lier
class to the library. Bottom- Cari Haas uses the
periodicals to Write out lier note cards.
his year, security was a
tight knit team of eight,
each with his or her own
special talent contributing
towards improving the stu-
dents' morale, discipline, and making
school a more enjoyable experience for
One of the major disciplinary ac-
tions taken this year was THE BIG
SWEEP. Students caught on campus af-
ter the tardy bell would be sent to the
cafeteria, or "tank" in this particular ca-
pacity, and stare blankly at the wall. Se-
curity chief Mr. Larry L. Miller feels this
has increased attendance by 100'Zn.
"Having the sweep and closed campus
has made a big difference. Students
don't have the freedom to leave the cam-
pus whenever they want. It's either class
or the tankf' he said.
The tank has received tremendous
support from the faculty and parents
As with last year, students once
again had to register their vehicles. "lt,s
for the students' own protection," Mr.
Miller explained. No pass, no park. Stu-
dents without the security decals were
asked to park off campus.
A new addition to the team was
Phoenix Police Officer White, who
carries a 9mm 15 round automatic pistol.
'Td say we work closely with the police"
Mr. Miller said. Officer White patrols
Central Avenue for jaywalkers and
speed-demons. '4Officer White helps tre-
mendouslyf, Miller concluded.
aintenance enforces cleanliness
Main tenance-Front Ro W: Andres Nunez, German DelBosq ue, Ed Plan te, John Libert, Robert Lever,
Darrel McClintock, Ronald Philips, Joe Cram. Second Row: Rick Snider, Ben McQuiston, Ernest
Martinez, Cooper Heath, Bobby Mendoza, Alex Chavez, Joe Sellers, Manford Blaine.
In addition to maintaining the school grounds during the day, maintenance also cleans class-
rooms at night, as seen here by a top janitorial staffer.
f it doesn't move but you
can touch it, I fix itf,
said Mr. Rick Snider,
Central's new plant
manager who replaced
Mr. Don Jenkins. Jenkins retired last
year after 36 years of service.
Mr. Snider's credentials include be-
ing the Chief Engineer at the Humana
Hospital at Desert Valley and working
with the Hyatt Corporation in Deer-
borne, Michigan. Mr. Snider also has an
associates' science degree and is licensed
in high-pressure steam and air condi-
tioning. He has ten years experience as
a stationary engineer.
The maintenance staff worked on
two shifts. The day shift consisted of one
engineer, a warehouse clerk, and two
yard men. The afternoon shift had six
full time, and ten part-time custodians.
The staff helped set up school activities,
maintain the campus, and "worked,
Mr. Snider favors the "new atti-
tude" on campus. "I try to take Mr. Sil-
cox's lead, and keep the staff fired up.
Since this is the first school I've worked
ati I have an allegiance to it," he conclud-
During the late hours of the evening, Alex
Chavez keeps our campus clean, Good job!
Maintenance 23 7
Ginger Baron ESL Aide
Peggy Ba umgardner Business
Dominique Bernardo Seienee
Allen Bice Science
Diane Branstorrn Performing '
1.1 D - ' .
Richard Brldgman Ind. Arts ' M' ,y it Vsi M 1, y Q 4 r
Denise Carpenter Math ,i" 'S J,
Harriet Chotras Math A ' ggg V A ?
Susan Corrigan Science '2'ii' I if
Lorraine Cripps English I X , mi KW i
oreign languages are benefi-
cial to everyone in many
ways. Nowadays, many car-
eers require employees to
have at least two years of a
The three senior language teachers
are Mr. Ronald Dunn, who teaches
French, Ms. Rosa Rochin, and Mr. Elton
Tietz, who both are Spanish teachers.
Mr. Dunn is a concerned French
teacher who was born in Canada. He is
afraid that students of America are not
taking advantage of their freedoms. He
said, "I am a free spirit, but I am not a
Ms. Rochin was born in Mexico and
has been teaching Spanish at Central for
30 years. She said, "Moderation in all
things." She is chairperson of the foreign
language department at Central. She
wants her students to learn as much
Spanish as possible.
Mr. Tietz is from Detroit and has
been teaching at Central for 30 years. He
has always loved sports so he also is the
coach of the cross-country runners as
well as being a Spanish teacher. The best
advice he gives his runners and his stu-
dents is "Poco a Poco seba lejosf' Little
by little, you can go a long way.
Foreign Languages are beneficial
3? 'M ...ii ...mn 'W lf: Mm2f"s"'
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steiziiiaizgaegsaalffa if " W W- .s ,. W " cs M955 . 'i5.?i.s:2" Ps.-:. Ha m s
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here are two biology teach-
ers who have been working
here for 30 years. They are
Mr. Carl Humphreys, and
Mr. Darrell Leitsch.
"What we teach now determines
what our future will be," commented Mr.
This is why teaching is important to
Mr. Humphreys. He now teaches Biolo-
gy, although in the past he has taught so-
cial studies, chemistry, boy's physical
education, general science and a math
course. He has also had jobs outside of
teaching, such as a wildlife biologist for
the Texas Game and Fish Department.
Mr. Humphreys, who won the award
for Outstanding Science Teacher from
the Arizona Academy of Science in 1969,
was born in San Antonio, Texas in 1927.
He spent his childhood in Texas, mostly
San Antonio. He has attended Texas
State University, Trinity University, the
University of Houston, the University of
Chicago, Arizona State University, and
Paperwork is the most frustrating
part of Mr. Humphreys' job. "There's
less time to teach and more things to
keep track of," he noted.
Mr. Leitsch is a firm believer in as-
sisting others. His favorite motto is,
HOthers, Lord, yes others, Let this my
motto be. If I can live for others, Then
I can be like thee!"
Mr. Leitsch was born in Hamilton,
Ohio in 1931. He attended the University
of Cincinatti and the University of Ari-
Teachers light way for students
Franklin Dallas English
Howard Dallas Math
James Ditzler Math
Sandra Donaldson Math
Ronald Dunn For. Lang.
5 My E
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Gift ig? ZE, Err yew 235 ji iagj 1 g,
ze 1 sg it ii
Clara Dyer Eng.fSoc.St.
George Endres PE!Hea1rh
Betty Fairfax Couns. on Assign.
Chung Sheng Fan For. Ex.
Jerry Fiedler BusinessfDECA
Faculty 23 9
TOIIIHH Fields Eng! Comp.
Hal Fortner English
Donald Galen Science
Mary Glover Social Studies
Cathy Gonzales PEfHealth
., f "
X .,, .,., iv" ' f H A
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Mary A1111 GWfI1I1 Counselor
Hugh Hackett Math
Allie Hardwick ESP
Ka thy Harrington ESP
Russel Harris Counselor
Joanie Hartman Social Studies
P3111 H8t0ll Counselor
Dean Ha uf English
John Haynes English
Sally Hedberg ESP
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C C ath sharpens
the minds of
them for the demands of college and the
business world," according to our math
Three math teachers, Mr. Jake Eul-
berg, Mr. Hugh Hackett, and Mr. Del-
bert Littrell, have been teaching for
more than thirty years, most of those
years spent at Central.
Their teaching methods differ from
reward and punishment, or as Mr. Hack-
ett says, "The stick and the carrot meth-
od" to more up-to-date methods. All
agree that there were many more oppor-
tunities in the math curriculum for the
students now than there were twenty-
five years ago.
They all felt that their high school
experiences played a part in molding
their careers. Mr. Eulberg said, "The
teachers that I wanted to go back and say
hello to were the ones that were very
strict. They were the ones that I re-
In talking about respect, Mr. Littrell
feels that, "Most students do respect me,
but more importantly, I respect my stu-
The math department is improving
more and more each year and it definite-
ly helps when it has talented teachers
working in it.
Math challenges students' minds
of , X
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Robert Hilsa beck Business
Ginny H ol yoak Foreign Language
Kris H utson Per. ArtsfBand
Lorraine Jennas Business
Michael Jensen Social Studies
Cheryl Kelly Business! COE
Gerald Kempton Math
Helen Lane English
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Darrell Leitsch Science
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Shirley Lowe Counselor
Margaret Marquez Counselor
Holly Martin English! Yearbook
Evelyn Meiners An:!Photog1-aphy
Elnora Miller Inst. Aide!ESP
Steve Miller Math
Martha Mitten English
Phillip Moreno Art
Megan Mosby ESP
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J0llI1 Murray Social Studies
Sylvia 01711311 ArtfSeminar
Linda Parker English
Kenneth Paxton IMCXAV
Robert Payne JROTC
Bonita Peterson Englishf
Diane Pfizer Business
Robert Rasmussen PE!Health
Ruth Rt-3yI10S0 SciencefSen1inar
Jack Rickard Social!For. Studies
Rosa Rochin Foreign Language
Dawn Romanini Per. ArtsfDance
Charles Sahnas English
John Salms JROTC
Joyce Sanders Counselor
R011 Scott EnglishfDropout Prev
JaII16S Sll00lf Social Studies
David Shores Social Studie:
Gary Sl10W9rS Industrial Arts
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n the office there are two counse-
lors whoive been with Central for
30 years, Mr. Paul Hatch and Ms.
Joyce Sanders. Our Assistant
Principal, Mr. Hugo Martin, has
been with Central for 26 years.
Mr. Hatch came to Central by
chance, and has been here since 1958. Af-
ter finishing college he decided to Work
in California. Shortly after packing up
and leaving for California, he realized
that he had forgotten to return the key
to his apartment. He went back to the
apartment to return the keys and the
phone rang. The call was from Don Gol-
den, personnel director at Central. Don
gave him his job.
Along with counseling, Mr. Hatch
has been the supervisor of the concession
stand, class sponsor, National Honor So-
ciety sponsor, director of the gifted pro-
gram, and has been responsible for the
registration of students at Metro Tech.
j ffef 2,, "
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Errol Zimmerman ESLfEnglish
Frank Zfnlfy Industrial Arts
Longtime faculty assist students
Erica Sorensen English
Lynn South Mash
Joan Stearns ESP
Bill St6pl10DS Study Hall
SUZZIIIIB Sl'01'lI Home Economics
Henry Tl10I113S Science
Cllihiro Tliomson Foreign
Nick Vontsolos Foreign
Barbara Walcott Chapter 1
Dot West ESP
' Q: Language
Ms. Sanders, acting head counselor,
had been working for Central since 1958.
Her first nineteen years were spent
teaching PE, and coaching the badmin-
ton and tennis teams. For the last eleven
years she has been a counselor. This Was
her second year as an acting head coun-
Ms. Sanders felt one of the biggest
joys as a counselor was to have a success-
ful counselee come back and thank her
Mr. Martin, assistant principal, has
been Working for Central since 1962. For
the first twelve years he was a school
community worker. Mr. Martin has been
the assistant principal for the last four-
Mr. Martin enjoyed being a commu-
nity worker, "It gave me a chance to ap-
ply my master's degree in counseling,"
said Mr. Martin. When the office of as-
sistant principal opened, Mr. Martin ap-
plied, and Dr. Milton Jones, the princi-
pal at that time, hired him.
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"l,Uhen all else is lost, the future still remains. "
Christion LUesteli Bovee
Hdvertising ............. .,.,..
Senior picture .......
LUith luck, ond with love, we
tried to freeze in time just
some of the numerous
events thot occurred during
this ueor. lUe look through
this Thirtieth f-lnniversoru
book, ond ore reminded of
some of the experiences we
shored, some of the things
we will olwous remember,
ond some of the things we
would like to forget. lt's ol-
wous good to look bock, but
right now, we must look for-
R rc 49
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llJe oll hove dreoms, ospirotions, ond
hopes-theu ore the things thot guide us in our
lives. Someone once soid, "Rh, to be uoung
ogoin, ond to be so full of hope, is something
to die, or rother live for." Hs the uouth, we
hove on obligotion to be the hope for the fu-
ture, one thot we will fulfill.
LUe hove built our boses, ond from now on,
it is onlu o motter of supporting ond confirming
the tenets of thot bose. In oll of us there lies
something unique-something thot sets us
oport from the rest. "lUhot lies behind us, ond
whot lies before us ore tinu motters os com-
pored to Luhot lies within us."
CRolph LU. Emersonj
The future is upon us.
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Congratulations to Central Class of '88
Best Wishes and Success to' g
Andy, Randy, Dag, Tim, Mike, Jake, Mike 9
The Bums, The Flatworms, SIC.
,Ig Q I ' ,
Arizona News Service, Inc.
Allen Tenant Services, Inc.
First Interstate Tower
3550 N. Central Avenue
Congratulations and thanks to HARRISON TRAVEL
0 , , LT D .
for h1S splendld 1eadersh1p.
727 East Bethany Home Road, Suite D-123
Phoenix, Arizona 85014 ' C6029 277-3966
CCDNGRATUL TIONS KIM!
