Fairview High School - Lance Yearbook (Boulder, CO)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1982 volume:
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Table of Contents
Knight Life ............................................
Editor's Page ..........
Reflections of our dreams . . . and fears,
Visions of our hopes . . . and disillusions,
The good times . . . and the bad,
All combined to create memories,
Some of which we are proud . . . and the
others . . .
Each moment in time holds a special feel-
ing . . . of love, joy, sorrow . . .
Yet through it all we reach for the stars
and the sun . . . and soar . . .
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Always pushing ourselves to be first
or all will be lost . . . will it?
Is our only real goal to win?
or is it to be the best we can?
We each set our own goals . . .
and go after them,
attempting to reach them
We hope to achieve,
and we will . . .
because when we climb to the summit
we shall know no bounds.
fl 1 9' .2
111 Lisa 1Sam1 Rudolph holds up Cindy Wible after she baked five pies for the football coaches.
121 Lifeguard 1eff Braun sleeps while bodies float at the South Boulder Rec. Center. 131 The
Lady Tankers take the Nestea plunge. 141 Stephanie Kelsay consults with the cheerleading
squad's youngest member. 151 Women racers provide excitement in the Coors Classic. 161 The
balloons, like Fairview, are basically alike, yet different.
Opening Theme 5
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111 Two black swans swim through a picturesque lake in China as
George Tsao-Wu captures the moment. 121 How many sophomores
have visited this lake? 131 Robin Dadisman asks the question, "Who
are you?" 141 Coach Kleine doesn't look happy about the girls' perfor-
mance, but he sure did take them to state. 151 Our number one foot-
ball team takes action. 161 Mary Mills, Kathy Liedtke, and Kathy
Iohannas want some -pictures of the football players. 171 Fairview Fly-
ers not only lead the pack, they are the pack. 181 Shayne Iohnson
shows her composure as her fellow teammates watch.
6 Opening Theme
V 1 C- l
Through the years
we've been champions,
but we've also faced defeat
We take it all in stride
We all work hard
and strive to reach our goals in
We have our fun
and our serious times
We are each our own individual,
we do our own thing
loving every minute of it
Look up, and you will see us,
the Knights, towering above the
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Remember yesterday with joy,
Live today in celebration,
And receive tomorrow with the conviction
of something a little bit better.
Revel in the true freedom life can offer,
Rejoice in the beauty,
Sorrow for the pain,
And live always for the happiness
Every movement and moment.
Shall affect every other,
In your soul, take pleasure from existence,
But in your heart, never lose sight
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111 Susan Loughridge is timing the swimmers for Coach Kleine. 121 Tom Herzog is examined by
the team's doctor after being hit by an opposing team member. 131 This is how Fairview appears
from Lafayette Street. 141 Kermie hangs around Fairview. 151 As many Fairview students do,
Dave Myers rides his bike to school. 161 The balloon, like Fairview, will always be above the
I11 Here is another beautiful sunset in the Rocky Mountains, IZ1 The
Fairview varsity defense waits to protect their winning tradition. 131
Get high on a balloon! 141 Many Fairviewites run their last mile in the
Bolder Boulder. I51 Soccer is a kick in the grass. 161 Dane Iohnston
and Scott DeVries show the seriousness of soccer. 171 Gay Dillingham,
like most Fairview students, is looking for some action on the Mall. 181
Most juniors are foolish enough to take chemistry when they don't
10 Opening Theme
Breaking away from the group,
Yet remaining a part of it,
Attempting to be individuals,
yet remaining alike.
Each wanting to stand alone,
yet always needing each other.
Realizing that what one can achieve,
all must support.
Because alone, there is no failure . . .
Opening Theme 11
As we watch our lives go by,
We see the things we could have done
should have done
Don't look back . . .
except to remember . . .
those precious moments,
don't let them slip away
Look toward tomorrow
and believe it will always be better
we can achieve so much more
For when we finally reach the top . . .
we will rise above the rest.
111 Christy Miller awaits the scoring drive. 121 Angie Farone and oth-
ers listen to a speaker at sophomore orientation. 131 Cathy Huggins
and Iohn Wyatt punk it out down on the Mall before Rocky Horror
Picture Show. 141 Winning in a Coors Bicycle Classic is almost as sat-
isfying as graduating from Fairview. 151 The assistant swim team coach
sets the timer for the swimmers. 161 Kathy Benson is part of the win-
ning cross-country running team. 171 The Blue Angles shoot through
bubbles clown on the Mall. 181 Balloons fly high over Boulder.
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111 Trina Grace cheers her heart out at the first varsity football game. 121 Here is Fairview High
School in the wee hours of the morning. 131 The two balloons, like Fairview, soar above the
rest. 141 Helen Mayes awaits her turn to take the plunge. 151 Bruce Thompson and other band
members practice endlessly on their ovsm. 161 This is a scenic view of Boulder during a violent
We are a group of individuals,
Learning of things we have not yet known
Sharing that knowledge with each other,
And becoming better people because of it.
We push ourselves to grow,
Strain to attain something worthwhile,
And eventually we each reach the one goal
we had thought impossible.
We strive to prove ourselves,
And show each other what we are
capable of accomplishing,
To lift ourselves above and beyond,
And achieve something we have never done
We are apart, yet together,
For when we are apart,
we are each a unique individual
But when we are together,
combining our efforts,
We are soaring above the rest.
Opening Theme 15
Soaring for new heights
As the years pass,
We may be getting older,
but always getting better
Finding new ways to strut our stuff
and reaching up to touch the stars
Looking at new horizons
but holding on to familiar places
Inspiring others' lives with our enthusiasm
And soaring above the rest!
Ill Russ Cyphers said take my picture, and we said only if he jumped, so he jumped. l2l A
colorful mall shot that many Fairview students see. l3j The Stones rock out at Folsom. l4l This is
a Cancer Hill view of Viele Lake. 151 Many Fairview students attended the "Last, last Stones
tour concert" Oct. 3 and 4. l6l Mick, Keith, and Ron start up the crowd. l7I George Tsao-Wu
captures Sun Moon Lake in Taiwan. 181 George shows us his special-effect photography. l9l
Thanks to Charlie Howe, lClass of '81l for donating all the Stones pictures.
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Fairview's knight life is a fantas-
tic collage of the many exciting ac-
tivities throughout the whole year.
Filled with many memories of good
and bad, knight life is a treasured
part of Fairview. It includes every-
thing from formal dances to school
plays to wild parties! Anything goes
in Fairview's 1982 knight life!
18 Knight Life 'Division
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HI Diane Lindquist and Frank Bartholomew hold hands at one of
Fariview's dances. l2l Christi Armstrong, Angie Farone, and others do
the horizontal bop. 131 Dancers celebrate a Fairview football victory,
l4l jenny Schwartz and other juniors do the time warp at a party. 151
Mari Dart has knives thrown at her in the pajama game. IGI lay
Paulin is the Fairview mascot, "Freddie the Knight." l7l Students en-
joy another forced assembly.
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This year's Head Boy and Head
Girl, Craig Negler and Liz Hall, ran
all Student Council meetings that
were held once a week. Stu-Co re-
presentatives decided on how to
spend school money, when the ste-
reo was to be put into the Student
Center, who was to be nominated
for royalties, and other various
Both Craig and Liz listened to
students' wishes as much as possi-
ble and tried to make student re-
quests come true, which wasn't al-
ways an easy iob.
Student Council planned this
year's Homecoming Spirit Week,
and nominated many of this year's
royalty, such as Homecoming and
Christmas. As one junior girl at
F.H.S. put it, "Being Head Boy or
Girl at a school like Fairview isn't
that easyg I guess they're doing the
best that they can."
20 Head Boy!Girl
111 Liz and Criag look down at the juniors and sophomores in the Student Center, 121 Craig
Negler and Liz Hall show their Ultra-Brite smiles. 131 Craig and Liz look over the day's Student
Council agenda. 141 Craig is tired after a Stu-Co meeting and needs a little help from Liz. 151 Liz
can't wait to get out of 7th period. 161 Craig checks out the girl-next-door. 171 They are on the
threshold of senioritis. 181 Liz and Craig fulfill an office as meaningful as the vice-presidency.
Summer: u time
Summer vacation, the time to feel relieved about
completing lsometimes barelyl another year of school.
And, the time to look forward to being a sophomore, ju-
nior or senior. Definite relief of not having to worry
about homework for three whole months, and being
able to stay out until usual weekend curfew on
Many students took exciting trips all over the U.S.,
and some of the fortunate ones even to different coun-
tries. They had to admit it did feel good to get away for
awhile! For those who pretty much stuck around Boul-
der, a lot of time was spent downtown on the mall, at
the reservoir and at the other usual hangouts. The mall
was a fun place to be, especially at night when some of
the strangest people lsome not so strange! would show
up and display some exceptional qualities such as jug-
gling, playing a musical instrument of some sort, and
even walking through the air!
And, of course there are always the people who at-
tended the various parties laveraging from two to six
per weekj. All in all, folks, it was a great summer!
22 Summer Vacation
lil Tyler, the dog, shows that his bark is
worse than his bite. l21 Willie Dart thinks
he's Superman. I31 Gay Dillingham shows
her creativity by taking a picture of a Coke
can while flying an airplane. f4J Unidenti-
fied flying divers take a flying leap! 151 It's
tough jumping off cliffs all day claim Willie
Dart and friends. IGI Allison Gerrish, Mi-
chelle Le Masurier, Tiffany Hill, Linda
Denning, Cathy Figg and Mary Mills prove
that anything goes on the Boulder Mall.
Summer Vacation 23
Ready or not . .
"What do you have first?" "Math What do you have
As the big day approaches, excitement, fear, appre-
hension and mass confusion are all experienced by most
students, but finally, after what seems like years, the ul-
timate horror, or joy, arrives. Yes, the "big day" was
registration. To many registration was one gigantic head-
acheg for others it couldn't come soon enough, and for
still others it was simply one more day, and a Chance to
show off a tan.
Still, registration was a necessary process, and since
no one set fire to the school, or dropped out before they
finished registering, it could, by most respects, be called
All the time and effort contributed by the faculty
must also be considered, and thanks given.
Yet, on the positive side for most of us . . . thank
goodness it only comes once a year.
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lil The sophomores get to know each other before the new school
year, IZI Mrs. Iohnson sizes up the new students and signs them up
for the internship program. l3j Kristen Iohnson looks bored by orienta-
tion. l4l Mr. Altenborg whistles through his beard as he looks over
schedules, f51 Laurie Clark and Don Zwisler discuss the hassles of reg-
istration, IGI Mr. Zancanelli informs a student that he has no more
room in geometry. 71 Laura Mays looks disgustedly at the long line for
registration as she waits for the crowd to dwindle.
mol-ie us peppy
The year like every year, Fairview students attended
many pep assemblies, The assemblies were given to
support the various sports such as football, boys' and
girls' basketball, baseball, swimming, golf and all the
other sports at Fairview High School.