From love of two, came tiny you,
To brighten up our days.
You've expanded and enriched our lives,
ln oh so many ways.
With drum and horse and softball,
Music and skating, too,
You've proved that you're a champion,
There's nothing you can't do.
All the busy hectic times,
l-lave helped us to stay young.
Through you, we've learned that life's a song.
Waiting to be sung.
If only time would stop and stay,
The way it is today,
l'd gladly gather up our clocks,
And throw them all away.
One day soon our little house,
Will breathe a quiet sigh,
As it slowly lives in memory,
Of happy days gone by.
QQNCQRA- DLA MANS
BILL, SHARON, RITA, LAURA T T
WOODWARD NATAI .FE SDE C-,Al D,
MOM AND DAD pE'EilDENT
Maze1Tov, Missi QSNTERL "NEA SCHUOL'
Cn a happy and successful four Q L- EL S N L-TD
years. Thanks Central teachers and F ' PA Y '
counselors for a job Well done! 0ERT'F":D meme AMOUNPANIFS
Good luck in college!
Mom, Dad, Randi, and Marc
Q I o
YC U Nl A D E IT!
O Ht, g , I You've comealong way, baby
J.P. McGurkee's Sandwuch Shop
wg...-was .-f... i- -,
f "?.3xEFlEiI5E FTE 'TEES IAF?ETQEQEEEEZEQ' N Q2 'f2Ff:ifea'Z 'hfEf.faE'1iB? 'f"ifWU IHIEW7 'f EAPl'f:f EQVE 1l?'9'3f
Matt, Mike, Tim, Todd, Boo, Cool J, El Toro, The King-AD Sloan, The Sheriff of
Billabong, Bones, Schnapzy, Indiana Sloan, SAS 0 The Lunch Club, Fast-macs, The
Taxi, The Bla, The Jeep, 'Whoa Corollal' La Bamba 0 'ABABABABABABABABAIZ
'Hey and I suppose so!', 'Cu I Funna Light lt Upl', 'What Time Tomorrow?',
'Where IS that Martian Spaz?','Cu, who you wanna pimp?', 'You Want a
Button?','I Need Sleep!', 'I KNOW!', 'Waas Sappanin", 'Hey Allison!", 'That's
Not Something You Say at the Table!', 'I Can Say RA for lhree Whole Months',
'...Now Give Me Some Bootyl', 'Something You NEED?", 'HEYI N0 Pone Bros!',
'Duck? What Duck?", 'SLURRRPPP, DUDE!','Ride the Poo Home", Your Motherl,
GAY BOB! 0 Food in the fan, Everything in the fan, Garage Hockey, Late night
hoopin', Dunk pitures, Jungle 21 at MYD's, Ole Stadium, Pimpin', Stealing street
signs for ho's, Stealing Street Signs for Hos, Stealing flowers at 2 A.M., Stealing
Anna's cars, Stealing Lights, Ducks 0 Sloan's Doggy Farm, Beau, Glory, Walt,
Bruce, Puppy, Corky, Sniffy, Earl and Scratch o Dominos, Milk, Brownies,
Marilyn's cookies, Dr. Pepper, Appetizers, Wings o Sleep, Todd's Hand, The
Martian Embassy, Pee-Wee, Big Beef, Two Ho Trouble s LL Cool J, Run DMC,
Whodini , Eric B. and Rakim, Luke Skywalker and the Two Live Crew 0 Four Man
Baseball, Broken Bats, Diving Catches 0 Mr. Sub, Lunt Avenue, Tokyo Express,
Peter Piper, Houlihans, Ayako, All You Can Eat Chinese, Dino's I Thanksgiving at
South Mountain, Mike's, Matt's, Todd's a THIS s Gold and Siver Chains,
Sombrero's at Kate's, Football with Reilly, Tape Ball, Google, Strong Job. Smith
Job, Retobato, Muck Moo, MRA, RA, Woof o Parent-f ree weekends and weeks, Food
in the jacuzzi, Horseraces with Steve, Milk and Meat, Pimp Daddy, PBA, Fluff,
Booty Buddies, Most Compatible Couple, Mexico, The Kenz, Super Jew, Lend
Yachting, Big Surf '87, Prom at Siri's, Straigh Up, Float Me a Sloan, Goal de
Diego Maradonal, You're Deadl, Bet. Bet Twice, ASU vs. U of A, Parking Garages,
Hallowcra, Spanky and Bu-wheat, Alphalpha and Petey, The Merote, Photon,
High-Ball, Toilet Papering, Gucci Gucci Goo, Shopping for Troop,, Masada, Teddy
Colter's Crash, The Topeka Thundering Toros, The Chapel Hill Ra Roos, The Mad
and Frothing Dogs, Boo Berry, Two Hour Joke Sessions, Getting Kicked Out of A
Basketball Game, Sedatives, Sprite Fountain at Safeway, Late Night Golf, Prom
Golf, Steve's Keys at Safeway, One Way Tickets, King Salaml, Mr. Cream Jeans,
The Mississippi Meat Man, Mr. Wong CB Hide and Seek, Christmas Tree Iloop, Eggs
for Marnie, Devil House, StreetLife, Rocker Halloween., Wendy's Pudding, The
Running Wolverines, Steve's Alarm on New Years' , Steve and the Chicken,, Matt
Breaking EVERYTHING, Unassistedl, The Broncos Hat, Dogs Eating Hats, Sloan's
Football Pictures, Disney Dancing Bears, Humph, D.C. and Sherm, The Refs at
Pauley, 'Flipper Person of the Day', Tim's Hit on Ilodgepodge, Fat Rat, Tigger,
Winnie-the-Pooh, Burning Books, Ankles, Braces, Wisdom Teeth, Rocky Point,
BUNNYI, Windsurfing, Plctlonary, Crazy Billy, Fiesta Bowl '87! Go Ylnnyl,
The C ass of '88
From Brascor Development
Mr. Spfm, - noN'T Foncser- QR Shows
Mickey D's, BOSA, Raysis 8: French fries, wheelchairs, cops 8: curfews, spotlights,
Hippies, Jesus, Janet, Durango bars, Israel 8a pineapple pizza, ski Arizona, I didn'tknow
you could ski... whiplash, Rob Reg an, Wink1eman,car accidents... The Gila, Verde, and
Katz' on the lsts, ice cream gl Doritos, you're going to do homework? Why?!?! Jinxed!
Echo, Depeche Mode 8a bikir1g-- rain -- 7-Eleven, soybeans and champagne are
diaJoebu, Scottsdale, U2, HaagenDazs, ugly ASU policemen, Is Bob home?? C Sr. C-
a Bsome? I, J, I, and I, St. Luke's, PROMS, and purple grapes, the Pointes, 135th Sc
Shea, Late nights at lakes, Locked keys, Thank you notes, lab experiments, Hamburger
brains, campaigns, Makin' Tracks Qacross the lawnJ,.FIRs, the PD, Polaroid cameras-
- 23rd reunions? Mr. Potato Head videos, Lyza Jane, pinstripes 8: yogurt, skating,
Kathy, desert trips, sleeping on vans, phone calls from K.C., Camelback, Squaw Peak
81 late night hikes, GreenStuff, revenge, Big Surf, Wild One, Yaz, Billy Idol, INXS, The
Alarm, Jodie 8a ATCing- rain -THE MINE, the Breakfast Club, Brice, Raphael, Chris
Sr Love Hotels, Aug 27, Funneling Ambrosia, Peace Mobiles, graduation, Draca.rNoir,
Havasupai, broken antennas, jacuzzing... ta daa.a!!l . go ww
1' S '88
- Friends Forever-
lfill in the blonksl
First School F' P Q i li r rirrr M
r t irst rom
First Teachermlmn First Steady vi'
First Kiss First Dissected Frog '
First Football Game M.. First Car First Date First Bank
HRST INTERSTATE BANK OF ARIZONA, NA.
Member FDlC. - Federal Reserve System
Equal Opportunrty Employer
Best Wishes Costume Sales and Rentals
' Rent a Character -
tg e - Theatrical Makeup '
' - Masks and Wigs '
C I ' Custom Costuming and Hats -
- Theatrical Accessories '
' Joke, Gags, and Party Supplies -
FFOH1 the Perfect Occasion, Inc
CH C Your complete center for Halloween
2325 East Indian School Rd.
Tire Company 9553097
EW 'l-' . U--Jl:'.Tl'1 A QH'-..2USfaT'.if' -,"1f','r'f.f-f.:f"Hl xEAr'.t5,e Ffngslfhl 4 E F FATTA, 'J'
I-ldvertising 25 9
8a the Jeopardy
be there, 911, 928's that live down the street, air
hathat and l don't know WHY anxiety attacks
p 9 1
theme, "Anything new'?", applications, articles,
Aviator s Hill Banana Splits, Beatles, 8: the Breakenridge Brothers, the
bedroom window Be b ' ' '
it Big Surf blac
bonin BOY bur
minutes the Evil
fifteen minutes he
ee s Mother, the Beehive, beeper codes, Believe
klisting, Blockbuster, boning 8L skinning... no, just
e burgle, burgle, calls to Carefree, CB's, chill pills,
the Chinese place
club revolutions, college mail, conveeeeenient,
egg nog, egg rolls, European tour- 4 countries in 90
acher, extra credit, falling asleep on the phone,
re fifteen minutes there, 5 AM jogs, flat tires, the
ot sitting", Fry City, the gloves, Go ahead, make my
Great Balls of Fire! , the green duster that dislikes real
cars Grey Poupon He
word ls Am ther '7 ',TheJ acket, joumals,knuckle cracking, the Kola
cha, Land!Lab of Confusion, legs, Lifecycle talks,
B Make a wishl, the mall, March 9!, Mentos, the
Metro Mike 8L his
Moonlighting The Mo , , , ,
The Nippersinkers, No caffeine, notes from the PLO, OK, let's go,
day the golf ball
Peninsula La M
little dude guy L
Oooo.. leather, op
at Miser, How-ard Co-sell im-pres-sions, the I
destiny", Mike Bustersl, the missing emblem,
ming Mousetrap New Year's Day The Night
tional points, .... or not!, Otter, the pages, Peacenik,
Peruvian perverts, Cplaneb, POC dream, the pool, Poop! , Prepared to be
disorganized, Pringles, racquetball, Red Man, Red Sea Pedestrian,
spooge, hork, and
of '83, surprise par
Contra Affair, W
soy sauce?, You'v
ice, room cleaning, the Rose man, S.A.P., secret
codes, shleepin', shooting janitors, sirens at 2 AM, Smaller, faster, more
maneuverable, Smiley, the Spacemobile, the Spiffmaster, spirals,
the new dictionary, stake-outs, stationery, Summer
ties, taking pictures, tic-tac-toe, "Time to move on...",
res, the Trojan Times, the UN Limerick, the UN-
2 AM walks, 7:30-
, ' ,Al
D 7 7 3
Culture Dayl, DEADline 4t3...Aieee!, Del Griffith, Earth conquests,
. , . 7
a 7 lv QL 1
7 T 9
k Like and Egyptian, weeds, the Week, where's the
Lost that Lovin' Feeling, "Your embassy or mine?"
Pygmies, Buttwhack, Relay, Sparky, Muppet,
Bouncy, pool and coolers, playing on merry-
go-rounds, running from aliens, Il-Evan and
everclear, toasted coconut covered marsh-
mellows, two week party and the giant ba-
nana fight, red light bulbth and Ozzy, Christ-
mas at the Embassy, "time to go!" Fridays
and Janet's house, rum and playing quarters,
Boonsfarm, 'Erbie, 'Erbie, come 'ere-let me
blow smoke in your face, Oma, Opa, and
Sedona, your nose is on fire, so, your hair is
on firel, Pink Floyd- Hello, hello, is there
anybody in there?, Led Zepplin, cold as ice,
tubin' on waterbeds, Blue Eyes, rising red
underwear stocks, Fiero and the fair, death to
Barbiesl, See ya', Chilly Billy, Dave T.V., The
Freak, Psychotic S., Nice Dreams, Mr. Liz-
ard, No more lonely nights, FS 8rHS,
ssaymssik, L...O...N...G, Guido, Do Ya'?, l'm
gonna drink 96, Bossie says "squeeze my
udder," Homer, The Flamadas, and all of the
other memories we don't remember!
ngratulation Class of 88
Bifmaa ,...... ....... 9? ,925
CLASS or '88 !
You DID A GREAT Jos ON
THE YEARBOOK AND ALL
THROUGH HIGH SCHOOL.
EIRE ALL PROUD OF YOU.
00D LUCK IN CCLLEGE.
Mom, Dad, Michael, Jeff, Grandma,
Grandpa, Charles and Furf.