The cheerleaders helped to encourage students to get
rowdy and excited for games. Many students claimed
that the student center was a better place to have the
assemblies, instead of the gym, and were hoping that in
the future the location could be changed. Students liked
the area better because it was easier to see what was
going on and more students participated. All in all
though, the assemblies were a success, and a lot of fun!
26 Pep Assemblies
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Ill lay Paulin steps into the legendary "knight suit", and shows that
not even a tiger can beat F,H.S, 121 The marching band drummers
catch the beat. l3l lay Paulin helps the cheerleaders do their thing. l41
The 1981-82 varsity football team waits to be introduced. l5l The
crowd gets psyched and Eric Farone makes sure he-'ll be able to see
all the action. l6l Travis Hardy takes a mighty swing at a pinata and
"It was a bit of a struggle to put this play together,
with all the doing over, working late, and building the
set. All this brought the cast and crews close together,"
said Van Alessandro, director of the fall play We Have
Always Lived In The Castle. His encouragement and
patience made the play a success.
28 Fall Play
Spirit takes over
Spirit week before Homecoming is very traditional at
FHS. The students were able to look however they
wanted. Not enough students dressed up, but the ones
who did had lots of fun. To start off spirit week, stu-
dents dressed Hawaiiang then came Hats and Glasses
day, Toga day, Punk and Preppie day and last, Red and
it-'uni l nal-uni
lil Patty Yearn does her best to look ridicu-
lous on Hats and Glasses Day. 121 Class of
'84 enjoys the free ride. ISI Sharon Mills and
Kathy Kadel try to attract attention on Toga
Day. l4l Class of '84 rides to victory. I51 The
three Homecoming floats were put on dis-
play in front of Fairview High School. IGI
Karen Olsen and Laureen E-eacham try to
Absolutely speechless, Michelle Snow grabbed the
arm of her escort, Dennis Bebee, as she was awarded
the title of Homecoming Queen 1981, The trouncing of
Gateway added to the halftime festivities, producing a
feeling of electricity in the air.
The mood changed Saturday evening, however, as the
weather turned snowy. Students waded slowly through
the slush in semi-formal clothes to dance to Steve
Christopher's jazz band.
lil Senior Women's Club members Liz
Thurmer, Dede Taylor and jenny Schmidt
stare at the guys. IZJ Michelle Snow shows
happiness with tears as she is crowned
queen. 131 Derek Fullmer breaks away with
the ball, contributing to the excellent of-
fense. l4l Steve Christopher's jazz band
played well, but many students didn't like
the style for dancing. l5j The winning float
brings a smile to the juniors. l6J The Home-
coming Queen and Court were chosen by
the student body because they represent
Fairview's spirit best. l71 lay Paulin defends
Fairview from defeat. I8j Paul Marcotte,
Wendy Lessard, Rich Tighe, Linda Mee,
Kelly Hoga and jim Pearson enjoy the
puck the mall
People. People. All kinds of people filled the Boulder
mall on Halloween. As a matter of fact, there were be-
tween 14,000 and 15,000 of them on the four block mall.
It was wall to wall people down there, most in cos-
tumes ranging from private body parts to Glad trash
bags, and some in plain clothes enjoying the fun.
A lot of people were just down there for the historic
opening of the newly-renovated Boulder Theatre, which,
as a coincidence, also had a Halloween party.
Halloween was the most celebrated holiday in this
town by far. The city even went as far as closing the
streets so that one quarter of its citizens could show up
for a Halloween party.
34 H olloween
111 1im Quadracci shows he can be Yoda,
too. 121 Kathy Kadel and Debbie Balsley
show off their crazy hats. 131 Here are a few
of the many people going wild on Hallow-
een. 141 On Halloween Eve Pat Kreager was
named Great Pumpkin. Students voted for
their favorite by contributing money to
Unicef, 514.81 was collected, pretty pathetic
for a student body of 1700 students. 151
Many people on the mall got "bagged". 161
A C,U. student has no body. 171 A six-pack
of Molson cruises down the mall. 181 Lance
Emerson is a punk of a monster.
Hard work pays off at one acts
Students who took Introduction to
Theater first semester, taught by
Mr. Van Alessandro, quickly real-
ized the many pressures of putting
on a one-act play. Students tried
out for five different plays during
Class period on Oct. 27. Students
who tried out wrote down what
play they would prefer to be in,
and the choices were made.
After being given a part in one
of the plays, the rehearsals started.
That involved being at every re-
hearsal, even if there were other
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exciting things going on.
A lot of work was involved in
putting on the plays, and students
were required to put in time on
other various aspects of making the
production, such as designing the
set, picking costumes, applying
make-up, writing the program, sell-
ing tickets and planning lighting.
Final performance was given on
Nov. 12, a Thursday night. All in
all things ran very smoothly with
the help of Mr. Alessandro.
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Ill Marcus Ollig works the lights for The Summer People. IZJ Karin
Bucher makes the final touches on Leslie Baxter's hair, U51 Vini Reno
talks to Doug Hudiburg in I never Saw Another Butterfly. 141 Karin
Bucher, Linda Martus, Heather Willoughby, and Leslie Baxter get to-
gether for afternoon tea in The Plum Tree. 151 Mary Bailer tries her
best to sound the bugle in The Kid Nobody Could Handle, I6l Van
Alessandro supplied the actors, while Rita Kotter provided the student
directors. W1 Tom Mays takes a breather while lighting the play lm-
promptu. l81 Tim Galloway reads the paper while Iohn Moore sips his
coffee in The Kid Nobody could Handle.
One Act Plays 37
13 Clocks makes
The 1981-82 children's play, The 13 Clocks was a play
about a prince Uack Haleyl and a princess lKris Klaiberl
who wanted to get married, but couldn't until they
found the woman who cried jewels fLisa Lofdahlj, and
brought 1000 of them back to the Princess' father. When
they returned with the jewels, their love made the 13
clocks in the castle unfreeze, for they had been frozen
for 101 years.
Dress rehearsals were the third and fourth of Decem-
ber, and the final performance was given on Saturday
the fifth at 1, 3, and 5 p.m. Cast members put in long
hours, but their efforts were rewarded by the looks on
the children's faces.
38 Ch1ldren's Play
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111 Kerry Lockwood tells her tale to the chil-
dren in the audience. I2l Lee lilek and lack
Haley have something to tell each other. I3l
Princess Saralinda IKris Klaiberl does not
know what to do. I41 Lisa Lofdahl looks on
as Brett Wolff, lack Haley and Kerry
Lockwood beg for money. 151 Lee Iilek looks
wistful while reciting her lines.
Children's Play 39
time for thanks
A'Fat, fat, fat. I'm fat!" That's all one hears after
Thanksgiving. Girls jog in sweats from one class to the
next, trying to lose all the extra pounds gained during
the four days of luxury.
Most of the students and faculty were just happy to
get out of school and relax for two days, but some went
skiing, visited relatives, worked at the library, went to
movies, or just took it easy.
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111 Vahe Christianian reads his book during Thanksgiving vacation. 121 It's not every day you
have to stick your hand up a turkey's derriere. 131 Some people went bowling and enjoyed
themselves during vacation. 141 Even a Chinese family celebrates Thanksgiving. 151 This is one
of many different table settings on Thanksgiving. 161 1ay Quadacci rides his bike, like other
Fairview students. 171 Thanksgiving was a good time to get together and just relax with friends.
Thanksgiving Vacation 41
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This year's winter vacation got off to a great start with
the Holiday Assembly held in the Fairview auditorium,
Friday December eighteenth.
Sophomore, junior, and senior royalty, Melanie
Ruzicka, Steve Creel, Cathy Figg, Scott Von Eschen,
Sharon Mills and Ionathon Hopkins recited poems fit
for the holiday season. Excalibur shared their Christmas
music, and during the assembly many soloists were fea-
tured, Among those were Sharon Mills and Kent Piens
singing, "Out Here on My Own", Larry Anderson sing-
ing Neil Y0ung's, "I am a Child", and the Barber Shop
Quartet lChris Brown, Iason Harrison, Alan Sterling,
and Todd Crawfordj singing "For Goodbye means the
End of my World". Even Santa Claus showed up for
42 Holiday Assembly
111 Ionathon Hopkins and Sharon Mills insist
that next time F.H.S. plays Boulder High in
basketball, they're in trouble. 121 Cathy Figg
and Scott Von Eschen wonder who put the
gum all over the podium. 131 Larry "Baby"
Anderson shows that he can sing just like
Neil Young. 141 Mr. Croop decides that now,
he too believes in Santa Claus, 151 The Bar-
ber Shop Quartet 1Chris Brown, Iason Harri-
son, Alan Sterling and Todd Crawfordl belt
it out at the Holiday Assembly, 161 Miss Mis-
tletoe and Beau, Melanie Ruzicka and Steve
Creel were elected by their fellow sopho-
mores. 171 Iuniors elected Miss Holly and
Beau, Cathy Figg and Scott Von Eschen, 181
Miss Noel and Beau, Sharon Mills and
Ionathon Hopkins, were chosen by the
seniors to represent the spirit of the season.
Holiday Assembly 43
Sunday, Ianuary 17, 1982, will be remembered for a
very long time in Boulder, Colorado. That was the day
that chinook winds ripped through the city, tearing off
roofs and smashing cars. It blew down utility poles, cre-
ating major power outages, causing some areas to be
without power for thirty-seven hours. It was like a re-
turn to the dark ages.
Hit especially hard was the Table Mesa-Devil's
Thumb area. Fairview High School was closed the next
day lMondayj because there was no electricity. The
building sustained some damage. The wind broke a
large window in 853, twisted and broke chairs, and
ripped posters off the wall.
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Ill The house next to Kristen Newell's lost its entire roof. 121 Another
resident on Ithaca carts away his roof. l3l The wind blew in this ga-
rage door as if it were paper. 141 Instead of going through the water,
this boat went through the air. 151 Even the rain gutter cannot stand
the 137 m.p.h. winds l61 Many trees were uprooted all over Boulder.
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best of times
This year's Winter Ball was held on Saturday, Febru-
ary the twentieth, from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. The dance
was sponsored by Key Club, as it is every year, and
was held in the Fairview Student Center. Cost of the
tickets was 357.50 per couple.
The theme song was "The Best of Times," and the
dancing couples were entertained by the rock band
Roundtree. Candidates for Sweetheart were chosen from
Key Club members, who then made the final selection.
This year's candidates were Erin Caldwell, Ioan Argo,
Laura Mizoue, Cara Iaye and Kathy McDowell. The
Sweetheart for 1982 Winter Ball was Ioan Argo. The
colors were blue and silver. Said one junior girl about
the dance, "It was fun and excitingg I had a really great
48 Winter Ball
Ill Half the couples came dressed Hawaiian-
style rather than in formal attire, IZI Key
Club Sweetheart, Ioan Argo, takes time out
to dance with her date, Paul Hagen. 131 lim
Iacquemard and his date boogie-down Ha-
waiian style. I41 Roundtree rocks out dancers
for the third dance in a row. l5l Ieff Behr
screams as his date accidentally steps on his
foot, IGI Mr. Keller introduces the band
Winter Ball 49
Lord ond Lad
It's a general opinion of the student body that the
Lords and Ladies has been a good cause, so that more
students can be recognized instead of it always being a
popularity contest, about who gets voted for what. Also
having Lords and Ladies gives people an idea of the
outstanding students we have at Fairview.
October-Ann Wilson, Pat Kreager
March-Matt Goble, Liseli Walan. September-Craig Negler, Liz Hall,
May-Marylo Wagner, Scott Murphy.
111 Lord and Lady early birds show for pictures and make yearbook
Lords and Ladies-51
fs A-51 .
4 , w g Train
Ianuary-Travis Hardy, Maggie Suh
November-Steve Vanl-Iowe, Kathy Liedtke February-Iohnathon Hopkins, Carol Youngren
52-Lords and Ladies
Fairview's faculty feels that Lords
and Ladies are a way of giving
The faculty also feels it recog-
nizes very many outstanding stu-
more of the senior class a chance
to represent our school.
dents that others have not noticed.
Iune-Belinda Green, Ieff Braun
April-Pat Doyle, Roxanne Grunz
lil Kim Lauterbach turns in her December
nomination for a Lord and Lady in the main
Lords and Ladies-53
F oirvieW's outstanding students
One of the marks of an excellent school is how suc-
cessful it is at the state level. Frequently, all that is
known about a school's state achievments is its athletic
teams. However, Fairview's students excel in both aca-
demic and non-academic areas as well as sports.
Five girls attended the state competition for FBLA
and Ianet Lujan came home with a third place award
for job interview. Kathy Casillas, Heidi Dorman, Clau-
dia Guokas and Becky Phelan were the others who at-
Iane Kamas attended an FHA convention in February
as a district representative.
Mary Io Wagner won two academic awards this year.
She received the Century III Leadership scholarship
and the Soroptimist Youth Citizenship award.
There were four students who had a good chance in
the Boy's Track All-State. Craig Hagan had an excellent
chance this year in the high jump. Dru Elam was ex-
pected to do well in the pole vault. Matt Goebel was a
strong contender in two events, the long and high jump.
The student with the most diversity, though, was Steve
Klassen, who is compeating in the pole vault, high jump
and high hurdels.
111 Travis Hardy and Barry Remington were both outstanding football
players this year. Both made All-Metro, All-Conference and All-State
teams. Barry was voted the Lineman of the Year and Travis was the
second leading rusher. Travis will be attending Kansas University, and
Barry will stay here in Boulder at C.U. j2l Diane McConkey did so
well on this year's national German test, that she will be visiting Ger-
many for 4-6 weeks this summer as a prize. f3l Ion I-Ioos watches as
his golf ball makes a hole-in-one. Ion was an exceptional golf player
this year and placed third in the state. 141 Senior Keith Ramsay has
finished first for three years in a row at the C.S.U. Math Day. Keith is
also ranked nationally because of his incredible math skills. This year
he scored 100470 on the math test. I5l Members of the all-state choir
were Ellen Carlson jnot picturedl, Cathy Huggins, Kerri Lockwood,
jennifer Schwartz, Larry Anderson, Pat Laughlin, Ion Oldham, and
Ian Skurnik. 161 Kathy Benson was a strong force in leading the girls'
cross-country team to state where they finished second over all. Kathy
made All-State, and placed tenth. WI Robert Kassinger on bass, Glynis
McKee on cello, Al Lopez on violin and Monique Voute also on cello
were the students selected for all-state orchestra.
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lil Some of the most fun courses at Fairview are not among these
books. IZI Vo-Tech is a very important part of Fairview academics. I3l
Resource room is for the smart kids with learning disabilities. 141 Dan
Schick examines a human hand emersed in formaldehyde. l5l Eric
Garby and john Chislebrook copy each other's compositions. IGI Dave
Batka draws himself a nice, cool draft. 171 Ken Apple, Kathy Pomper
and Iulie Christi find a strange cat in anatomy class.
56 Academic Division
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The academic courses are a major part of Fairview's
curriculum. At times, the courses might seem to be a
task, but that's simply because they require a little work
to achieve the goals. The learning can be very interest-
ing and intriguing as well as helpful. Though it may be
dreaded by many, the academics are the basis and the
reason for the school. Fairview's quality shows through
in the high level of education at our school.
. ,L A f 1 ,
Academic Division 57
The 're people, too
Dr. William Van Howe, principal,
has several interests besides his
dedication to his job at Fairview.
His hobbies include an American
Flyer model train set and
racquetball, Concerned about the
energy crisis, Dr. Van Howe has
built a solar greenhouse which has
been heating his home since last
summer. But one of the worst times
he has had was cutting 321,000
from the school budget.
A rumor went around that Mrs.
Dorsey ordered her Ph.D. in Ad-
ministration through a mail order
catalog. Mr. Krumpeck is believed
to be the source of that rumor. In
reality, Mrs. Dorsey took five years
to earn her degree. She also holds
a Master's Degree in Reading. She
was the only woman in her gradu-
ating class, and the only grandchild
in her family to receive her doctor-
ate. Can Mr. Faulkenberg be close
111 Dr. Van Howe mingles with students in
the student center. 121 Administrative Assis-
tant Karen Briggs seems pleased after learn-
ing that she is the new vice principal of La-
redo Middle School in Cherry Creek. 131 Mr.
Faulkenberg finally announced that the mas-
ter clock was dead and the bells would be
rung by hand. 141 Dr. Van Howe enjoys his
40th birthday serenade by the band. 151 Mrs.
Dorsey looks at a student's records in the
guidance office. 161 Mr, Danielson checks
with the computer center about the grade
cards. 171 Drugs, sex, and rock 'n roll. Got
any other problems for Mrs. Dorsey to han-
SCHOOL BOARD Superintendent Pat Ryan, Austin Connolly, Frederick Bierhaus, Barbara Morrison, Iohn Wood, Betty '---o A 2 t,-f f,., "Q' 1
Bramhall, lim Copeland, Dominic Ferrera.
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ADMINISTRATION Front Row: Cheryl Dorsey, Karen Briggs. Back
Row: Ierry Faulkenberg, William Van Howe, Larry Danielson.
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11 Mrs. Brandon and her class seem worn out by the intricacies of
Business Law. 21 Ms. Cole, a student teacher for typing, corrects a stu-
dent's paper. 31 Doug and Trish Hanson, not related, figure out their
budget in Accounting. 41 1eff Wiesly shows that typing is not for wo-
men only. 51 Mr. Krumpeck loves to bug Mrs. Brandon about being
from Texas, so he gathered a few brave souls and serenaded her dur-
ing class with "The Yellow Rose of Texas." 61 Kathy Iohannes and
Linda Ioenk notice that Mrs. Brandon's coat is coming to life. 71 Kathy
Liedtke tries to find the letter Q on the computer.
60 Business Department
Business prepares for future
Down in the 200 level there are classes which are a
little more exciting than the required academics. These
are the business classes. Here students can learn if they
choose a business career.
The selection of business classes is varied. One course
offered is Business Management, taught by Mr. Diekoff,
where one organizes and runs his own business. An-
other selection might be Business Law, taught by Mrs.
Brandon, where one learns about the law of everyday
Or if a student is not interested in a business career,
but wants only to learn how to use a typewriter, the
business department is the place.
Business Department 61
Most people think business classes are all numbers,
but there is really much more involved. If students are
interested, they can set up a business, produce a pro-
duct, and market it. All of this goes on in Fairview's
Business Management class. In Introduction to Business,
students learn how to manage a business. Managing in-
cludes many aspects such as dealing with people, learn-
ing to give orders, handling bookkeeping and keeping a
business running smoothly. There are also business
classes dealing strictly with numbers, but they certainly
aren't the only ones offered by the Business Depart-
111 Bob Franklin and Troy Lindstrom discuss their business' profit. 121
Rob Abrew works on the Apple 2 computer in Intro. to Business. 131
Sarah Sanderson takes a break from class. 141 Dan Sturgess pinches
his lip in search of the answers. 151 Michelle Dodds works on a
worksheet in Intro. to Business. 161 Ken Evans and Pete Cantin are
caught spying on the lady in the background, 171 Troy Lindstrom
showshhis interest in class.
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Somebody gives o rip
At Fairview we have six super
counselors, all different from one
another, but they all seem to work
very well together. They have many
day-to-day tasks: 11 academic and
personal advising: 21 helping stu-
dents with personal problems: 31
orienting and scheduling new stu-
dents: 41 helping with college selec-
tion: 51 celebrating!
These are just a few of the 7:30-
4:30 tasks of the counselors.
We all have our pet peeves: well,
so do our counselors: 11 students
who don't care: 21 irresponsible
parents: 31 telephone interruptions:
41 add drop sessions: 51 new stu-
dents in the middle of the semester:
61 having to start a new day: 71 no
windows: 81 Mondays: 91 schedule
changes 3 to 4 weeks into the se-
mester: 101 September through May.
64 Counselling Department
The counsellors at Fairview are Bill Reed, Gayla Lindquist, Ieanne
Nauenberg, Dan Hunter, and Richard Krumpeck. lMr. Alire is not
111 Dan Hunter and Gayla Lindquist receive
a hug from Ieanne Nauenberg. 121 lay
Quadracci makes a point to Henry Nason in
peer counselling. The group of students are
trained by Henry to help other students
cope with substance abuse problems. 131
Yvonne Patton and Mr. Krumpeck look over
records, 141 A conflict in schedules brings
counsellor Dan Hunter and student Diane
Hoer closer together, 151 Looks like a typical
busy day in the counselling office for Mr.