Woodstock, Marcie, Lucy, Frieda, and the little red head girl. Mr. Cox and
Dana's gestures. Club rule 1123 sec. 4, p. 7. Lunch- if you walk straight across
the street take a transfer over a couple blocks, I'm positive you can get there
2.65 sec faster. Watch out for eggs! Hijack on tico. The cabfare will be 33.25.
Badminton: Pattymobile. THE QUAD! Armpits. MORP-Marn's party: cere-
al, Just drive Brian! "MARNIEEE" QBOOMU Where's the seatbelt? Horse
back riding. Chem.- So where do you want to go for lunch? Big Surf- Dana
carted off for smuggling, throw it up here. Prom: I'll be out of town and I'm
grounded! Tim Fan Club. You can walk alone through school, welre maturing
and taking on more responsibility . . . Autistic child: she's possessed. The
Ghiag KZZP 104.7 FM the no. 1 hit music station. Touch the dial and die!
There's a sunrise at squaw peak or top of 36th. What, at Dreamy Draw???
Right Jack! In search of . . . the missing keys. It's another birthday! Physics
partiesg Vega nites, Albert Einstein: No Mr. Hart, we weren't at your desk
wfout permission looking through papers. If I change your grades will you
go to Homecoming with me? Sr, we love you! We have an A arenlt you excited!
I need an A fSniffJ or my parents will abuse me and I won't get accepted
into any colleges! READY, OK! YBBD: 10:30 and still at school. Season's
Greetings from Rocky and Bullwinkle. Room 104 at Econolodge, Purgatory,
Hot chocolate and peppermint Schnapps. Corey barking at Nat's boots. Pais-
ley, Stiffie and Stiffie Jr., Ribbet, Pretty, Mask, Moo, Beerbutt. PROM- the
one not to remember. Ellie and fast food: did you know that the eggs and
the cheese are fake? PowderPuff' 87- Jungle juice, Top of 36th and waterbal-
loons in Demi's car. Ilm 20 and go to ASU! OUR PLASTICMEN! Head to
Toe and Walk like an Egyptian. Summerschool- Welch'sg it's our first break
and I'll have some nachos. Tucson trip: Chester is out and we're stuck on
the freeway with the heater ong We'll stay in a motel and buy boxers on my
MC! Marniels Knot Kristin'sJ cabin: COUNT OFF! Shotgun, the golf course:
you did what? He ate me: you all have sick minds! the park and BOZO- let's
go now! It's Natalee's beer. Tuna and popcorn. Rice Krispies and pasta salad.
Take out the garbage, let the dog out, and if the hamster dies, throw it away.
Alison's party: the initiation of club officers. Tim, make those boys leave.
Jumpin Jack Flash, we were soo sneaky- just walk in and get themg Can we
all wear see through shirts? The dudes and the salmon, what would we ever
do without them? SENIORS- the year of STRESS! Friends, do we still have
any? Stud govt, Yrbk, Cheer fDana, Dana, Danal, Benneton. Homecoming-
Thunderbird Bankg bathroom in the closet Kstaircasel. Johnny Cat and Cam-
elback, we TPed the wrong quad! Stealing toliet paper at the Pointe. Christ-
mas '88:it looks like we're serving in downtown, now it looks like a birthday
party! Come on, drop Pre-Calc, it'll make you feel good, everyone is doing
it! Purgatory '88: We wonlt bring any bad food. I think we should ask Shan-
non first. You must drink alone. Barc. and Coke, fuzzy navels. Get out! This
isn't a party! Just a minute . . . Dana the pharmacist. So many memories,
so little space! SMILE AND BE HAPPY!
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The Best of Friends Have the Best of Memories:
Children behave that's what they say when we're together, chemistry,
guaca molee, the fair, late night talks, long notes, romping in the rabbitt,
boondockers, cotillion, Wildberry Wine Coolers, Ron Bacardi, The
Fountains, Mexico, margaritas, L.L. Cool J., "Get off me woman", the
love mobile, Whopper, Whopper Jr., Tom's boondocker, homecoming,
kidnapped, crisco, U2 Concert, Motley Crue Concert, "What a time to
be otr!", Viney, Christmas Break, Spring Break, St.Lukes, "Mickey-
Don't fall!!!!", 7th Ave.and Mohave, party on Montebello, Sunnyslope
men, catch air, burn rubber, football games, basketball games, letter-
men jackets CCHS,SHS,ASUD, Bulvarian Alps, Biltmore, Butler,
"Mom, Dana's staying the night", grounded Cha,haJ, Casey, "try and
find us now!!" tennis, Wichterprick, Mike's car, 91X, Valentine's Day,
Halloween, the rock, push it - at McD's!!, Calvin , nay, Mr.Happy, "Tom
Cruise's hair is black!", golfing, Alf, Oh Merciful!!!, Billy Joel, I need
you tonight, B.K., you've got the gloW!, "Rooooolllll1l a doobie!!!", She's
got her Texas pride, Christmas cookies, Valentine cookies, Sixteen
Candles, skiing, Light's 100's, Whoopi, I need my Dr.Pepper!!, Jane
Fonda, Candle in the Wind, boyfriends, psyche!!, faith, I feel the need,
INXS, "Have you ever seen the movie Roxanne?", Chester Cheesey,
George, mission, December 20, 1988, "I can't find itll", Itls bigger than
all of us: Princey, Tippy, Destiny, Cabbage, Mickey!
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Thanx for Dinner Micki, Thanx for Breakfast Micki:
"LUaitress, we have no moneu, but could we have
some orange juice anuwaus?": No Dude do it like
this, Stefan "surf stud "Perichg Dude,just hang back
and be cool-"Hauu, how's it goin?": "I swear she
waved at me dude" 1 Laguna Park, Beach psuchos,
No Dude do it mu wau: "Ha ha, look at Lewis drown-
ing", "No Mona, I swear we didn't do this behind
uour back"-Leaving a dau earlu: "Lewis. get me a
magazine. Lewis, get me a candu bar. Lewis get me
a bottle of wine, and some cheese while uou're at it".
the stupid people of a roadside store. Too much else
to list. Hitting U2-first concert-Joshua Tree Tour. Hitting
UQ-last concert-Joshua Tree Tour. :l988 Varsitu CHS
Beef line- Prep, Hick, Prep, Hick: Thanx Bush. Cowbou
hats from the Pointe. Towels from the Pointe. TP from
the Pointe. Lawn furniture from the Pointe. Fire extin-
guishers from the Pointe. The Pointe. Bobbu, Stefan,
Bono, Brnold Schwarzenegger, Tom Cruise, Ferdi-
nand Porche, Ted Koppel l nailed her Cor-bud. Sor-
enson. Duck, what duck? "That tall guu HHS to be
a on Basketball". "This will be great, the five of us
in New Mexico" - Coreu and Eric hit New Mexico,
"Sheena, uou're a big dag". "llJFlTCH OUT FOR THE
COUJ, IMEBN THE ELl4ll", "How do uour cook steaks
Coreu?-Just set them on top of the coals and
ashes". Snow tau inventions. Jedi Powers. Corona.
Bartles and Jaumes, lris's Orange F, Coors Extra
Gold, Everclear, Miller Genuine Draft. 'You mean the
scout is running?! Scout. Jeepfsj, Blazer, Citation,
Vellow tank. Everu one help dig Eric's car out of this
riverbed. Steve's New Vears Eve Partu Dec. 3'l,
1987-"Everuone Smile" Cclickj. Tanning on the se-
cret patio of Squaw Peak, Poker parties, Cigars-
"Jose Benito".UF1, PC, NBU, USMC, Boulder. Ice
Blocking-Jacuzzuing, "Yes, l'm grounded agaln.
Lewis, Vou're an idiotll" UJe'll just kidnap him and
bring him on the ski trip. Camping trip. Jet skiing and
it's mishaps. Motorbaat-bbbbllllppphhhhtt. Ulhat
would we do without the girls? Squaw peak. Four
studs and .... Coreu. The dudes. "l.Ue don't want
to hear about Flnutown FlGFllNl", Eric's pool partles.
Toilet stealing. "Let's go to lunch .Bob and
Stef's. Hi Sam, Feed us." Purgie-'88. Mona with the
vaccuum. Broken cars. Gas fights. "Girls-in the
pool." Laguna Beach:LUoarble,"lt's mu night on the
couch" ,Q mandatoru Roadside stops: Blutheg "Wes,
put that on mu Bm. Ex."g "Roll the window down and
let Lewis fall out", First night at the beach-"l.Uhere's
Shannon?" Last night at the beach-"LUhere's Shan-
non?"g 'Oh mu God, look at the Porsche'-"OH MV
GOD, LUE'RE GOING TO DIE" "l.Uatch the corners
Ericl' 'g No Dude do it it like this, Thanx for lunch Mickl,
Shannon, Eric, Coreu. Four great uears-five best friends. UJe
won't soon forget this.
love and support
Dad, and Ralph
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Good Luck Graduates!
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The toughe t job We'11 ever love!!
KENNETH J. WEISS CORPORATION, INC.
5705 N. SCOTTSDALE ROAD, SUITE 100
REAL ESTATE DEVELOPMENT AND INVESTMENT
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Chaunci Sz Fred Aeed
Burton Sz J. Louise Barr
The Bentzin family
S. Block Sz family
George Sz Marilyn Boag
Mr. Charles E. Bonzai
Mr. D. Bumstead Sz family
J acki Sz Joan Burgin
The Bustillo family
Mr. Sz Mrs. Vincent Carter
Mr. Sz Mrs. Wonderful
The Courter family
Dr. Sz Mrs. Jose Devera
Mr. Sz Mrs. B.J. Dougherty
Dr. Sz Mrs. M.M. Ebalo
The F leisher family
Paul Sz Florence Eckstein
Mr. Jon Edson
The Feldman family
The Fife family
Dr. Sz Mrs. Ronald Garlikov
Mitchell Glavas Sz family
Dr. Sz Mrs. Oscar Gluck
Mr. Delbert Griffith
Stephen Sz Colleen Gula
Jerry Sz Martha Gurule
Roberta E. Haracourt Sz family
Mr. Sz Mrs. Greg Harmon
Nancy J. Harris
Harry Sz the Henderson family
Chico Sz Pat Hernandez
Stephen Sz Victoria Hoffman
Margaret Sz James C. Huntington
Bill Sz Kennon Jamieson
Robert Sz Lynda Jenson
Mr. Sz Mrs. Charles A. Johnson
Robert Sz Lynda Jenson
Mr. Sz Mrs. Charles A. Johnson
Mr. Sz Mrs. James W. Johnson
Mr. H. Kissinger and family
Don and Karol Koepp
J. Lee Sz family
Mr. David Letterman
Ted Sz Nancy Lewis
The Luftman family
Mr. Sz Mrs. Roger R. Marce
Don Sz Judith Miles
Mr. H. Miser
Alfred Sz Gloria Nelson
George Sz Cathrine Nierwicki
Mr. Sz Mrs. Byron H. Crrs, Sr.
Jones and Sue N. Osborn
Mr. Neil Peart
Dr. Sz Mrs. Jack Poles
Mark Sz Georgia Ponte
Dr. Sz Mrs. Michael Powers
The Raker family
Richard Sz Virginia Rowe
Jennifer Rozar's family
Mr. M. Rust Sz family
The Rutherford family
Mr. Sz Mrs. Karl Saurer Jr. Sz family
Scuba Sciences Inc.