Hunter, Mr. Krumpeck and Mrs, Rea. 161
Mike Miller, Tammy Norman, and Amy
Seth participate as peer counsellors. 171 How
many times have YOU seen Les Alire wear-
ing a tie this year? 181 Darcie Redman and
Mr. Alire chat during a break in the day.
65- Counselling Department
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66- English Department
Show and tell
Show and tell for sophomores? Back to kindergarten
already? This doesn't sound strange for students who
took Russ Croop's Language Development classes. They
all had to do show and tell at least once during the se-
mester. They brought in something, or told the class
about something of interest to them, and what they
thought would be interesting to the class.
To make the students feel more at ease, Mr. Croop
presented a show and tell of his own each Friday. To
begin with, he brought in a few of his exceptional pho-
tographs and told about each one of them, why he took
them and what inspires him to take the pictures. The
next week he brought in some of his paintings done on
canvas. Soon after, he brought more paintings, but this
time, done on shirts and other articles of clothing. An-
other time, his students listened to him and some of his
friends sing and play guitar on a recorded tape and also
heard some short stories he had written.
When asked what some of the interesting things his
students brought in he said, "Well, things weren't as in-
teresting as they have been in previous years, but some
were really good. I think the best was a six foot Python
named Monty. Get it? Monty Python?" He also went on
to tell about some other things that were brought in:
racing bikes, button collections, pictures of vacations, a
carburator, Dungeons and Dragons figures, a ferret, a
dog, a cat, a rabbit, and a hamster. "Probably the
funniest was," laughed Croop, "the guy who brought a
friend in, to show and tell about!"
Ill Lisa Martinez laughs at one of Mrs. Lee's jokes. 121 Sterling Allen
listens to a Devo record in English class. l31 Nancy Bremer shows her
gerbal for Mr. Croop's show and tell. l4l Long Moua perfects his writ-
ing skill in Basic English. l51 Thanks to Peter Frank we do not know
who these two girls are. 161 Mrs. Dohrmann helps Tom Gable on his
English Department 67
f ,. 73 ..
English is foreign
"It is 'isn't' not 'ain't'!" Fairview's
English department has been strug-
gling for many years to correct the
grammar of its students. The teach-
ers have banded together to fight
the endless battle against run-on
sentences, misspelled words, and of
course dangling participles.
Through a huge selection of courses
like World Literature, Advanced
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Old Testament, and Science Fic-
tion, the students at Fairview have
received a good literary back-
The writing program is also ex-
tensive, beginning with Language
Development and culminating with
Composition for the College-Bound.
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Ill Robyn Dill laughs at Susan McCray sleeping in class. 121 Chris
Smalley and Craig Stevens sing their way through English class. l3l
Mr. Smith shows his class which one their left hand is. l41 Iennie
O'Lear, Scott Bradbury, and Shawna Kinkead correct each other's pa-
pers in Composition for the College Bound. l5l Kim Lauterbach wor-
ries about her grade on the paper Ms. Palmer is grading. IGI Grammar
is a class that takes a lot of memorization. 171 Ieff Stetting, Carl Ras-
mussen, Todd Foerst, and Trevor Foster do practically nothing in
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The Extended Option Program
lE,O.P.l offered classes which met
on Monday-Wednesday, and
Tuesday-Thursday from 6:30-8:30.
These classes were offered for stu-
dents who needed more credits but
couldn't fit the classes into their
daily schedule. English, math, histo-
ry, and a few physical education
classes were available.
70 E O.P. Classes
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111 Allen Pereda laughs at one of Mr. Shafran's jokes. 121 lim
Holmberg sucks on his lollipop while in grammar class, 131 Gary
Connelly and Steve Vencel relax after a test in spelling lab. 141 Kim
Price and Stephanie Whitney are anxious to answer a question. 151
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Masoud Nawroz takes a deep breath after finishing an assignment in
Mrs. Upzack's Practical English class. 161 Camille Heinkel and Heidi
Mfiffis Study hard in grammar. 171 Theresa Sanchez asks Mrs. Upzack
if her homework is okay.
E.O.P. Classes 71
ill Erica Bolsover seems bored with
a table discussion in drawing
class. IZI Mr. Davis makes some changes in Yvonne Patton s drawing
ISI Tedd Capps works diligently on his prolect I4J Steve Gaudiano
puts the finishing touches on his art work prolect ISI Lori Garcia in
tensely works penciling in her drawing.
72-Fine Arts Department
Heart pounding fast and hard, a
light floating feeling, and a tingling
sensation all over. If you'd ever
been in a Fine Arts Department
you would recognize these symp-
toms as the exhilerating feeling of
pride in achievement. The Fine
Arts Department contained a wide
area with everything from music to
drawing to drama. At Fairview
many of the students participated in
one way or another in these cur-
ricular activities. They found that
whether they were in choir, band,
drama, or drawing, the work was
long and hard. Often frustration
would lead them to the point of
quitting, but something always
pushed them on. Finally, the mo-
ment of truth arrived and all the
hard work paid. off. As the per-
formers stood with applause drown-
ing out the sound of the deafening
heartbeat, as the artist burst with
pride as the judge commended his
work, the students realized that all
the money in the world could not
buy a feeling quite as special as
that feeling of accomplishment.
73-Fine Arts Dept
mest in the
Fairview's Fine Arts Department brought together
people in art, vocal music, instrumental music, commu-
nications, theatre, and film. The Fine Arts Department
produced 20 concerts and play productions during the
school year as well as a few festivals for junior high
school students in the Fairview district. Highlights of
this year brought together several groups in a combined
effort in the all school musical and Pop's Festival. Fine
arts students participated in interscholastic competition
in forensics lspeech meetsl and band.
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74 Fine Arts Department
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lll Albert Gonzales and Sherri Diekman chat in art class. l21 This is
Yvonne Patton's puppy-dog picture. 131 Mahmood Aslamy works on a
portrait. I4l Yvonne Patton makes a final copy of her giraffe couple.
151 Mr. Davis works out a small flaw in Iohn Bryan's masterpiece. IG1
Steve Gaudiano produces a work of art done in 7th period, 2nd se-
Fine Arts Department -75
Students wishing to expand their knowledge and un-
derstanding of international cultures may choose from
French, German, Latin, Russian, and Spanish. All lan-
guages offer sections at the beginning, intermediate, and
Ambitious students with a special talent for languages
are able to take classes in history, literature, culture,
conversation, and composition. Students not interested
in learning a language, but who are interested in travel
and cultural studies, can take Cross Cultural Communi-
cations. This course focused on several European cul-
tures and languages and examined the opportunities for
jobs in government, economics, and other fields.
With more and more people, especially students, trav-
elling to other parts of the world, it is important for
them to have some sort of background in lifestyles other
than those found in the U.S. It's a small world which is
becoming even smaller, and Fairview is attempting to
meet this challenge.
76 Foreign Language Department
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Front Row: lane Chamber-
lain, Linda Goddard. Back Row: Hugo Hartenstein, Bob Craig, Inge
Sargent, Gay Fairbairn, Sara Skelton, Eleni Sampson, Steve Trumbo.
111 Mr. Hartenstein answers a question from
an inquisitive student in Spanish 301. 121
Gay Fairbairn conducts a Spanish I class. 131
1ane Chamberlain writes notes on the board
in Spanish 301. 141 This German poster
hangs in Mrs. Sargent's office. 151 Mrs. Inge
Sargent speaks to her advanced students in
German, 161 Sara Skelton helps Kris
Weissmann with her German. 171 Eleni
Sampson thinks in Russian, and teaches in
French. 181 Scott Barton makes use of the
language lab facility.
Foreign Language Department 77
There are a number of foreigners at Fairview, learn-
ing America's culture by experience, in addition to the
necessary academics needed for the American achieve-
ment-the diploma. From Lebanon, Vahe Christianian
and his family moved to the U.S. in Iuly of 1978 to es-
cape the religious persecution of Lebanese Christians.
When asked how he feels about his life in America in
comparison to that in Lebanon, Vahe replied that he is
happy in the United States because of the freedom and
rights here, not found in his native country. Vahe has
mixed emotions about the war which tore his homeland
in half, and splattered the streets of Beirut in blood, but
realizes that he would never have had the opportunity
to move here if it hadn't happened.
The education he is obtaining at Fairview is more
varied, and the atmosphere is extremely relaxed in con-
trast to the formality of the school he attended in Leba-
non-all students were to stand when a teacher entered
the room. Vahe is convinced that schooling standards in
the U.S. are lax compared to the much more difficult
ones in his homeland. Vahe speaks his native tongue
Armenian, plus English, French, and Arabic.
This Armenian misses his friends in Lebanon, but
when asked if he ever hopes to return, Vahe replied,
"Some day I will, to visitg not to live-not after what
111 Vahe Christianian sighs with exhaustion after being dragged kick-
ing and screaming into the darkroom to print yet another picture for
Dea Green in academics section. IZI Mrs. Sampson converses with a
student in Russian. ISI Steve Trurnbo tells of his latest soujourn to
France. 141 Mrs. Woodsone substitutes for Mr. Craig's Latin class. Q51 A
Spanish picture poster located in room 625 makes a refreshing change
from the bare wall. IGI Ms, Fairbairn, Spanish teacher, radiates a fun-
loving free spirit.
78 Foreign Language Department
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Foreign Language Department-79
What goes on in Home Ec.? Many wild things do, but
not enough people know about them.
Each year students in the child development class get
assigned to carry an egg around wherever they go and
to care for it as if it were their own child.
Many people noticed these students carrying these
eggs around, wondering what was going on, and they
aren't quite sure what to think. Lots of these students
got strange responses and they also found out how hard
it was to care for a "child"
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lll Mark Bellitt and Scott Schweitzer stir up something tasty. 121 How-
ard Hill and companion wash some dishes. l3l Chris Argo puts the
finishing touch on his taco pizza. 141 I'aime Small shows off her friend
Garfield. l51 Donna Webber asks for advice from the teacher. IGI Mi-
chelle Dodds works on her cross-stitch creation. l7l Steve Dovala and
Tim Anderson help each other in putting something in the oven.
Home Economics Department
Many students at Fairview
learned very practical skills in the
Home Ec. Department. The general
skills which were taught were sew-
ing and cooking. Both the guys and
the girls participated actively in the
classes. Throughout the year deli-
cious smells floated out of the
Home Ec. Department and fantastic
examples of sewing skills were dis-
played. Each student learned skills
that would be very useful in the fu-
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111 Carole Youngren works on her sewing machine. 121 Dave Knauer
thinks about his main dish. 131 Ienny Rosnak and Allen Pereda are
planning a meal. 141 Missy Ottley tells the students to get to work. 151
David Gallegos, Charri Atencio, and Diahan Grant discuss a lab in
Home EC. 161 Missy Ottlen enjoys teaching class. 171 Nancy Breternitz
puts a hem in her dress. I
Home Economics Department-83
A loolft at
Shhhh!! It seems the major job of the library assis-
tants was to keep the library sections quiet, all seven of
The library is set up like no other in Boulder, with a
separate section for each subject. The basic idea is a
good one, except the sections are scattered all over the
school. Even the scattered set would be fine, but with
recent budget cuts there are not enough people to man
the seven separate sections all day long.
Both teachers and students agree that if the library
were better staffed and had a larger selection, it could
be one of the best high school libraries in the state.
84 Instructional Materials Center
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For a long time industrial arts has been a department
dominated by the male sex. Today these classes are in-
creasing in female participants. A few classes have al-
ways had girls in them, but their numbers are increas-
From the teachers' point, of view, girls' grades are
equal to or sometimes better than guys'. Their work
compares equally, also. In some cases one might think
that there were some things that girls couldn't handle.
This is not the case at Fairview. Both students and
teachers agree that there's nothing a girl can't do. If
physically girls aren't able to handle these classes be-
cause the work is hard or requires male strength, there
is no evidence of this so far.
The job fields in industrial arts are many and open to
the members of both sexes. The opportunities for fe-
males in these areas will surely grow as in other career
choices. All people, regardless of sex, should feel wel-
come into these arts.
86 Industrial Arts Department
f f Jef' 44,
1 - z'
Ill Kathy Benson and Gina Howell listen to
a lecture in Auto Maintenance. 121 Kevin
Parkin intensely sands his project in wood
shop. l3l Steve Wilson rips 'n tears with the
power saw. f4l Students learn how to polish
rocks in jewelry class from Mr. Vorreiter. I5j
Looks like another typical day in drafting
class with Dave Gray, Bryan Albert, Glenn
Abel, Marcia Morris, and Curt Regenbrecht.
l6l Lewis Lansford and Ron Harvey show
that sometimes a little help is needed by a
friend in drafting class. l7J Ted Thacker and
Nathan Arnett look at their project plans
and are puzzled by the concoction which
was formed in wood shop. IBI Todd Hanson
places his drill bit accurately. l9j julie
Rawles, Tom Leach, and Chris Heronema
work on projects in jewelry class.
87-Industrial Arts Department
88- Industrial Arts Department
There are numerous types of
courses in which one may partici-
pate in Fairview's industrial arts
program. Whether the student wish-
es to take introductory courses for
fun elective credits, or if he
chooses more career-oriented
classes, industrial arts provides the
opportunity to learn control, pa-
tience, and a useful skill.
111 Mark Christensen says, "I need some glue." 121 1eff Bosim is in a
concentrated state of mind. 131 Glenn Abel looks like a master at
work. 141 Sherri Diekman makes the final touch on her project in her
jewelry class. 151 David Heckman and Ieff Davis receive instruction in
wood shop. 161 Todd Hanson and Eric Bach try out a deadly weapon
made in wood shop. 171 Sherri Strom buffs a piece of jewelry. 181 Eric
Bach takes a break from goofing off.
Industrial Arts Department 89
algebra and survives
The increasing number of stu-
dents enrolled in math courses has
led to several of these classes being
held in the unused English open
space on the 800 level. Some of the
disadvantages to teachers and stu-
dents due to this situation are the
noise level and distractions caused
by open classrooms, and the incon-
venience to the teachers because
90 Mathematics Department
their offices are located on the
math level three floors below.
Mr, Kleine, an instructor who
teaches math on the English level,
likes one aspect of the new location
of his classes-the outside view
from the windows that nearly all of
the classes at Fairview don't have.
Students like it, too!
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Front Row: Ierry Zancanelli, Gayla Lindquist, Carol Callan.
Pam Gilbert, Back Row: Iohn Sauer, Dale Goddard, Richard Kleine, Paul Boland, lim
Fairview received nine Apple computers this year to
be used in several areas of the school by the faculty
and students. The two computers located in the math
department are used by students including Scott Davis,
who computerized the Lance's index, and Iamie Brad-
ley, who programmed guidelines for the business classes
to follow. Students can also play computer games.
The faculty at Fairview used the computer in the
main office for budget planning, and in the attendence
office for handling absences. Mr. Speckien, a math in-
structor, supervised the use of the computers, and
trained the staff and students to use the machines to
their maximum capabilities. This year, Mr. Speckien
taught one class in computer programming. Next year,
courses in Computer Literature and PASCAL will be
added to the offerings.
92 Mathematics Department
111 Mr. Speckien is the computer supervisor
and instructor at Fairview. 121 Scott Davis
does the Lance index on an Apple comput-
er. 131 Andy Gaudiano works on a computer
in the math area. 141 Mr. Sauer figures first
semester grades. 151 Iohn Cracraft figures
equations with a calculator. 161 Pam Gilbert
teaches mathematics in the English open
space. 171 Mr. Zancanelli directs this Algebra
II honors class. 181 Student teacher Mr.
Weiss instructs Mr. Kleine's Basic Geometry
class. 191 Somebody has a short cool one for
Mathematics Department 93
Pedal pushers practice P.E.
Moans and groans came from the fifteen or so stu-
dents in Mrs. Briggs' cycling class first semester. 'Tm
not up to this today, Mrs. Briggs!" jokingly complained a
student in the class as they headed out to get their
bikes. Gne by one they mounted their machines and
prepared for their journey into bikeland.
As the adrenalin started to flow, the feeling of excite-
ment began to well up inside as the bicycles sped down
the road. While the wind whipped by, the nearby sur-
roundings became an undistinguishable blur. The bikers'
hearts began to lift and the free feelin of soaring
across the skyl took over. Iust then the bike iiit a pothole
and 'olted t e biker back into reality. As he looked
ahead he realized that his flight was rapidly coming to
lalrhend and turning into a torturous struggle up a steep
He shifted into a higher gear and started pedaling fu-
riously. At the base of the hill the bike began to slow
down, but he kept on pumping: he gritted his teeth and
He began to ant and tiny beads of sweat popped out
on his forehead? yet he kept on pushing until is legs
were ready to burst. The breaths came quicker and
more shallow, and his lungs be an to ache for more air.
The only sound that enetrated his deep concentration
was the rhythmic clicking of the wheels and the almost
deafening pounding of his heart.
lust as his legs were ready to fall off, and his eyes
began to sting from the sweat trickling from his brow,
the 'fight was over. The biker had conquered the moun-
Panting, he released the handle bars and sat back
coasting. His lungs sucked in the much needed air, and
the muscle spasms in his thighs began to calm down.
With the back off a free hand he wiped the sweat
away, and let the air cool off his reddened face.
He soaked up the scenery and coasted until he was
confronted with yet another hill!
94 Physical Education Department
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96-Physical Education Department
This year Fairview students had many different phys-
ical education courses to choose from. Classes offered
this year ranged from bowling to aerobic dance to offi-
ciating, and for those unfortunate sophomores, the
dreaded sophomore core, which gave students a sam-
pling of all the courses offered in the department.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Front Row: Mike Stanley,
Mary Ann Briggs. Back Row: Fred Iohnson, Kathy Iendrick, Doug
MacArthur. Not Pictured: Terry Altenborg.
'-'P-'-r ' Ill Doug Hudiburg and Todd Haugen par-
ticipate in the art of fencing while Ryan Da-
vies speculates. IZI A battle-stricken archery
board stands alone in the Fairview field. l31
Iulie Christopher watches Nan King while
she stretches. L41 lack Hebner exhibits his
brute strength in weight lifting class. l51 Dale
Nam Charles shows off his muscles in the weight
we'--aww lifting room. IGI Marsha and Iill work on a
drill for volleyball class.
Physical Education Department 97
su R wr
RESOURCE ROOM Front Row: Grant McCurry, Marilyn Coonely-
Vogelsberg lself-containedl, Marlene Piens laidel, loye Fuller. Back
Row: Pat Upczak ldepartment headl, DeAnna Wesley, Freida
Helgerson Ideaf educationl.
Genius at Work-or else!
Contrary to popular belief, the students who use the
resource room are not "ments" or "tards." Their intelli-
gence ranges from average to genius, but they have
blocks or learning disabilities in certain subjects.
A student could be brilliant in math but not be able
to spell. A few have emotional or family difficulties
which interfere with their learning. Many are hyperac-
tive and have trouble concentrating on their work be-
cause they have so much energy.
The teachers in the resource room help these students
overcome their problems and work around them. Need-
less to say, there is a waiting list of students who want
Ill Tom Leach mouths off to Pat Upczak. I21 Tracy Whitehill bites her
lip to concentrate on homework. ISI Pat Upczak checks some work. l4l
Bill Brock and Brad Bergson are hard at work cramming for a test. ISI
Travis Hardy visits his friends in the Resource Room.
Resource Room 99
can e fun
Roger Briggs, physics instructor at
Fairview, uses his skills as a rock
climber to create an interesting at-
mosphere for problems to be solved
effort in a
in his PSSC Physics
Briggs encourages his
using his philosophy
should be based on
course as difficult as physics.
The five-year Fairview teacher
attempts to make his class material
more comprehendable by simplify-
ing the confusing aspects of physics
so that the average high school stu-
dent is able to understand them.
100 Science Department
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SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Front Row: Bruce Bush, Wayne Daniels, Robert Carlson. Back Row:
Leroy Lesher, Elaine Sorensen, lanet Chu, Martin English, Rog
er Briggs. Not Pictured: Burke
i 3 1 4
TZIQAIW x B
111 Kathy Walsh, George Tsao-Wu, Anne Archer, and Pam Allen dis-
cuss physics business in Mr. Briggs' class. L21 Mr. Briggs defies all
laws of physics while climbing Vertigo Direct in Eldorado Canyon. 131
Alison Nitchoff plays mama to a mouse in her science lab class. I41
Mr. Briggs adds a new dimension to physics. I51 Geology is the only
foreign language taught in the science department. IG1 Burke Taft dis-
covers a new form of life in his lunch.
Science Department 101
Boulder Valley schools have been
granted the use of a facility known
as Cal-Wood, which was set aside
in a pilot trust. Cal-Wood is a 600-
acre stretch of land located in the
vicinity of Iamestown, Colorado. Its
main purposes are for the preserva-
tion of the land and for education.
In the fall of 1981, one trip was
made to Cal-Wood by Fairview stu-
dents in two biology classes. They
studied plants on a cold, misty day.