The Sheinbein family
Larry Sz Sara Soller
The Springer family
Mr. Chris Squire Sz family
Dr. Sz Mrs. Steve Thomas
The Thompson family
Roland Sz Judith Weiss
Mr. Alan White
Rosland and Richard White
John M. Wilson
Adams, Lanee 110, 123, 172
A g We c Q, ge 3
3 3 S 1 1 M ,M is QF ,
Abdullah, Akil 184
Abdullah, Riad 184
Abrego, Sylvia 184
Abromovitz, Jaime 26, 119,
Acedo, Steve 14, 21, 172
Acejo, Jeannie 196
Acothley, Sheree 172
Adame, Evangelina 13, 115
Adams, Richard 131
Adkins, Khalid 196
Aeed, Stacy 196
Ahart, Shawn 196
Ahmadi, Wahidullad 184
Albert, Wendy 146
Alcon, Max 196
Aldama, Alicia 172
Aldava, Frankie 146
Aldava, Martina 196
Alford, Charity 146
Allen, Brian 184
Amie, Torrion 25
Amster, Mindy 122, 184
Andersen, Glenn 196
Anderson, Amber 196
Anderson, Chaton 146
Anderson, Dustin 134, 146
Anderson, Jason 172
Anderson, Marty 196
Andonyan, Ann 109, 184
Andonyan, George 101, 109,
Andrade, Annalicia 184
Andrade, Dennise 196
Andrea, Joseph 184
Andrea, Veronica 132
Andrews, Travis 25, 196
Angiolillo, Pamela 172
Anthony, Aimee 21, 44, 172
Antoune, Lynn 101, 120, 134,
Arce, Magda 196
Archibek, John 172
Arenas, Julia 196
Arenas, Virginia 172
Armas, Eri 146
Armenta, Antonia 184
Armenta, Francisco 24,
Asher, Gwendolyn 184
Alonso, Ernesto 146
Alonso, Norma 196
Alonso, Ricardo 24, 172
Alvarado, Adela 196
Alvarado, Ana 184
Alvarado Angela 146
Alvarado Elena 146
Alvarado Grace 146
Alvarez, Angelica 196
Alvarez, Daniel 184
Alvarez, Georgieanna 47,
Alvarez, Veronica 196
Amauisca, Edward 184
Ames, Andre 184
Armenta, Raymond 21, 130,
Arnett, Mary 184
Arnold, Anne 196
Arnold, Betsy 35
Arnold, Demetrius 196
Arnold, Grady 236
Arnold, Kimberly 126, 213
Audio Visual 234
Avelar, Virginia 196
Avery, Adam 184
Avila, Alma 196
Avitia, Jose 196
Ayers, Jason 196
Ayon, Rosie 234
Baca, Luann 196
Bagnuolo, Tom 196
Bailey, Mark 172
Bailey, Robert 184
Baker, Danielle 172
Baker, Dawn 196
Baldwin, Tim 119, 196
Baltierrez, Maria 147
Bancroft, Wayland 172
Banks, Monica 147
Banks, Patricia 120, 121, 184
Bannick, Gary 117, 172
Barboza, Jose 197
Barge, Tamika 172
Barnes, Andrea 134
Barnes, Andrew 147
Barnes, Katie 184
Barnett, David 184
Baron, Ginger 238
Barr, Suzie 197
Barraza, Anita 184
Barraza, Juan 197
Barrow, Tom 100, 108, 140,
147, 154, 159
Bartkiewicz, Kelly 197
Basham, Laurence 147
Bass, Ariane 100, 110, 119, 124,
Bassi, Simona 108, 147, 207
Bateman, Brad 197
Battenfield, Mark 147
Baumgardner, Peggy 230, 238
Bautista, Juan 197
Bautista, Linda 147
Bautista, Luis 197
Bayev, Boris 202
Bayless, Frank 21, 172
Beahm, Justin 25, 197
Becerra, Nicolas 197
Beck, Jamie 34, 147
Beckett, Diana 147
Beckner, Kier 147
Begay, Jack 148
Begay, Maryann 148
Begay, Myra 148
Begay, Sammie 184
Jaime 98, 184
Beisser, Ann 26, 29
Bejar, Jimmy 197
Bejar, Ronnie 197
Belcher, Anthony 105
Bell, Courtney 140, 172
Bell, Gary 115, 197
Bell, LaTasha 197
Bemoras, Ruth 210, 213
Benavidez, Ana 72, 172
Bendalin, Karrie 119, 125, 148
Benedetti, Theresa De 11
Benitez, Anthony 185
Benitez, Cesar 172
Benker, Manuela 108, 187
Bennett, Tim 69, 98, 141, 148
Benoit, Paul 172
Bentzin, Belinda 98, 100, 120,
126, 140, 148
Ber, Eli 101, 148
Bernal, Sandra 120, 128, 185
Bernardo, Dominique 9, 238
Berry, Jennifer 5, 98, 100, 110
120, 122, 127, 130, 172
Berryhill, Benjamin 24, 185
Betancourt, Grace 148
Bice, Allen 117, 238
Bieber, Daniel 185
Bielek, Danika 119, 120, 148
Bigelow, Dawn 197
Bigler, Jenny 119, 185
Bishop, John 197
Blackwell, Edward 21, 130,
Blaine, Manford 237
Blair, Kvick 185
Blair, Mark 148
Blair, Paul 31
Blaise, Rocinda 148
Blanco, Maeve 185
Blankenship, Tracy 172
Blaxall, Barbara 113
Blaxall, Brian 46, 149
Bleser, Mary 185
Bloom, Jennifer 113, 115, 218,
Boag, Brian 185
Boag, Stephanie 98, 196, 197
Bogie, David 172
Bohner, Shane 119, 135, 149
Boice, Betty 47, 197
Boice, Entz 185
Bonn, Rachel 126, 127, 149,
Bonnett, Irene 197
Borchak, Noel 185
Bosse, James 119, 185
Bower, Evan 197
Bowers, Angela 197
Bowles, Cynthia 197
Bowls, Paul 173
Boyer, Scott 173
Boynton, Stephanie 185
Braastad, Wayne 185
Brabham, Lashay 197
Brace, Tommy 197, 217
Bragone, Robert 197
Brandon, Katina 185
Brandon, Michelle 64, 77, 124,
125, 149 , 220
Brannon, Helen 210, 213
Branstorm, Diane 238
Bratzel, Brian 185
Brazelton, Monica 109, 112,
119, 122, 137, 185
Brazil, Brad 24, 185
Brewer, Ella 197
Brewer, Teresa 197
Bridgetord, Robert 197
Bridgman, Richard 238
Brigham, Cyrano 185
Brigotti, Justine 35
Briones, Tim 132, 149
Briseno, Elisa 173
Brisette, Roy 152
Brisette, Sonny 21, 22, 23
Britt, Rochelle 197
Britt, Ronald 103, 173
Brock, Benjamin 149
Brogdon, Melody 197
Brogoitti, Christine 185
Brooks, Brian 185
Brooks, Joan 214
Brown, Btaka 40, 185
Brown, Jean 105, 173
Brown, Leslie 105, 173
Brown, Marcus 131, 185, 197
Brown, Nanette 97, 98, 128,
Brown, Preston 197
Brown, Rayette 185
Brown, Rodney 173
Browning, Heather 98, 142,
Brumfield, Kevin 197
Bruno, Russell 102, 173
Buchanan, Kent 173
Buchmann, Elizabeth 185
Buck, Billy 173
Buckley, Jennifer 197
Bueno, Genaro 185
Buenrostro, Hector 24, 173
Buie, Michael 115, 149
Bumb, Nick 13, 149
Burkhart, Beth 28, 46, 109,
Burks, Tim 197
Burnett, Heather 173
Burns, Katie 28, 46, 122, 185
Buruato, Maria 197
Buruato, Sandy 173
Bustillo, Steve 21, 72, 96, 97,
Busto, Jeffrey 185
Button, Jimmy 197
Byers, Clinton 24, 185
Cabanyog, Brandon 149
Cabanyog, Chris 185
Cabot, Melissa 119, 185
Cade, Mike 24
Caldwell, Michael 185
Calhoun, Christina 119, 173
Calles, Sean 115, 197
Camarena, Lisa 173
Camargo, Reyes 185
Campbell, Deborah 197
Campitelli, Tony 149
Canales, Antonio 197
Canales, Yancy 185
Canez, Claudia 133
Canidate, Michelle 185
Cannick, Kano 197
Cano, Claudine 197
Cano, Susan 115, 197
Canterbury, Steve 9, 119, 21
Cao, Dung 104, 185
Career Center 213
Careveo, Lisa 197
Carlson, Brett 173
Carney, Keith 185
Carollo, Barbra 28
Carpenter, Denise 238
Carr, Angelic 149
Carr, Anthony 21, 40, 185
Carr, D. Previn 6
Carr, Evan 236
Carreno, Jose 173
Carreras, Art 115
Carreras, Richard 197
Carrillo, Angela 173
Carrillo, Barbara 28, 173
Carrillo, Carolos 197
Carrillo, Jerry 149
Carrisoza, Michy 197
Carriveau, Danielle 232
Carter, Adam 112, 185
Carter, Jason 197
Carter, Michelle 130
Carter, Vinnie 98
Carvajal, Luz 197
Casarez, Andy 197
Casillas, Dulcey 185
Cassels, Daniel 185
Castillo, Jose 197
Castle, Ilona 98, 111, 197
Castro, Audree 197
Castro, Tina 197
Caudle, James 173
Cavazos, Mary Ann 149
Cavazos, Michelle 149
Ceaser, Margaret 173
Ceballos, Neyshia 185
Cervantes, Lilia 173
Cesena, David 197
Cha, Kyong 173
Cha, Yong 11, 173, 185
Chacon, Augustine 173
Chacon, Nellie 28, 185
Chacon, Rhea 134
Chaidez, Martin 185
Chairez, Mike 149
Chama, Bernardo 173
Chambers, Dave 185
Chaon, Nellie 28
Chapman, Kristen 149
Chard, Alexis 97, 124, 125,
Charles, Joanne 173
Chavez, Alex 237
Chavez, Anita 173
Chavez, Jaime 173
Chavez, Maria 198
Chavez, Pedro 185
Chavez, Steve 25, 110
Chee, Shawn 97, 150
Cheney, Kerry 150
Chernoff, Mark 74, 150, 157,
Chernov, Alvin 112, 185
Chernov, Debbie 67, 134,
Cheshire, Jennifer 120, 128,
Chevalier, Jennifer 185
Childress, Joevone 185
Chinander, Andy 198
Chinander, Kimberly 150
Chischilly, Marcella 150
Chokoisky, Simeon 40, 185
Chopko, Tommy 173
Chotras, Harriet 238
Chrisman, Robert 173
Christen, Loretta 185
Christensen, Audrey 111,
121, 140, 150
Kristine 32, 198
Tawny 47 131 198
Clarke, John 111, 113, 198
Clouse, Krisy 142, 143, 186
Coassolo, Joseph 150
Cobb, Kimberly 150
Cobb, Marian 140, 150
Cocoba, Julio 186
Cocoba, Marisol 198
Cocoba, Rolando 25, 198
Cohen, Kimberly 186
Cole, Burley 173
Collins, Lashawn 173
Colosimo, David 198
Colwell, Chris 173, 229
Combest, Lisa 133, 150
Combs, Joan 150
Combs, Kathy 133
Combs, Lisa 119, 137, 150,
Conder, Ayne 173
Conley, Ralph 21, 136
Conner, James 104, 173
Contes, Jason 186
Contreras, Javier 186
Cook, Lisa 198
Cook, Michael 186
Cooley, Adam 173
Cooley, Felicia 186
Coope, Katharine 13, 100,
115, 119, 140, 150
Cooper, Christina 173
Cooper, Michael 186
Cordova, Anna 198
Cordova, Martha 186
Corhonen, Chris 21
Corral, Sara 150
Corrigan, Susan 9, 238
Cortez, Priscilla 198
Cosio, Gina 173
Cosmas, Maiken 173, 226,
Coster, Karen 186
Coster, Mary 150
Cota, Skyler 173
Cottrell, Brian 150
Courter, Michelle 120, 121,
Cox, Brandon 98, 123, 186
Cox, Jesse 150
Cox, Sean 150
Cram, Joe 237
Craven, Jeffrey 173
Creighton, Andrew 69, 151,
Crews, John 198
Cripps, Lorraine 238
Crosby, Amy 98, 186
Crosby, Mark 173
Cross Country 32, 238
Cross, Sirena 28
Crosson, Sirena 186
Crowder, Lloyd 186
Cseresznye, Georgina 102
Culver, Catina 151
Culver, Michelle 173
Cummings, Jessica 198
Cunningham, Scott 151
Curren, Cindy 17 3
Curry, Carla 105, 173
Curry, Dusty 198
D'Ambrosio, Lou 132
Daehler, Denise 119, 137, 186
Dagnino, Annabel 174
Dallas, Franklin 239
Dallas, Howard 239
Dance Club 120
Daniel, Holland 132, 151
Daniels, Andre 186