Art students used the stretch of
land for inspiration for a greeting
card contest in which they were
The science department at
Fairveiw plans to use the Cal-Wood
project even more to their advan-
tage as new services become avail-
111 Greg Hayes, Susie LeMasurier, Carla Bell
and Amy Keim were among the students to
visil Cal-Wood in the fall semester of this
year. 121 The Cal-Wood facilities will include
four duplex log cabins and a large log lodge
to be ready for use 1une 1. 131 Mr. English's
fifth period biology class takes notes in the
science lecture hall. 141 Collyn Gelfman
works with mice in a science lab. 151 Mrs.
Chu helps Susie LeMasurier in biology with
a question. 161 Dave Gray stains a plant cell
on a slide in biology class. 171 Mr. English
collects a bacteria specimen from Mike
an outdoor classroom
Z Q KX
Gomes people ploy
How many people are able to say
that they really know themselves?
That they know exactly how they'll
act when placed in certain situa-
tions? The human relations course
at Fairview, directed by Henry
Nason, offers students the opportu-
nity to look at who they are, and
how they became that way. Often,
people find themselves in situations
where they must play games with
others. Human relations teaches
kids to relate in an honest and
Some activities which are a prod-
uct of this course are values clarifi-
cation, "one on one", and group ex-
ercises. Each student is required to
spend one class period telling his
life story. To help the students
open up, Mr. Nason tells his auto-
This unique class is comparable
to a lab class as no book is used.
Mr. Nason has never received any
criticism from faculty members or
parents because he feels that the
course is conducted in such a man-
ner to reflect nothing but positive
, " sit
A ,WN ,.,, .,,.,..
104-Sociol Studies Department
111 Ianet Arnold works hard in World Stud-
ies while two classmates goof off. 121 Henry
Nason, Mickey Moler, Iulie Rawles, Angie
Hollon and Craig Stephens do some soul
searching in Human Relations. 131 Bill
Vaughn, lim Klemperer, Desiree Carmody,
and lim Koontz discuss their feelings in
Henry Nason's Human Relations class. 141 A
memorial to Mr, Boswell's son, Lance, is lo-
cated in the 600 level ILC. 151 Mr. Iacques
lectures his class on social problems in the
U.S. 161 Kurt Dehurst, Doug Villers, and Da-
vid Nelson act goofy after one of Mr.
Alexa.nder's famous jokes in World Studies.
171 Mr. lansky's U.S. 20th Century class is in
Social Studies Department 105
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SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Front Row: George Hoos, lay
Niebur, Lloyd lansky. Back Row: Henry Nason, lim Boswell, Eloise
Timmons, Scott Alexander. Not Pictured: Phil Cohen
N '3-4 ,.....g
World War II
Some victims of the holocaust try
to forget that this nightmare ever
occurred. For others, the killing of
over twelve million innocent peo-
ple, six million of them jews, by
the Nazis during World War II,
will never be forgotten. Many sur-
vivors still bear the numerical tatoo
of concentration camp "graduates".
Most are determined that events
like this will never take place
The teaching of such delicate
subject material must be
approached in such a way as to not
offend the descendants of holocaust
victims, or to set off feelings of ra-
cial and religious prejudice.
Fairview social studies instructor
Scott Alexander feels that the sub-
ject of the holocaust is inadequately
covered in the history book's chap-
ter on World War II. However new
books were on order which would
explain the holocaust better.
111 This social studies bulletin board is located in
the vicinity of the 600 ILC library. l2l Mr. Niebur
emphasizes a point in his world studies class. ISI
Mr. jacques explains an experiment to be per-
formed. l4j Roy Overstreet checks the answers to
his social studies homework. l5j Mr. Alexander
prepares the material to be presented in his class.
IGJ Mr. Alexander attempts to explain the sensitive
details of the holocaust.
Social Studies Department 107
Ill The buses wait in the misty morning in
front of Fairview to take students to Vo-tech.
121 Tiffany Wells has to complete 1650 hours
in Cosmetology for her state license. l3l Amy
Carter does some work in her office occupa-
tions class at Vo-tech. 141 This airplane is lo-
cated in the ILC at Votech. f51 This is the
side view of the building. IGI lim Quadracci
demonstrates his ability to use the account-
ing computer. I71 Niebur's mother cow pro-
tects its young three week-old-calf.
108 Vocational Technical Education Department
Everyday this year 1st semester
lim Quadracci went to two schools.
In the morning he attended Vo-tech
and in the afternoon he and other
students attended the second shift
at 11:00 a.m. or the third shift at
2:30 p.m., then came to Fairview.
There were 146 students attending
two schools this year, which is
about nine percent of the student
body. This figure has dropped since
four years ago when 11 percent at-
At Vo-tech lim prepared to be a
computer operator. The class he
took was called Computer Account-
ing. lim said, "The teachers are
really nice and the class is enjoy-
able." This class consisted of high
school seniors and adults. The class
met every day for about three
hours with breaksg it was equal to
four classes, worth 15 credits a se-
mester. Iim added, "The class in-
volved a lot of writing, but the
work wasn't that hard."
Vocational Technical Education
Ill Don Ferguson shows his genius abilities in electronics. 121 Mike
Wood, as part of his agriculture class, works at Niebur's ranch. 131
This is the frontal layout of Vo-tech viewed from the parking lot. I4l
Iennifer Harbaugh works in computerized accounting. 151 The first se-
mester drafting course is in session at Vo-tech. IGI The teacher of cos-
metology first semester conducts her class in an orderly fashion.
110-Vocation Technical Education
Vo-Tech offers many classes
which could not be taken here at
Fairview. There were two vocation-
al school that were offered to
Fairview students: the Boulder Vo-
Tech and the Longmont Vo-Tech.
The Boulder Vo-Tech offered print-
ing, computer data, cosmetology, car
maintenance and many other com-
mon trades. The Vo-Tech center in
Longmont offered courses in child
care, nursing, food preparation, and
horticulture fagriculturej. Both Vo-
Tech centers prepared their stu-
dents for lives in the "real" world,
giving them a career before gradu-
Vocational Technical School 111
"Ask Mrs. Smith" was the final
solution to so many student ques-
tions. As much as students and fac-
ulty bugged her and the rest of the
secretaries, they remained cheerful
and extremely helpful.
Many volunteers worked in the
health office. These special people
lmany of them mothersl gave up
their time to help run the clinic ef-
ficiently. They did routine first aid
and helped maintain records, thus
freeing the nurse to do more in-
depth health counseling and phys-
ical assessment with students and
health classes. Without the support
services, school would be chaos.
SECRETARIES Front Row: Kay Pahl lMr. Faulkenbergl, Ernestine Summers lMr. Danielsonj, Sally Lawre
IIMCI. Row 2: Martha Edwards lDr. Van Howel. Back Row: Sue Lowe lAttendance Officel, Karen Mueller
lTreasurerl, Beth Smith lReceptionist Main Officel, Pat Bigelow lCounseling Departmentl, Iudy Rea lCounsel-
ing Departmentl, Mary Ann Pollock fAttendance Office.1
s ' ' -
COOKS Front Row: Lois Robinson, Lara Lindley. Back Row: Ginger
Fullmer, Shiri Yiebarth, Kathy Mulder, Esther Prom, Gabby Gerish.
Q. ,. ' M - -.fiffogii
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Ill Volunteer Rosemary Plane gives some tea
to Lisa Comer before choir for her sore
throat. 121 Ellie King, Marianne Griebl,
Nurse Audrey Ambler, and Maureen Peralta
help keep Fairview healthy. ISI Ruth
Campisi, a friendly janitor on the FHS staff,
is in charge of day personnel. 141 Mike Yee,
the "buster" keeps the student center under
control. I51 Sandy Kiddie wipes a table in
the teachers lounge,
Support Services 113
The pride of the red and white Knights showed
through in all of the sports. With many sports to involve
themselves in, everyone had the opportunity to show
how good a team from Fairview can really be. The
sports never stopped growing or improving. Success was
not a rare thing when the players constantly strived to
be better. Though sports was one of Fairview's most
outstanding areas, we still added to it to make it better.
In 1982, the additions of the new soccer teams were a
plus. With the team effort and the support from the
school, our teams will always stand above the crowd.
114 Sports Division 'T g 1 NM .-Q -"jj,.,W
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111 Iohn Mabry shoots an outside jumper. l2l Dean Lewis is practicing
his drive. l3l Fairview's first varsity soccer team has a kick in the
grass. 141 Tiffany Hill dribbles down the lcourt. 151 Chris Meyer prac-
tices his serve. l6l Fairview's varsity football team smashes Manual
into the ground.
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Coach Hoos resigns
after .20 ears service
George Hoos, one of the most
successful school coaches in Colora-
do, announced that he will not
coach the golf team next year. One
reason he cited was that his duties
in the social studies classroom have
become much more demanding.
His coaching qualified the
Knights for the state tournament for
eighteen years and placed them in
the top five all but once. Several of
the outstanding players over the
years were Mr. Hoos' sons. "The
team has a lot of pride," he noted.
It was also a special year because
Kris Hoos joined the team as its
first female member.
Because the team begins competi-
tion right at the beginning of the
school year, their accomplishments
sometimes go unnoticed by the stu-
dent body, but golfers certainly do
not go out for the sport because
they like the roar of thousands in
the crowd or the attentions of
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111 Shane Coen keeps his front arm straight
and his nose down, executing a good shot.
IZI Coach Hoos shares his thoughts about the
match with Roy Overstreet. f3l Kris Hoos,
the first girl to ever qualify for the team,
shows the power and form that produce a
winner. l4j Dean Lewis picks a sunny day to
practice on his own. 151 Ion Hoos displays
the composure that helped him score so
'X 3 L . Varsity Leaguee-2nd.e
VarsityeDistrict-a3rd K e
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GOLF Front Row: Patrick Tulley, Gary Bloomer. Kris Hoos, Mike Cremins. Row Z: Iunichi I-lata,
Tim Stevins, Shane Coen, Mike Wassmer, Back Row: Iohn Sundberg, K.C. Schneider, Dean
Lewis, Bob Meinhold, Coach George Hoos, Not Pictured: Mike Kline.
Still the ver best
With a record of 10-2, this year's Knights carried on
the Fairview tradition of excellence. They went through
the entire regular season with many wins and only one
loss to Cherry Creek. Wins included victories over Boul-
der High, and a big win over last year's Centennial
League Champs, Smoky Hill. Then on November 14,
they started down the road to the state playoffs. Our
Knights wiped out Manual by a score of 32-12. The next
Saturday the Knights traveled to Falcon Stadium to play
Air Academy, but came home with a disappointing
score of 3-0,
Head Coach Sam Pagano said that his team had a
great season and he was very proud of them. At the
start of the season, they were expecting a record of 7-3
or 6-4. But our terrific Knights carried out the Fairview
tradition of winning.