Daniels, Jody 198
Danner, Brent 21, 40, 130, 186
Darr, Bridget 100, 108, 174
Dashiell, Jeannine 119, 186
Dattilio, Amanda 186
Davidson, Melissa 65, 186
Davis, James 151
Davis, Loretta 186
Davis, Rene 186
Davis, Windy 132, 151
De Benedetti, Theresa 11, 186
De Costa, Brian 234
De Costa, Robert 186
De la Torre, Moroni 186
Dean, P. J. 3, 142, 143, 174
Dearns, John 131, 198
Dearth, Denise 174
Debouse, Lisa 219
Decker, Jennifer 186
Dedrick, Jason 40, 186
Dee, Sherrie 174
Dejesus, Frances 151
Dejesus, Jose 198
Delaney, Lisa 198
Delatorre, Morone 24
DelBosque, German 132, 237
Delfin, Irene 198
Delgado, Johnny 198
DeLuca, Joseph 151
Denham, David 21, 130, 174
Dennis, Latasha 17
Dennis, Rosetta 186
Dennis, Shadona 174
Denniston, Galade 11, 44, 174
Denton, Thomas 198
Derickson, Elizabeth 111, 198
Desposito, Greg 198
Devera, Mary 151
Dewell, Patrick 151
Dial, Debra 198
Dial, Tracy 120, 174
Dianics, Betty 140
Diaz, Mario 174
Dicken, Loretta 151
Dicken, Tammy 186
Dickinson, Jean 6, 97, 98, 146,
Ditzler, James 239
Dodd, Robert 186
Doerfer, Jennifer 174
Doheny, John 174
Doll, Ted 115, 136, 174
Dominguez, Lori 198
Dominguez, Maria 198
Donaldson, Sandra 239
Dortch, Don 174
Dotson, Marcus 115
Dotto, Kristina 104, 116, 152
Douangchit, Siamphone 198
Dougherty, James 152
Douglas, Brian 174
Downing, Randy 105, 152
Doyle, Brandy 198
Drabek, Diana 174
Drachler, Laura 97, 98, 112,
Dreith, Leah 174
Dreste, Lisa 98, 100, 120, 125,
126, 127, 152
Drummy, Shawn 186
Duarte, Frank 198
Duarte, Gilbert 186
Dubois, Michael 134, 135, 136,
DuBrow, Andrea 100
Dudine, John 198
Duncan, Letha-Dawn 101, 186
Dunham, Jody 9
Dunham, Joseph 186
Dunham, Kimberly 114, 115,
Dunn, Julie 198
Dunn, Ronald 216, 217, 238,
Duong, Wanda 133, 152
Durall, Changamire 198
Duran, Michelle 174
Dyer, Clara Duck 14, 239
Dyer, Genene 126
Earby, Danita 132
Earhart, Brian 174
Earhart, Janet 74, 119, 137,
Eastwood, Jason 198
Ebalo, Eleanor 99, 100, 142
143, 162, 170
Eberts, Rae 186
Eberts, Sherri 198
Echavarria, Jesus 174
Eckstein, Tim 74, 98, 99, 141,
Edwards, Kari 26, 44, 152
Eggemeyer, Kristen 186
Emerson, Cameron 199
Emmons, Devon 117, 186
Endres, George 20, 21, 239
English Department 99, 213,
Engstrom, Lorraine 186
Epert, Melissa 121, 174
Eribez, Manuel 175
Erikson, Devin 101, 186
Escarcega, Angela 186
Escobar, Chris 116, 186
Esparza, Christina 199
Esparza, Ernesto 186
Esphorst, Hans 175
Espinoza, Cynthia 47
Espinoza, Mireya 134
Espinoza, Raul 186
Esquivel, Lupe 186
Estrada, Anastasia 26, 44, 130,
Estril, Candie 175
Eulberg, Jake 219
Evans, Paul 24
Evons, Contina 186
Ewan, Maureen 213
Exceptional Student Program
1 l I7
Faber, Scott 186
Fagnani, Stacy 175
Fairfax, Betty 212, 239
Falbo, Brian 186
Fan, Chung Sheng 239
Fann, Liz 153
Farrell, Kelly 134, 153
Fedor, Scott 153
Felix, Juana 186
Felix, Sinae 47, 199
Felix, Solio 186
Felter, Roberta 153
Feng, Henry 104
Feng, Runying 186
Feng, Wei 175
Fenzl, Allison 175
Ferguson, Veronica 136, 186
Ferman, Tammy 175
Fernandez, Juan 175
Fernandez, Larry 175
Ferrin, Rayna 153
Fiedler, Jerry 134, 239
Fields, Tomlin 240
Fife, Christy 115, 142, 143, 186
Fife, Cynthia 134, 153
Figueroa, David 175
Filasky, Bethany 187
Finger, Janet 100, 120, 122,
126, 130, 175
Fischer, Jacquelin 199
Fisher, Honor 116, 175
Fjeld, Brandi 175
Flanagan, Cheryl 100, 153
Flanagan, Eileen 153
Flanagan, Joseph 113, 187
Flemings, Anthony 199
Fletcher, Fleisha 199
Flinders, Cheri 101, 187
Flood, Kristin 128, 199
Flores, April 175
Flores, Juan 187
Flores, Liza 115, 187
Flores, Ramon 175
Flores, Rigoberto 199
Flores Tim 187
Ford, Don 199
Ford, Jeffrey 187
Forney, Zackary 41
Fortner, Hal 226, 240
Foster, Jack 175
Foster, Jene 101, 187
Foster, Jenice 132, 153
Foutz, Brian 14, 97, 98, 123,
141, 172, 175
Fox, Blair 187
Fox, Dean 175
Frackiewicz, Zbyszek 153
Franco, Bernie 175
Franklin, Dawn 153
Franklin, Dorothy 175
Franklin, Sean 199
Franklin, Wayne 236
Frazin, Alan 153
Freeman, Cassandra 153
French, Cory 199
Frenchman, Wanda 132, 140
Frenchman, Yolanda 140
Freshman Football 25
Freshman Volleyball 290
Fridena, Nathan 187
Friend, Brian 153
Fritsche, Michael 187
Fritz, Megan 199
Fritzsche, Denna 102, 187
Fu, Virginia 104, 175
Fulton, Kimberly 119, 187
Gaddis, Edward 175
Gaines, Michelle 98, 100,
108, 119, 153
Gaitan, Gilbert 199
Galaviz, Melissa 199
Galaz, Luis 187
Galbreath, Kevin 118, 119,
Galen, Donald 113, 179, 240
Gallardo, Julie 187
Gallardo, Maria 153
Gallegos, Joe 187
Galvin, Albeso 175
Garay, Leonardo 199
Garcia, Patricia 199
Garcia, Sonia 199
Garcia, Veronica 199
Garcia, Victor 188
Gardner, Michelle 64, 65, 76
124, 125, 175
Garland, Donald 175
Garlikov, Andrew 108, 111,
140, 142, 143, 183
Garske, Maria 154
Garza, Juan 175
Garza, Lucia 136, 188
Gastelo, Diana 199
Gates, Rachel 199
Geisler, Andrea 122, 127, 175
Gentry, Molly 213
Germany, Glenn 154
Getsinger, Monica 199
Gettl, Julie 134
Gil, Leonardo 154, 177
Giles, Erin 35, 199
Giles, Todd 14, 69, 96, 97, 98,
141, 147, 154, 165, 205
Gill, Jennifer 199
Gishey, Christine 154
Glaus, Raeanne 188
Glover, Mary 240
Gluck, Vanessa 74, 98, 112,
Godfrey, Steve 154
Godinez, Michael 199
Goettl, Julie 175
Goldberg, David 24, 40, 130,
Goldsmith, Amy 175
Goldstein, Allison 142, 188
Gomez, Margarita 100, 154
Gomez, Susie 115, 175, 221
Gonzales, Betty 175
Gonzales, Cathy 26, 44, 240
Gonzales, David 154
Gonzales, Eduardo 154
Gonzales, John 175
Gonzales, Michael 188
Gonzales Rebecca 155
Gonzales Rosalinda 188
Gonzales Sabrina 199
Gonzales, Stephanie 26, 27, 44,
Gonzales Tony 199
Nestor 133, 154
Good, Wayne 134, 175
Goodman, Samantha 175
Gorda, Crystal 119, 188
Gorey, Gregory 188
Gottsfield, Peter 155
Gower, Rod 25, 199
Grageda, Patricia 188
Graham, Wayne 175
Grass, Colleen 5, 120, 126, 188
Graves, Josie 199
Graybill, Jesse 113, 175
Green, Alison 3, 97, 100, 155
Green, Cheninna 175
Green, Evan 41, 196, 199
Greenan, Laurie 109, 188
Greenan, Mary 109, 175
Greene, Chris 41, 199
Greenleaf, Zoe 105, 175
Gregos, Zina 175
Gresham, Cathy 188
Grice, Evone 188
Grijalva, Sonja 199
Grinde, Debbie 120
Groos, Sarah 199
Gross, Geri 46, 136, 188
Guevara, Ismael 175
Guevera, Saul 188
Guha, Mark 41
Guillen, Ernesto 199
Guiver, Steven 175
Gula, Mark 199
Gula, Stephanie 120, 121, 127,
130, 134, 175
Gurule, Jae Ana 46, 188
Gurule, John 21, 130, 155
Gustafson, Gwen 109, 189
Gustafson, Racquel 142, 189
Gutierrez, Joe 25
Gutierrez, Jose 199
Gutierrez, Lorena 188
Gutierrez, Ruby 175
Gutkin, Ben 119
Guzman, Jaime 189
Guzman, Maria 69
Guzman, Marina 199
Gwinn, Mary Ann 212, 240
Haas, Carrie 189, 235
Hackett, Hugh 71, 240
Hagan, Kevin 115, 175
Hajduk, Robert 175
Hall, Deric 175
Hall, New Yorkey 189
Halliday, Christine 189
Hallquist, Jennifer 175
Hamalowa, Crystal 199
Hamilton, David 199
Hamilton, Denise 200
Hamilton, Jimmy 24
Hamlin, Max 175
Hammond, Brooke 175
Hanlin, Aimee 98, 200
Hanson, Whitney 112, 124, 125,
Haracourt, Andrew 111, 142,
Hardimon, H 25
Hardwick, Allie 105, 240
Harmon, Rex 14, 21, 132, 155
Harper, Kyra 105, 200
Harrington, Kathleen 228,
Harrington, Keith 155
Harris, Aaron 134
Harris, Breshawan 29, 200
Harris, Courtenay 74, 112, 120
Harris, Darren 175
Harris, Donetta 155
Harris, Erin 155
Harris, Holly 189
Harris, Kelita 189
Harris, Pam 200
Harris, Russel 212, 240
on, Martin 109, 117, 189
Hart, Jack 224
Hart, Richard 189
Hartigan, Jake 65, 100, 124,
151, 155, 161
Hartigan, Mike 64, 65, 100,
119, 124, 125, 155
Hartman, Joanie 218, 240
Hartog, Chris 189
Harvey, Bill 189
Harvey, Bryan 200
Hasan, Micheal 175
Hatch, Christina 189
Hatch, Paul 212, 240, 242
Hattley, Kirsten 189
Hauf, Dean 28, 44, 240
Hauser, Corey 134, 155, 166
Hauser, Wende 189
Hawes, Nadene 115, 124, 125,
Hawkins, Aaron 111, 122, 123
Hawkins, Fred 20, 21, 175
Hawkins, Ketina 131, 200
Hawkins, Tamara 131
Hawley, Cathy 200
Haygood, Michelle 189
Haygood, Shaun 24
Haynes, Cindy 175 Hitchcock, Michelle 200
Haynes, John 124, 240 Ho, Nga 189
Haynes, Men 113, 123, 141, 155 Hoelzen, Amy 176
Hays, Alice 114, 176 Hoffer, Jonathan 41, 125, 200
Hays, Cynthia Hoffman, Chl'iSt0phel'
Health 222 Hoffman, Robert 122, 231
Heath, Cooper 237 Holland, Whitney 176
Hedberg, Sally 122, 228, 240 Hollen, Warren 200
Hedgecock, Michael 72, 141, Holmes, Bruce 131, 200
155 Holmes, Floreena 176
Hedges, Ed 222, 223, 241 Holmes, Robert 200
Heffinton, James 189 H0lSt0l1, Ellmeka 189
Helms, Synidie 120, 127, 176, Holyoak, Ginny 241
220 Home Econmics 232
Henderson, Charles 24, 189 H0I1y011fi, Janette 156
Henderson, Trond 97, 101, 108, Honyouti, Lanette 44, 156
155, 190 Hooks, Anthony 103, 189
Henry, Julie 155 Hopkins, Andre 105
Henson, Shane 119, 142, 143,176 Hopkins, Evelyn 129, 230
Herbert, Jill 6, 98, 146, 155 H0l't0l1, Kimberly 119, 200
Herbert, Monique 200 H0l'WitZ, JOH 119
Herbold, Carl 155 Houston, Nicholas 24, 189
Heredia, Rodrigo 189 H0lltS, Delle 134
Herman, P.W. 155 Hl'eIlC1lil', Gary 189
Hernandez, Blanca 156, 200 Hubbard, Stephanie 156
Ibrahim, Iman 200
Ibrahim, Muizzah 115, 176
Iles, Cole 189
Industrial Arts 233
Ireland, Challis 98, 200
Ithier, Racquel 157
Ithier, Rodney 24, 99, 176
Jimenez, Trino 200
Jin, Young 104
Joachim, William 157
Johnson, Angela 200
Johnson, Anne 157, 205
Johnson, Chris 176
Johnson, Daryl 115, 189
Johnson, Eric 189
Johnson, Janice 200
Johnson, Jason 109, 111,
Johnson, Jeremy 200
Johnson, Jill 134, 176
Johnson, John 24
Johnson, Lance 134, 157
Jackson, Allen 14, 25, 41
Jackson, Cynthia 157
Jackson, Darrian 134, 135, 157
Jackson, Jennifer 176
Jackson, Lamont 189
Jackson, Lashaun 105, 200
Jackson, Latasha 200
Jackson, Phillip 176
Jackson, Raysha 189
Jackson, Renee 101
Johnson, Lora 158
Johnson, Shelly 176
Johnson, Thomas 158
Johnson, Trent 25, 200
Johnston, Cheri 200
Jones, Heather 190
Jones, Lorraine 158
Jones, Myron 176
Jones, Robert 200
Jones, Tari 14, 200
Jones, Yaphet 176
Hernandez, Cathy 133, 156
Hernandez, Emerita 189
Hernandez, John 189
Hernandez, Johnny 176
Hernandez, Lorraine 176
Hernandez, Lupita 133
Hernandez, Paula 200
Hernandez, Rebecca 132, 156
, Sergio 200
, Vincent 189
Hernandez, Yesenia 189
Herren, Dayna 189
Herrera, Patricia 156
Herrera, Sandra 189
Huber, David 125, 156
Huber, Susan 64, 100, 124, 125,
, Charlee 47, 116, 200
, Beverley 189
Hull, Neacholle 157
Humphreys, Carl 239
Hunt, Roxanne 157
Hunter, Ericka 189
Jackson, Shirley 101, 189
Jackson, Yolanda 189
Jacober, Amy 14, 100, 119, 122,
127, 130, 137, 176
Jacobs, Zanobia 189
Jalivay, John 157
James, Tracy 200
Jamieson, Kennon 29, 47
Jamieson, Suzanne 119, 176
Jaquez, Daniel 189
Jaquez, Lloyd 189
Jarvis, Melissa 113, 189
Jazo, Velia 189
Jefferies, Keith 21
Herring, Daphne 103, 114, 115,
Herrmann, Jenny 200
Hickman, Latrice 200
Hicks, Bill 119, 200
Hill, Angel 189
Hill, James 200
Hill, Jennifer 114, 115, 176
Hill, Michael 189
Hill, Rosanna 189
Hilsabeck, Robert 241
Hinojos, DeAnna 101, 156
Hurwitz, Jon 98, 112, 122, 176
Hutson, Kris 114, 115, 180, 241
Hyndman, Gareth 65, 124, 125,
140, 157, 205
Iberra, Marta 176
Jefferson, Sheena 126,
Jefferys, Hope 115, 189
Jeffries, Kieth 176
Jenkins, Tiffany 157
Jennas, Lorraine 131, 241
Jensen, David 200
Jensen, Michael 218, 241
Jenson, Deborah 189
Jenson, Kristi 76, 100, 108,
119, 124, 125, 141, 176
Jimenez, Elisabeth 200
Jordan, Adran 190
Joyner, Edward 190
Juarez, Alejandro 190
Juarez, Maria 200
Junior Statesman 112
Junior Varsity Volleyball
Jurado, Elsa 129, 190
Kaiser, Dawn 214
Kalinowski, Tracie 11, 44
Kallaur, Anastasia 158
Kamin, Daniel 98, 119, 122,
Kanao, Masami 100, 101,
104, 116, 119, 176, 200
Kanter, Michelle 158
Karstens, Garrett 20, 21, 158
Kassick, Joan 213, 235
Katz, Jonathan 176
Kaup, Susan 200
Keeler, Alicia 126, 190
Keevama, Mildred 28, 190
Keevama, Millie 28
Keffer, Kiersten 176
Keil, Karen 28
Kelly, Cheryl 133, 230, 241
Kelly, Maureen 158
Kelsey, Amanda 100, 109, 176
Kemper, Shane 112, 11-3,
Kempton, Gerald 241
Kempton, Kanina 100, 158
Kennedy, Lisa 100, 110, 176
Kenney, Demetria 69, 72, 97,
126, 147, 158, 169
Kent, Glenna 136, 236
Kerekes, Anna 96, 97, 123, 176
Key Club 101
Kiel, Mary 26, 28
King, Greg 6
King, Renice 201
Kingsley, Peter 25, 131
Kinney, Katherine 176
Kirk, Chris 176, 233
Kirk, Jeana 125, 201
Sandra 201, Q17 Meister, Christine 178
Mills, James 191
Kirkham, Rhonda 201
Kline, Kathy 190
Klugman, Scott 176
Knowlton, Scott 190
Kohl, Derek 190
Korhonen, Chris 190
Korhonen, Roberta 201
Kowalczyk, Jennifer 125, 190
Kowalski, Adam 201
Kowitz, Paul 190
Koyiyumptewa, Ophelia 158
Krauthofer, Michael 176
Krawczee, Matt 117
Krawczel, Matthew 190
Kump, Michelle 176
Kuy, Phy 190
Kuy, Samnang 176
Ladigo, Michael 158
Lancaster, Scott 201
Lane, Helen 241
Lange, Tobbey 201
Language, Foreign 216, 238
Lara, Christina 120
Larimore, John 158
Larson, Wally 97, 98, 196, 201
Larue, Bill 158
Latham, Martha 115, 119, 176
Latts, Shawn 134
LaVeer, Lucille 211, 213
Lavery, Kenneth 111, 115, 176
Lavery, Sean 115, 158
Lavine, David 176
Lawrence, Jennifer 109, 176
Lawrence, Merritt 98, 201
Lawson, Shannon 20, 21, 130,
Le, John 158
Le, Vu 201
Lee, Betty 29
Lee, Deborah 104, 176, 225
Lee, Jennifer 190
Lee, Nicole 101, 124, 125, 140,
Lee, Paige 35, 110, 123, 176
Lee, Thuy 201
Leezer, Jeff 190
Legge, Dennis 190
Leitsch, Darrell 239, 241
Lelakowski, Larry 176
Linehan, Albert 32, 201
Little, David 176
Little, Tammy 201
Littrell, Del 241
Loe, Scott 21, 130, 159
Loera, Lisa 191
Loera, Patricia 176
Loewenstien, Marcia 213
Logan, Robert 191
Lokey, Andrea 191
Lollis, Tamicka 201
Lomahaftewa, Dianne 191
Long, Brian 191
Longoria, Raquel 191
Maltby, Richard 48, 49, 177
Mancia, Carlos 160
Mangrum, Cynthia 191
Manning, Jennifer 134, 177
Manuel, Carla 177
Marable, Jeanette 68, 97, 129,
Marce, David 177
Marcus, Todd 202
Marden, Jennifer 114, 160
Marden, Kim 26, 177
Marder, Brandon 134, 177
Marino, Charles 160
Mariscal, Norma 177
Marmol, Hugo 160
McMains, Jennifer 110, 123,
McMillan, Eric 178
McMurray, Kathleen 161
McNamara, John 161
McQuiston, Ben 237
McWilliams, Teresa 202
Mecham, Marlena 3, 101,
116, 136, 161
Medina, Cecilia 161
Medina, Hilario 191
Medina, Nancy 191
Medina, Sandra 178
Medina, Yvonne 191
Mefferd, Eva 202
Loomis, Jennifer 100, 110, 119,
Lopez, Deliana 191
Lopez, Greg 201
Lopez, Jesus 176
Lopez, Lisa 201
Lopez, Mario 40, 191
Marquez, Margaret 212, 241
Marshall, Amy 28, 177
Marshall, Jan 64, 100, 116,
124, 125, 151, 160, 220
Marshall, Kevin 115, 191
Marshall, Robert 116, 242
Marshall, Willie 228
Mefferd, Israel 202
Meiners, Evelyn 231, 241
Meinstein, David 53, 202
Meiser, Mono 108
Meissner, Thomas 31, 122,
Lentz, Gary 141, 241
Lenze, Jeff 201
Leod, Amy Mac 116
Leon, Cecilia De 186
Lepis, Kendra 191
Lerma, Lisa 191
Lever, Robert 237
Levin, Shane 201
Lewis, Annette 64, 76, 124, 125,
Lewis, Corey 67, 98, 112, 134,
140, 141, 142, 143, 158
Lewis, Jayne 118, 241
Lewis, Tyrone 134, 158
Libert, John 237
Liberty, Freda 116, 132, 159
Lars 100, 101, 108, 119,
Lieras, Rosa 191
Lieras, Sonia 201
Lilly, Ronald 134, 176
Lilly, Tara 134, 159
Line, Flag 221
Lord, Connie 232, 241
Lowe, Shirley 212, 241
Lowery, Joeseph 41
Lowery, Scott 159
Lowman, John 201
Lowry, Joseph 25, 201
Loya, Carlos 159
Loya, George 176
Lozoya, Lily 201
Lucero, Sondra 159
Lucero, Steven 159
Lucking, Mary 108, 111, 115,
119, 137, 191
Ludeman, Kenneth 25, 201
Ludke, Jeremy 176
Ludke, Jill 34, 74, 98, 112, 119,
137, 141, 159
Ludke, Roxann 191
Luftman, Amanda 112, 119,
Luna, Candi 159
Lund, David 159
Lundquist, Lori 159
Lundquist, Wayne 176
Lutz, Terri 176
Lutzker, Josh 21, 22, 130, 134,
Ly, Hoa 201
Lyman, Jerrod 24, 191
Lynch, Sean 176
Lyons, Sean 134, 135
Lysaght, Tracey 191
Macias, Estrella 160
Macias, Lambert 201
Macias, Patricia 201
Mack, Connie 115, 201
MacLeod, Amy 116, 160
Macon, Charlene 191
Macsenti, Deno 160
Mada, Alex 21, 43, 123
Madjd, Salim 106, 113, 160
Madrid, Gina 201
Madril, Alfred 177
Madril, Christina 68, 107, 160
Mai, Can 177
Mai, Shao 177
Mai, Xiaorong 191
Maldonado, Vladimir 191
Mallas, Andrea 177
Mallas, Mark 202
Malmberg, Amanda 98, 100,
Martin, Holly 142, 143, 241
Martin, Hugo 60, 211, 242
Martin, Mark 103
Martin, Melissa 46, 191
Martin, Michelle 120
Martin, Ronald 202
Martinez, Belinda 160
Martinez, Ernest 237
Martinez, Fermin 191
Martinez, Francisca 49, 177
Martinez, Jacob 202
Martinez, Julie 202
Martinez, Manuel 202
Martinez, Maria 177
Martinez, Maribel 160
Martinez, Martha 177
Martinez, Marty 11, 236
Martinez, Oscar 191
Meister, Robert 101, 108,
Melton, Darien 178
Melton, Karolyn 115, 191
Melton, Laurie 191
Mendez, Carmen 202
Mendonca, Jose 202
Mendoza, Armando 103, 191
Mendoza, Bobby 237
Mendoza, Juan 161
Mercado, Lorraine 202
Metrakos, Aanya 178
Mgkaion, Jeanett 104
Michie, James 191
Mienstine, David 98
Miguel, Freeman 191
Miguel, Norma 202
Miles, Eric 21, 161, 170
Miles, Sara 34, 54, 98, 122, 224
Masque 82 Gavel 220
Massie, James 58, 74, 177
Mata, Alex 13
Mata, Alonso 202
Mata, Anthony 177
Mata, Jon 177
Mathews, Roxanne 116, 160
Matienzo, George 229
Matienzo, Oscar 191
Matney, Craig 177
Matthews, Roxanne 116
Matus, Gamalier 177
Maxwell, Karen 11, 44, 177
Maxwell, Karla 11, 44, 177
Mayberry, Caroline 34, 35
Mayo, Kimberly 160
Mays, Mathew 160
McAllister, Julie 177
McBane, Christy 128, 202
McBane, Martha 191
McCabe, Chris 25, 125, 202
McCall, Cheri 44, 177
McCarty, Chris 202
McCarty, Ernie 202
McClintock, Darrel 237
McCowin, Demetrius 24, 191
McCowin, Renee 191
McCoy, Bill 134, 135, 160
McCuin, Denise 160
McFaul, Minnie 9, 215
McGinnis, Margarita 116, 160
McIntosh, Christina 98, 115,
McIntosh, Tricia 191
McKenna, Scott 202
McKibben, Tim 177
McKinney, Alexa 177
McLaine, Heather 68, 97, 98,
137, 184, 191
McLeod, Ray 105
Millar, Heather 133, 161
Miller, Aaron 161
Miller, Carolyn 124, 161, 220
Miller, Ellen 6, 98, 100, 162,