5 WM, fa
118 Varsity Football
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lil Coach Conrad, Coach Christopher, and Coach Pagano wait as Fairview is about to score. lZ1
Steve Tracy and Mark Wilson manage the Knights, while Cindy Wible lends a helping hand. 131
Tom Herzog practices for a winning field goal. f41 Coach Carollo is happy with Ken Tadewald
after a great defensive play. l51 Coach Pagano tells quarterback Ierry Small the game plan. l61
The referee reads the last rights to Smoky Hill as Barry Remington grins. l71 Steve Creel and
Travis Hardy come off the field after scoring against Manual,
Varsity Football 119
' ,s fy f ," ,ff , ,1-1 qs ,ts
, A t . t rf
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Ill Tom Leach and Pat Kreager celebrate
after another score by Fairview. IZI Barry
Remington was chosen for the Golden Foot-
ball award by Coach Pagano. After the sea-
son ended, he underwent painful shoulder
surgery and successful rehabilitation. 131
Travis Hardy and Pat Doyle take a well de-
served break. I4l Fairview's 111 Knights take
the field. I51 Travis Hardy was voted Most
Valuable Player IMVPI by his teammates. l61
Ierry Small tells the offense the big play.
120 Varsity Football
ff? ff ff
, mm ' '
Fairview had many excellent players, shown not only
by the team record, but by individual effort as well.
The Knights had the most players chosen from the Cen-
tennial League to be on the All League team. These
players were chosen for their ability and their determi-
nation. The offensive players chosen were Barry Rem-
ington, Travis Hardy, Pat Doyle, and junior Ieff Thulin.
On defense, Pat Kreager and Barry Remington were
chosen to represent our Knights. Other players with
honorable mention were Ken Tadewald, Ierry Small,
Eugene Duran, and Kirk Iohnston.
Travis Hardy, who led the team in rushing with 1222
yards, and Barry Remington, who led the team in de-
fense with 86 unassisted tackles and 82 assists were
chosen to be on the All State and All Metro teams. In
addition, they also started in the All State game.
VARSITY FOOTBALL Front Row: Chris Hartsoch, Corwin Bell, Manager Steve Tracy, Trainer
Ion Garramone, Manager Mark Wilson, Andrew Martin, Craig Stephens, Row 2: Willie Dart,
Ass't. Coach Dick Christopher, Ass't. Coach lim Conrad, Head Coach Sam Pagano, Ass't. Coach
Chuck Smith, Ass't. Coach Rick Carollo, David Barton. Row 3: Mike Kazanjian, Dale
Greenwald, Mike Bynum, Ian Adams, Tom Herzog, Eugene Duran, Kurt Regenbrecht, Doug
Hudiburg. Row 4: Tony Stermitz, Chris Coolehan, Chris Madole, Ieff Thulin, Ieff weisley, Kelly
Lyell, Tim Otte, Chris Comerford, Steve Corning. Row 5: Chuck Spicer, Donny Zwisler, Pat
Doyle, Ken Tadewald, Tom Leach, Ierry Small, Pat Kreager, Steve Boselli, Scott VonEschen,
Lars Peterson. Roi' 6: Derek Fullmer, Brad Bell, Kirk Iohnston, Barry Remington, Scott
Bradbury, Tom Whitney, Andy Bane, Dan Beeck, Chris Brian, Back Row: Steve Creel, Travis
Hardy, Guy Grace, Rick Iohnson, Glenn Yinger, David Newell, Mike Pancoast, lim Smith, Sam
Oliver, Eric Hochevar.
Varsity Football- 121
"Our greatest accomplishment was winning four
games with only 25 players." That's what Head Coach
Grant McCurry had to say about this year's sophomore
football team. They finished the season with a record of
four and six.
In the past eight or nine years, the smallest team has
had at least 40 or 45 players. This year only 25 players
went out for the team. Sometimes they didn't have
enough players to scrimmage at practice. But with the
help of Coach McCurry's assistant coaches, the team
made it through the season with a great record.
A few of the outstanding players were pointed out by
the coaches: Pete Frankousky, Dan Greene, Ioel Hardy,
Eric Hochevar, Louis DiMarco, lack Hebner, and Shane
Sullivan. These and other players will make a strong
core to help the varsity next year.
122 Sophomore Football
lil Dan Greene had many injuries, but he managed to play in every
game. 121 Eric Hochevar, who also played varsity, intercepts a pass
from Smoky Hill. I31 Scott Barton calls the plays that won the game.
141 Dave Nelson comes off the field after a great defensive drive. Q51
Sophomores had a great offense. U51 Coach McCurry is proud of his 25
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL: Front Row: Alfie Hartsoch, Bill Traxler, Steve Romero, lack
Hebner, Pete Frankousky, Matt Evans, Mark McKee. Row 2: Lance Trantham, jeff Davis, Ass't.
Coach Miller, Head Coach Grant McCurry, Brian Plane, Brandon Cole. Row 3: Dan Greene,
Scott Barton, Shane Sullivan, Scott Cundiff, Ieff Dickinson, Adam Nitchoff, Mark Bellitt. Row 4:
Craig Devries, Dave Nelson, Cary Heck, Ioel Hardy, Tim Sweet, Mike Greene, Manager Steve
Tracy. Back Row: Dale Black, Carl Ziegler, Chris Connolly, Shane Mason, Louis DiMarco, Theo
Antonlou, lim Mellblom. Not Pictured: Ass't. Coach Roy, Ass't. Coach Shoemaker.
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"Beating Boulder High was the
greatest event of the whole season."
That's the outlook that Dana
Eckland and other players had
about this year's Fairview's first
Coach Stan Iozwiak was really
very proud of his team. The team
came out with an excellent record
of 6-5-2. That was a great accom-
plishment for a new team in the
Centennial League, which is the
toughest league to be in. The school
should be proud of this new team.
The team consisted of many fine
players. Dane Iohnston was elected
to be on the All Centennial League
team. He was also voted Most
Valuable Player of the seniors,
along with Tony Harman for the
underclassmen. Paul Hagan was an
honorable mention on the Centen-
nial team. In addition, Tom Herzog
and Steve Klassen played on the
varsity football team. Stratton
Heath and Chris Argo were also
mentioned as outstanding.
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SOCCER: Front Row: Gordon Derber, Chris Argo, Manager Patty Yearn, Carl Vickery, Garret
Hinebauch. Row 2: Brett Nealy, Lars Ole Krogh, Stratton Heath, Tom Chaffe, David Matheson,
Paul Hagen, Greg Piker. Row 3: Scott Somers, Tony Harman, loel Gilbert, Coach Stan Iozwiak,
Pete Wagner, Trevor Foster, Mike Dillon. Back Row: Dane johnson, Dana Eckland, Chris Sand-
ers, Scott DeVries, Pat Lessert, Carl Eckland, Steve Klassen. Not Pictured: Tom Herzog, Man-
ager Brian Reid.
111 Paul Hagan shows his Fairview spirit. 121 Chris Sanders beats out
Smoky Hill, 131 Tony Harman takes a break after a rough game. 141
Knights use their heads to have a winning season. 151 Goalie Stratton
Heath played a vital role in the success of the soccer team. 161 Tony
Harman and Steve Klassen jump high for the ball.
The girls' sophomore volleyball team finished the sea-
son with an even 5-5 record. Even though the season
record may not show it, the sophomore team put in
many long hours of practice, enduring skinned knees
and bruised elbows. The most outstanding player was
The girls' junior varsity team did very well this sea-
son, finishing the season with the same record as the
varsity team. Everyone on the team seemed to be learn-
ing the correct technique and enduring the pain very
well. The two most outstanding players on the team
were Kern Gambrell and Heidi Baughman, both sopho-
mores. Heidi later advanced to the varsity squad. 1
SOPHOMORE VOLLEYBALL Front Row: Angela Sanchez, Kathy Vance, Nan King, Iuliette
Small. Back Row: Karla Whitaker, Tamsen Perks, Coach Garry Farris, Diane Kenny, Kiki
126 - Sophomore Volleyball
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111 Nan King, Kathy Vance, and Iuliette Small are on their toes. l2l
Stephanie Pache sets to the front line. I3l Kem Gambrell, Heidi
Baughman, and Alisa Ayde are ready to play. l41 Andrea Kronen
makes a beautiful save. I5l Cathy Reublin practices her serve.
Iunior Varsity Volleyball- 127
a hot year
The girls' varsity volleyball team once again did very
well this season. The contributing factor to their success
was long hard hours of practicing dives, serves, and
bumps. With all the practice came a lot of bruises and
Robin Iune and Helen Liou were the outstanding
players on the team and were the co-captains also. Rob-
in was unanimously elected for the "outstanding hitter"
award by the all-league team. Helen received league
honorable mention and was voted "Golden Volleyball."
Amy Norton was voted "most improved player" by the
team. This was Amy's first year out for volleyball.
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL Front Row: Cathy Reublin. Row 2: Chris
Heronema, Heidi Baughman, Lisa Stazio, Helen Liou. Row 3: Amy
Norton, Coach Iaime Cain, Amy Seth. Back Row: Taru Kytolaakso.
Robin june, Peggy Canny.
Varsity Volleyball 129
to a great year
Iuniors Kathy Pomper and Diane Klein represented
the Knights at the State Gymnastics meet held at
Northglenn High School. Pomper finished eleventh
overall with a score of 34.75 out of 40 total points. Klein
finished eighth on the uneven parallel bars with a score
of 8-9 out of 10.
The girls had a very good season with a 9-4 record.
There were very few injuries this season, which was
very lucky considering there were only seven members
on the team. Head Coach Rob Candelaria was very
pleased with the girls and is looking forward to coach-
ing them next year. 2
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lil Diane Klein shows her grace, 121 Kersten
Skerjanec finishes a great performance. l3l
Diane Klein shows perfect extention on the
beam. 141 Diane Klein gives an intense ap-
proach to the vault. I5l Kathy Pomper, Kelly
I-Ielvey, and Kersten Skerjanec await their
turn on the mats. IGI Kathy Pamper ends a
great performance. I7l Kathy Whisler does
her routine on the balance beam.
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- e vey.
Girls' Gymnastws 131
When the girls' cross country
team went to the state tournament
this year, they put on a show that
was really exciting. The team was
winning, and then came the last
race. One of our girls was leading,
until she collapsed with exhaustion,
giving first place to Wheatridge.