Miller, Jonna 14, 98, 120,
Miller, Kim 202
Miller, Larry L. 236
Miller, Leah 178
Miller, Lee 236
Miller, Maizie 202
Simon 76, 118, 191
Steve 36, 40, 241
Mills, Sheryl 178
Milsap, Willie 25
Minnis, Gidget 202
Mintz, Robert 100, 136, 178
Miranda, David 178
Miranda Efren 202
Miranda Emma 191
Miranda Frank 202
Miranda John 202
Miranda Terrie 202
Miranda, Vince 178
Mitchell, Berjette 105, 134,
Kristin 35, 97, 98,
Mitchell, Shondria 178
Mitchell, Theresa 105, 162
Mitten, Martha 241
Molina, Akfonso 25
Molina, Angel 203
Molina, Reyes 162
Montelongo, Ray 203
Montgomery, Joanna 162
Montgomery, Tim 14, 21, 130
Moore, Joanna 203
Moore, Julie 35, 72, 111, 142,
Moore, Lalonnie 203
Moore, Mary 203
Moore, Patricia 162
Morales, Denise 33, 162
Morales, Elicia 203
Morales, Joaquin 162
Morales, Jorge 178
Morales, Laura 178
Moralez, Jesse 191
Moreno, Ann 162
Moreno, Elda 11
Moreno, Jesus 178
Moreno, Lisa 120, 162
Moreno, Mirna 11, 203
Moreno, Phillip 231, 241
Mori, Rick 203 Brian 102
Nevarez, Matt 178
Morris, Glen 210
Morris, Mike 36, 117, 178
Morrison, Mark 203
Morrison, Mike 123
Morrison, Stephanie 178
Morrison, Tammy 134, 178
Morrow, Christine 203
Mosby, Megan 241
Mosley, Christina 162
Mosso, Lorena 203
Mosso, Sally 178
Muldrow, Joe 25
Murceitta, Dee Dee 163
Murillo, Armando 42, 43
Murphy, Sarah 55, 98, 203
Murray, Brent 203
Murray, John 123, 242
Murrillo, Armando 20, 21
Myers, Ray 30, 31, 46, 228, 229
Myers, Roland 105
Nash, Corina 191
National Honor Society 100,
Nava, Frank 191
Nava, Gil 178
Navarette, Steve 163
Navarrez, Matt 24
Navarro, Sally 178
Naverres, Matt 24
Nazmudin, Mary 178
Neal, Julie 178
Neal, Pamela 191
Nee, Ryan 102, 191
Neitzel, Daniel 178
Nelson, Scott 178
Nemeth, Kim 191
Nero, Reggie 105
Neset, Jennifer 72, 98, 100,
109, 112, 123, 127, 134, 142,
Newberry, Mike 203
Newell, Sherri 131
Newman, Adina 178
Newman, Cheryl 203
Newton, Angelina 203
Newton, Harold 203
Ngkaion, Jeanette 101, 163
Ngo, Huu Minh 227
Nguyen, Hanh 178
Nguyen, Hung 191
Nguyen, Minh 191
Nguyen, Toan 191
Nice, Chris Van 169
Nichols, Shannon 163
Nickolich, Todd 191
Nierzwicki, Terry 49, 178
Niska, Anna 109, 191
Nixon, Jennifer 191
Nobles, Tammy 191
Normandin, Marcie 115, 203
Northern, Dennis 203
Noyd, Shirley 17
Nunez, Andres 237
Nunez, John 163
Nunez, Luz 178
Nunez, Nique 178
O'Brien, Annemarie 163
O'Brien, Katherine 29, 47, 203
O'Hara, Kenneth 203
O'Malley, Denise 28, 122, 142,
O'Neil, Erica 3, 178
O'Neil, Erin 3, 178
Oakes, Peggy 213
Obregon, Jack 178
Ochoa, Roberto 178
Odell, Shandy 203
Odenwald, Tim 98, 142, 143,
Oens, Anne 163
Olar, Calin 192
Olivas, Mary 107, 178
Olsen, John 101, 104, 178
Ontiveros, John 163
Orcutt, Lori 116
Orman, Sylvia 118, 119, 137,
Orozco, Victor 178
Orrs, Byron 178
Ortega, Steven 178
Ortiz, David 192
Ortwine, Scott 134, 163
Osborn, Adrienne 33, 203
Ozeta, Joe 203
Ozuna, Wanda 178
Padilla, Roy 21, 163
Palmer, Princess 60, 61, 192
Pancost, Shan 192
Pandya, Kshama 178
Paniagua, Jesus 24, 40, 192
Paniagua, Manuel 119
Pappas, Dena 66, 67, 96, 97, 98,
123, 141, 163
Parker, Brad 36
Parker, Linda 242
Parkin, Paula 163
Parra, Ricardo 58, 203
Parra, Roberta 192
Passell, Dana 54, 98, 122, 192
Pataka, Steven 178
Paterson, Kim 203
Patton, Tom 163
Paustian, Katy 203
Paxton, Kenneth 234, 242
Paxton, Laura 242
Payne, Ashantis 6, 14, 21, 178
Payne, Lance 192
Payne, Robert 242
Pence, Micheal 132, 163
Perez, Lawrence 192
Perez, Marco 203
Perez, Margie 234
Perez, Rosann 178
Perez, Velia 163
Performing Arts 220
Perich, Robert 11, 21, 134, 135,
Perich, Stefan 21, 42, 43, 163
Perkins, Janet 101
Permison, Rhea 178
Perry, Nicola 34, 35, 163
Perry, Randy 178
Peru, Veronica 203
Petengill, Elizabeth 226
Peters, Brett 192
Petersen, Kristi 192
Peterson, Bonita 107, 110, 227,
Queen, Darcie 136
Quinby, Erica 164
Quinby, Kendelle 35, 203
Quinby, Linsey 5, 98, 120, 126
Quinn, Colby 179, 223
Quon, Lihua 119, 137, 192
Rade, Richard 204
Raffo, Staci 164
Raker, Bess 55, 74, 112, 192
Peterson, Cindy 192
Peterson, David 163
Peterson, James 192
Peterson, John 163
Peterson, Kevin 66, 141, 178
Petruso, Kari 178
Pettengill, Elizabeth 164, 228
Pfeiffer, Allen 49
Pfeiffer, Edward 164
Phan, Quan 203
Phelps, Ken 192
Phifer, Lt. Col. 102, 130
Philbin, Daniel 192
Philbin, James 102, 103, 164
Philips, Ronald 237
Phillips, Jonathan 164
Phillips, Suzette 98, 119, 178
Pieczonka, Maureen 102, 103,
Pina, Michael 203
Pine, Steve 31, 164
Pitt, Rebecca 131, 203
Pitzer, Diane 242
Plante, Ed 237
Pleasant, John 164
Pleaugh, Danny 203, 234
Plumos, Jullie 164
Poland, Benjamin 203
Poles, Andrew 31, 122, 192, 235
Poles, Suzanne 100, 119, 178
Pom 8z Cheer 126
Pomeroy, Gregory 164
Ponce, Josh 178
Ponce, Nehamias 203
Ponte, Georgia 164
Poola, Rapheal 203
Porter, Angela 164
Porter, Ladfena 179
Portillo, Danny 192
Portillo, Wendy 192
Portnoy, Jonathan 179
Powers, Megan 61, 115, 203
Powers, Wendy 74, 100, 114,
Prahinski, Russell 179
Prather, Creshia 203
Prescott, Debbie 203
Prescott, Russell 192
Ramella, Julie 192
Ramirez, Angela 164
Ramirez Guadalupe 192
Ramirez Michael 204
Ramirez, Norma 204
Randall, Arlow 204
Randall, Leah 124, 125, 128
Randall, Rachel 115, 136,
Rangel, Edith 204
Ranson, Chris 204
Rappleyea, Travis 192
Rascon, Maria 132
Rasmussen, Robert 47, 242
Raya, Manuel 204
Redden, Marjie 129
Redmond, April 35, 134, 179
Reed, Doug 36
Reed, Mary 164
Reed, Tiffany 179
Reese, Heather 119, 192
Reiman, Shirley 213
Reinemund, Kim 131, 192
Reinemund, Richard 179
Rendon, Michael 179
Reyer, Garth 192, 204
Reyes, Gary 42, 43, 58
Reyes, Joey 43, 58
Reyes, Steven 192
Reynoso, Ruth 9, 118, 137,
Reza, Valerie 192
Rhead, Jill 98, 119, 126, 179,
Ribble, Bret 204
Ricart, Sophia 14, 112, 119,
137, 192, 225
Rice, Dawn 131, 204
Richards, Melanie 164
Richardson, Elliot 140
Richardson, Eric 192
Richardson, Stephanie 164
Rickard, Jack 218, 242
Rider, Jason 204
Riedmann, Deborah 26, 27,
Rihr, Rick 164
Rios, Maria 133
Rivas, Eddie 192
Price, Mark 203
Price, Richard 25, 203
Price, Robert 21, 192
Price, Teresa 179, 225
Prius, Lee 97, 134, 179
Proctor, Tamara 203
Quackenbush, Elizabeth 192
Rivas, Elodia 192
Rivas, Jay 164
Rivera, Alma 133, 164
Rivera, Cindy 180
Rivera, Virginia 204
Roark, Leatha 192
Robbins, Kevin 165
Roberts, Shannon 192
Roberts, Wendell 218
Robertson, Gary 21, 165
Robinson, Dennis 165
Robinson, Tyrone 165
Robles, Anna 204
Robles, Doreen 180
Robles, Ernest 165
Rocha, Mark 180
Rochin, Rosa 216, 238, 242
Rockcastle, Eugene 43, 180
Roden, Trentyn 165
Rodgers, Danielle 97, 180
Rodis, Angelique 192
Rodis, Stephanie 192
Sales, Ozzie 32
Sales, Viron 58, 180
Salm, John H. 102, 242
Salter, Cheryl 205
Sampson, Christine 134, 166
Sampson, Deloris 120, 180
Sampson, Kristine 98
Sampson, Monica 193
Scott, Constance 205
Scott, Eric 167
Scott, Harold 211
Scott James 193, 205
Scott, Jamie 29, 47
Scott, Lisa 193
Scott Rod 242
Scroggins, Dawn 193
Rodriguez, Alex 204
Rodriguez, Amanda 204
Rodriguez, David 192
Rodriguez, Guadalupe 204
Rodriguez, Jose 193
Rodriguez, Lucia 165
Rodriguez Maria 180
Rodriguez, Monica 204
Rodriguez, Nora 204
Rodriguez, Rudy 165
Rodriguez Zee 218
Sanabria, Salvador 166
Sanchez, Cesar 180
Sanchez, Jose 205
Sanchez, Michael 193
Sanchez, Miriam 129, 193
Sanchez, Octavio 205
Joyce 212, 242
Sano, Antonio 193
Santa Maria, Alex 193
Santa Maria, Mona 193
Roels, Ryanne 180
Rogers, Vance 114, 115, 180,
Rohrs, Eddie 204
Rojas, Kimberly 193
Rojas, Matilda 180
Rojas, Raul 25, 204
Roman, Alicia 204
Roman, Antonia 204
Roman, Guadalupe 204
Romanini, Dawn 120, 126, 220,
Romero, Albert 165
Romero, Roger 102
Rosales, Alfonso 193
Rosario, Gregory 165
Rosato, Karen 165
Rose, Carrie 46, 193
Rose, Robert 180
Rosen, Noah 21, 100, 112, 119,
Rosenbaum, Steve 21, 166
Ross, Delona 105
Rossman, Marnie 134, 154, 166
Rowe, Mary 166, 205
Rowland, Ryan 180
Rozar, Jennifer 14, 26, 98, 120,
121, 122, 130, 134, 180
Rubalcava, Dianne 129, 180
Rubenzik, Melissa 99, 100, 140,
Rubenzik, Missi 54
Rubio, Arcelia 204
Rubio, Arturo 49
Rucker, John 219
Ruhlow, Christol 204
Ruiz, Daniel 204
Ruiz, Jesse 21, 43, 180
Ruiz, Juanita 180
Ruiz, Lorraine 193
Runyan, Eric 180
Rutherford, Jennifer 6,
Ruvalcava, Eric 193
Saavedra, Ivan 193
Saenz, Virginia 204
Sahnas, Charles 242
Salawa, Joanne 128
Juliet 101, 180
Loretta 101, 18
Saska, Ildiko 180
Sauceda, Jesus 20, 21, 43, 130
Saunders, John 112
Saunders, Tanya 105
Saurer, David 58, 59, 205
Sedillo, Jody 115, 193
Seesholtz, James 167
Segal, Natalie 96, 98, 141, 165,
Sellers, Deni 193
Sellers, Joe 237
Seminar 98, 118
Semon, Natalie 167
Senate 98, 99
Serbin, Jeff 31, 181
Serrano, Jennifer 26, 110, 167
Serrano, Tauna 205
Sesma, Celia 181, 193
Sestler, Chris 49
Seville, Davina 107, 120, 133,
Shuck, Arlona 205
Sida, Manuela 181
Sida, Maria 181
Siebs, Jennifer 60, 61, 205
Siegrest, Scott 21, 167
Sienicki, John 205
Silberschlag, Joan 227
Silcox, David 66, 72, 102, 202,
210, 211, 213, 236
Simmons, Brian 74, 115, 181
Simon, Karl 134
Simon, Sennid 205
Sisler, Marc 181 ,
Sisneros, Jason 193
Sissons, Rachel 181
Sitnek, Steffanie 181
Situ, Jie 193
Situ, Lillian 181
Situ, Susan 167
Situ, Tom 193
Sjogren, Annika 167
Skaggs, Clayton 141
Slater, Jimmy 181
Slater, Joel 205
Saurer, Tony 31, 142, 143, 180
Sauv, Rita 133, 166
Savage, Elizabeth 44, 180
Sawyer, Melissa 119
Schaefer, Alyssa 166
Schaffer, Melissa 166, 205
Scheiner, Suzanne 119, 193
Scheuring, Neil 100, 180
Schmeider, Amy 108, 115
Schmidt, Kimberly 180
Schmidt, Robynne 119, 205
Schmieder, Amy 119, 136, 193
Schneider, Danna 100, 106,
110, 124, 136, 140, 181
Schneider, Michelle 167
Schreiber, Carey 100, 101, 181
Schreiber, Nina 205
Schroder, Stacie 167
Schroeder, Jason 181
Schultz, Denise 133, 167
Schultz, Diana 181
Schwartz, Jason 205
Science Department 224
Science Research 113
Shadric, S 25
Shamseldin, Samir 115
Shauver, Paula 69, 193
Shaw, Aurelia 115, 205
Sheinbein, David 43, 142, 143,
Sheinkopf, Cheryl 98, 112, 119,
125, 137, 184, 193
Sheinkopf, Evelyn 77, 112, 119,
125, 134, 141, 181
Sheng, Fan Chun 192
Shepherd, Terri 115, 136, 167
Shepherd, Thomas 48, 123,
132, 167, 169
Shiff, Allison 3, 98, 100, 110,
119, 122, 126, 181
Shirley, Angela 205
Shive, Kimberly 181
Shook, James 242
Shope, Michele 46, 193
Shores, David 101, 242
Shores, Philip 193
Short, Jane 11
Showers, Gary 132, 242
Slater, Omalarah 181
Slesinger, Dana 126, 146, 167
Sloan, Jordan 25, 205
Sloan, Matt 74, 141, 167
Slutsky, Micheal 106, 181
Smith, Alex 136, 140, 181
Smith, Brandi 29, 47, 55, 205
Smith, Chris 193
Smith Greg 52, 167
Smith Jaime 167
Smith Jennifer 11, 194
Smith, Kim 181
Smith Melissa 205
Smith, Sophie 181, 220
Sneed, Myesha 194
Snider, Rick 237
Snodgrass, Mitzi 194
Sobocinski, Robin 28, 194
Social Studies 218
Sojogren, Annika 44
Solis, Lupe 205
Soller, Eleanor 28, 46, 55, 98,
112, 119, 194
Somoza, Guadalupe 205
Tunney, Tricia 120, 194
Turner, Tom 169
Ulloa, Martin 211
Umaya, Claudia 194
Underhill, Lisa 47, 98, 196,
Unrein, Andrea 206
Unrein, Shannon 182
Updike, Jennifer 34, 35, 72, 97
Songer, Daimon 205
Sordia, Johnny 181
Sorensen, Erica 100, 235, 243
Soria, Albert 25, 205
Soto, Priscilla 206, 234
Soto, Rosa 206
Sours, Kevin 181
South, Lynn 243
Sowby, Jennifer 206
Sowell, John 117, 133, 167
Spalding, Carol 181
Spann, Tamika 194
Sparks, Mike 181
Eric 6, 14, 21
Sullivan, Kellie 194
Sunshine, Arinn 109, 112,
Sura, Michaela 194
Surrarrer, Marc 9, 194
Sutton, Lisa 194
Swain, Tracy 26
Swanson, Neal 194
Swasey, Eva 182
Sweeley, James 206
Sweeley, Regan 168
Sweiss, Sana 168
Swigart, Pat 194
Swindel, Han 58
Swindle, Pat 41, 206
Swindle, Steve 21, 40, 194
Swirnoff, Preston 40, 194
Spiller, Charles 181
Spiller, Jennifer 181
Spivey, Gregory 206
Springer, Deidre 103, 194
Springer, Stacy 34, 35, 119,
Springer, Tye 194
St. Clair, Edward 181
Stadwiser, Steven 181
Stafford, Danna 120, 194
Stago, Tammy 168
Stambaugh, Thomas 194
Stampley, David 168
Stapley, Holly 181
Starkweather, Michelle 206
Starry, Sharon 206
Stauffer, Marissa 133, 168
Staying Alive 137
Stearns, Joan 74, 243
Stephens, Bill 243
Stetson, Michael 21, 23, 130,
Stewart, Jennifer 194
Stewart, Michael 168
Stivers, Micheal 181
Stoeller, Megan 112, 119, 194
Stolldorf, Kristen 168
Stork, Suzanne 243
Stralser, Marcy 194
Strang, Cheryl 213
Street, Sharon 101
Strong, Robert 36, 96
122, 127, 130, 182, 219
Thomas, Luke 168
Thomas, Mark 182
Thomas, Patrick 206
Thompson, Kymberli 97, 168
Thompson, Scott 182
Thompson, Wakenda 41
Thomson, Chihiro 104, 216,
Thrash, April 182
Tibbetts, Samantha 194
Tietz, Elton 32, 217, 238
Tilson, Mike 168
Tise, William 168
Titgen, Lori 168
Tocco, Michael 194
Todd, Deborah 168
Tolbert, Stacy 169
Toles, Heather 125, 206
Tolliver, Cupid 206
Tonstad, David 206
Torneanu, Adina 182
Torrence, Jason 24, 194
Updike, Robert 125, 207
Urbina, Juana 207
Urcuyo, Benjamin 169
Urcuyo, Samuel 207
Valencia, Jose 194
Valencia, Lupie 140, 169
Valenti, Allan 207
Valenti, Ana 194
Valenzuela, Isabel 129, 194
Valenzuela, Leticia 182
Valenzuela, Marcie 194
Valenzuela, Sandra 129
Valenzuela, Steve 25, 43,
Valle, Patricia 131, 207
Valley, Eric 103, 169
Van Allen, Shawna 207
Van Dyke, Micheal 98, 141,
Van Nice, Chris 169
Vancannon, Mark 24,
Vandegrift, Cari 194
VanEgmond, Dee 213
Kelly 128, 182
Tafoya, Vicki 142, 143, 194
Takagi, Alan 182
Talatzko, Jennifer 206
Talayera, Alicia 182
Talenti, Rene 168
Tang, Karen 55, 74, 98, 100
108, 119, 140, 168
Torres, Sonia 68, 98, 107, 169
Torres, Yesenia 206
Totten, Donald 206
Taylor, Anna 134, 168
Taylor, Billy 24, 194
Taylor, Charlesetta 131,
Taylor, Vernon 206
Tease, Martin 134, 168, 215
Teff, Valerie 109, 206
Jaime 132, 168
Tench, Evan 206
Terry, Deanna 120
Theodoropoulos, Sandy 11,
96, 97, 120, 126, 157, 168
Thomas, Henry 243
Thomas, James 224
Thomas, John 100, 182
Thomas, Laura 98, 100, 110
Tovar, Sylvia 206
Tran, Dung 206
Traveler, Yolanda 133, 140,
Trescartes, Gary 206
Trujillo, Adrian 206
Trujillo, Mary 206
Tsai, Chai 194
Tsang, Eva 100, 119, 169
Tsang, Justin 194
Tsang, Kevin 182
Tsosie, Darcillia 194
Tucker, Nicolette 206, 230
Tucker, Terri 182
Tucker, William 182
Tuckness, John 131, 206
Tung, David 194
Varsity Volleyball 26
Vasbinder, Verna 194
Vawter, Katy 29, 207
Vega, Laura 194
Vela, Nick 103, 194
Venegas, Christina 131,
Vera, Luz 170
Vera, Ricardo 207
Verhamme, Serena -170
Vermaas, Patricia 100, 108,
119, 170, 174
Vermass, Partice 54
Vey, Audy 194
Villa, Efrain 182
Villalba, Fernando 194
Villalobos, Lily 132, 170
Villalobos, Melissa 182
Villalobos, Michael 182
Villanueva, Genevieve 182
Villegas, Chris 24, 194
Vincent, Ryan 31
Virgen, Maria 207
Vontsolos, Nicholas 111, 118
Vuong, Linh 207
Waddell Jr., Eugene 207
Wagner, Eric 182
Wagner, Vickie 26, 61, 116,
Wagonseller, James 194
Waits, Chad 31, 182
Walcott, Barbara 243
Walker, Earl 105
Wallace, Brian 182
Walsh, Mark 170
Walters, Kelly 44, 170
Walters, Lorry 28, 44, 46,
Walters, Mike 24, 115,
Walton, Heather 194
Ward, Vicki 207
Warne, Samantha 133, 170
Warrick, Andrea 182
Wason, Keith 207
Waters, Shannon 194
Watkins, Donald 25, 36, 41
Watson, Brenda 46, 194,
Watson, Gina 207
Watson, Wynn 207
Watts, Shawn 49
Weaver, Correna 128, 207
Weaver, Rhonna 170
Weaver, Suzann 115, 170
Webb, Amy 98, 119, 122, 137,
Webb, Leslie 105
Webb, Nicole 35, 98, 119, 137,
Webb, Stephanie 115, 119,
Webner, Susan 35. 54, 207
Weightman, Jamece 207
Weiss, Craig 52, 119, 207
Weiss, Jacque 100, 110, 142,
Weiss, Jeremy 112, 142, 195
Wells, Amy 207
Weringa, Roger 170
West, Dot 243
Westbrooks, Wayne 36, 38,
Wheat, James 195
Wheeler, Brannon 40, 134, 195,
Wheeler, Travis 207
White, Arika 183
White, Ieasha 105
White, Julie 195
White, Sabrae 207
Whitecotton, David 171
Whitfall, Angie 61
Widmer, Robert 41, 222
Wiersum, Anastacia 207
Wigfall, Angie 183
Wigfall, Jacqueline 171
Wilbert, Demetrice 207
Wiley, Sharee 195
Willard, Dan 183
Willard, Darrin 117
Willbanks, Chris 207
Willets, Roxanne 171
Williams, Bobby 171
Williams, Corie 133, 171
Donald 133 Wynn, Christopher 195
Williams, Edward 125, 195
Williams Jim 183
Williams, Katrina 105,
Williams, Kevin 24, 67
Williams, Lawanda 183
Williams, Paul 207
Williams Scott 24, 31, 36, 183,
Williams Ste hen 171
Wilson, Christy 207
Wilson, Jeremy 134, 183
Wilson, Robin 34, 35, 100, 116
Wimbish, Darlene 171
Wincentsen, Eric 195
Winslow, Kirk 162, 171
Winston, Cynthia 171
Winters, Genevieve 128, 207
Wise, Bob 21
Woloshin, Randy 58, 115, 142,
Wong, Lisa 183
Wong, Philip 101, 195
Wong, Tommy 104, 171
Woods, Dennis 17, 21, 123,
Woodward, William 133,
Workman, Rob 115, 142, 143,
Workman, Sandra 119, 125,
Workman, Vera 211
Worrick, Andre 24
Wylie, Kenneth 171
Wynn, Chris 36
Yaro, Pushkin 58, 183
Yazzie, Karla 195
Yee, Lyn 195
Yost, David 32, 195
Young, James 101, 104, 112,
Young, Steven 171
Youngstrom, John 100, 141
Zakrzewski, Victoria 100, 120
1-24, 125, 140, 161, 171
Zaleski, Adam 171
Zaleski, Ian 183
Zara, Marcus 134
Zimmerman, Errol 104, 204,
Zimmerman, Susan 171
Zinky, Frank 233, 243
Zwiebel, Kenneth 74, 171
Joan Brooks Gr Dawn Haiser
Tomi Fields CComputer roomj
Glenna and Securitu
Counseling G1 Registration
Rngie Pappas and Merrill Lunch
Subia Color Lab
Five and Diner
Big 4 Restaurants
Haren Moore- the cookie queen
Stress for Success, Vol. l Sr ll
Vo, Rock me!
No, can l tell uou ......
Rwright, l'm cruin
Jan. 12- the dau urbk was cancelled
Peter Piper Pizza
Late nites in 931 Si 936
Rubu red clip
Baptist, no St. Joseph
Don't call me Rndu!
Sadd people are happu
Don't pull uour hair out!
Jennifer, don't spill the malt or orange juice
Those dedicated swimmers
The big white lemon
The uearbook survival kit
Rocku and Bullwinkle
The golf ball
The Beast-eating Oleander
MARCELINE. MISSOURI, U S A
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