During the year, the team trained
hard, pushing themselves to repeat
the first place victory they won last
year. They learned to have confi-
dence in themselves and to meet
They also developed strong bonds
of friendship and learned not only
about themselves, but about each
other. ln a sport formerly thought
of as strictly dominated by boys,
these girls showed once again that
they were state-class athletes.
Overall, the year was a good one,
with the exception of several injur-
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CROSS COUNTRY Front Row: Kate Lapides, Shauna Ponsford, Sharon Boselli, Kris Wertz,
Beth Cole, Kathy Benson, Lisa Howell, Tami Errickson, Karen Lapides, Iulie Calhoun, Cathy
Bedell. Row 2: Sarah Hansen, Kim Hufford, Kristen Boyd, Dave Havlick, Bob Barrett, Bill
Voughon, lay Roper, Gena Howell, Ann Wilson, Karen Gordon. Row 3: Coach Dan Hunter, Bill
Whetstone, Adam Dunford, Iohn Fitch, Coach Roger Briggs, Iohn Barden, Brett Ponsforcl, Albert
Gonzalez, Coach Maryann Briggs. Back Row: Duncan Bell, Dave McKee, David Hage, Steve
Kohuth, Dan Arnold, Ieff Braun, Bart Miller, Dave Gallegos.
lil The cross country team looks worried,
trying to see what place they got. IZI Every-
body is tired from the race, ISI Karen Gor-
don is happy the team did well. 141 Martin
English shares his expertise with Kathy Ben-
Cross Country 133
me '44 V.. ffm
l , O ff
'Tm never gonna make it! . . . Why do I do this to
myself? . . . I must be crazy! . . . Here comes the finish
line . . . I'm gonna collapse right here! . . . Forget the
race . . . Phew . . . I made it! And tomorrow I'll do it
again!"-all because of the personal satisfaction
achieved when running.
A few students are "addicted" to running. On the
boys' cross country team, sophomore Bill Whetstone had
the fastest time, 16:50 in the 5,000 meter. Brett Ponsford,
another sophomore, came in second with a time of
When a person is running long distances, the body
produces a chemical that produces a sort of "high,"
which is why some say that they are "addicted" to run-
134-Boys' Cross Country
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111 Bob Barrett, Dan Arnold, Dave Havlick, Adam Dunford, Bart Mill-
er and lay Roper take a break in th'e shade. 121 Iohn Barden matches
the pack stride for stride. 131 Coming around the corner . . . it's Dan
Arnold! 141 Boll Barrett, Bill Whelstone, Adam Dunford, lay Roper,
Dun Arnold and Brett Ponsford run lor victory. 151 Bill Whetstone
gives his last extra push.
Boys' Cross Country-135
ourth in state
Senior Kate Chronic led the Knights to second place
finishes in the 100 and 200-yard freestyle events at the
state swim meet in Colorado Springs. Eliz Albritton also
excelled with a fifth place in the 200-yard freestyle and
a second place in the 500-yard freestyle. The team of
Roberts, Westwater, Fell, and Chronic took second in
the 400-yard freestyle relay.
Overall, the Lady Tankers did very well this year
with a 6-4 record. Even though they had the best fin-
ishes ever at State and Conference with a fourth and a
third place respectively, the highlight of the year came
when Diane t'Super Skinnyt' Gleason won the eating
competition at the Broadmoor Hotel.
111 Lisa Macavie and Shayne Iohnson get warm after practice. 121 Kel-
ly Crosby heads for the finish. 131 Shayne 1ohnson has high arch on
her back dive. 141 The crew warms up for another cold swim at the
Rec. Center. 151 Shayne Iohnson gracefully executes another perfect
136 Girls' Swimming
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GIRLS' SWIMMING Front Row: Pattie Perrone, Kris Weissmann, Angie Matz, Shayne Iohnson
Kathy Kadel, Kelly Crosby, Corrina Perrone, Row 2: Coach Rich Kleine, Donna Grombone
Helen Mays, Helen Peiker, Leslie Fell, Brenda Miller, Ingra Hopman. Row 3: Eliz Albritton, la-
net Hunter, Lisa Macavie, Kris Goel, Dianne Gleason, Barb Cardell, Kate Chronic. Back Row
Debbie Farsworth, Kathy Hull, Ann Phillips, Terry Nauenberg, Kristen Westwater, lackie Rob-
erts, Liz Hall.
Girls' Swimming 137
' main' gtk,
Ill Coach Speckien smokes another Crayola. IZI Tristan Newborn
serves a fast ball. 131 Todd Canter struts across the court. I41 Chris
Meyer swings high. l5j Todd Fruehauf gets the ball over the net. 161
Tristan Newborn waits for the return of Eric Iansen's serve.
7 Smoky Hill 0
4 Boulder 3
0 Cherry Creek 7
6 Douglas 1
5 Overland 2
4 Heritage 3
3 Littleton 4
2 Arapahoe 5
7 Central 0
7 Hinkley 0
7 Gateway 0
The hot sun beats down on their backs, the players
squint, concentrating on the ball. He goes up, swings,
and it's long. His opponent hopes for the best, but the
next shot slams across the net, scoring. All eyes are
upon this match.
Our tennis team did very well this season, winning
eight of their eleven matches. Some of the credit goes to
the higher scoring players: Eric Iansen, Todd Fruehauf
fboth juniorsl and newcomer Doug Denney.
Boys' Tennis 139
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BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL Front Row: Travis Hardy, Coach Ierry Zancanelli, Pete Faller.
Row 2: Rick Merlo, Dave Valdez, Iohn Mabry, Phil Davis. Back Row: Scott Murphy, Steve Van
Howe, Wil Faller, Matt Goebel, Pat Kreager, Ionathon Hopkins.
140-Boys' Varsity Basketball
Although the varsity basketball team didn't do as well
as teams in the past, they had a good record.
Unfortunately most of the players were seniors and
will be leaving us. But returning along with junior varsi-
ty there will be sophomore Pete Faller. He seemed to
have been one of the most outstanding players and con-
tributed a lot to the team.
If everyone had been at their games, they would have
known how close and exciting most of them Were.
Many times it came down to the last second and the
uf' ' I
"W -h-.M ,.
lll Ionathon Hopkins goes up for two points. l21 Matt Goebel puts the
ball back up after a great rebound. f3l Cheerleaders scream as Scott
Murphy passes the ball inbounds. l41 Ionathon Hopkins looks for
Boys' Varsity Basketball- 141
Smol-ty Hill M' is
player improved his skills and we are looking forward
to an excellent varsity team next year.
As Dave Brennan pointed out, "Last year Smoky Hill
Iunior varsity basketball did very well this year. Each "
beat us pretty badly, but this year we showed them a
thing or two."
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142-Iunior Varsity Boys' Basketball
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BOYS' IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL Front Row: Coach LeRoy Lesher, Brad Wright, Sam
Oliver, leff Thulin, Dave Boylan, Kurt Lichtfuss, Dave Brennan. Row- 2: lim Creese, Derek
Fullmer, Chuck Gorder. Back Row: Stratton Heath, Bill Claybourne, Richie Doll.
11 Chuck Gorder shoots for a basket while Dave Boylan keeps up with
his man. 21 Matt Goebel tries to pass the ball. 31 Kurt Lichtfuss guards
his man. 41 Derek Fulmer flies up for two points. 51 Dave Boylan con-
centrates on his free throw point.
if X --hxmx N-
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Iunior Varsity Boys' Basketball-143
111 Stratton Heath is open, waiting for the ball. 121 lim Creese dodges
number 33. 131 Steve Van Howe goes up for a backwards shot. 141 Pete
Faller defends his basket. 151 Stratton Heath dribbles down court
while Travis Hardy defends him.
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SOPHOMORE BOYS' BASKETBALL. Fro
Row 2: Coach Grant McCurry, Asst. Coac
ton, Lance Trantham, Eric Hauptman, Kee
Martinez, Scott Dean, Chris Kellum, Mike
Sophs mol-fe it
Fairview's sophomore basketball team did a good job
this past season. They played in the tournament but
were beaten in the first round.
In the beginning of the season, they had a few set-
backs. They lost some of their players and some of the
players were ineligible to play because of problems in
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a.Eae:Ws, nt Row: Phil Wronski, Chris Menger, Bill McDowell.
h Vinnie Orlandino. Row 3: Tim DeBerI'y, Scott Bar-
Brown, Kevin Conlan, Eddie Rose. Back Row: Randy
Sophomore Boys' Basketball-145
The 1981-82 Fairview grapplers took some remarkable
steps toward building a successful team. The leadership
of Pat Doyle and Ty Swain kept the team together
through a rebuilding year. Individuals who did well
were Eugene Duran and Pat Doyle. In addition, Steve
Paiz and Mike Bellipanni had a very good year. The
team was 3-8 in the dual season but did substantially
better on the tournament side. Coach Stanley said there
was a lot of improvement and the team pulled together
at the Boulder Valley Invitational which was the high-
light of the whole year.
The junior varsity grapplers came a long way as a
team and as individuals. If these wrestlers continue to
improve as they did this year, next year's team should
111 "I'm next," says Todd Gathright. I21 Pat
Doyle listens to Coach Stanley before his
next match. f31 The referee looks on in con-
cern. f41 Here on the I.V. mat, Mark McKee
fights for an escape midway thru the second
period. 151 Derek Anderson goes for a rever-
sal while preventing a near fall for his op-
WRESTLING Front Row: Ion Rowe, Kevin Lowe, Rob Freeman, Todd Gathright, Audi Herrera,
Troy Sandblom, Mark McKee. Row Z: Alfie Hartsoch, David Towle, Kevin Marlatt, Mike Korn,
Mike Lowell, Pat Tulley, Eugene Duran, Mike Bellipanni. Row 3: Albert Gonzales, Assistant
Coach Mike Yee, Assistant Coach Bart Woodiel, Head Coach Mike Stanley, Assistant Coach
Doug MacArthur, Steve Corning, Assistant Coach Mike Valles, Steve Paiz, Back Row: Iohn
Keene, Derek Anderson, Louis DiMarco, Dave Cornish, Craig Hagan, Cary Heck, Eric Boch, Pat
Doyle, Ian Adams.
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Ill An unknown Fairview grappler goes for
a takedown. f2l Coach Stanley looks on in
concern for the match. ISI Craig Hagan is
ready for action on the whistle. f4J Enroute
to 10-6 loss, Mike Korn scrabbles for an es-
cape. 151 Rob Freeman is ready to throw his
opponent on the mat. IGI A head-to-head,
"I wrestle because I like the one
to one competition," said Eugene
Duran, who is this year's Golden
Wrestler. Eugene has continued to
wrestle since seventh grade to keep
himself in shape.
Eugene gave a lot of credit for
his success to the coaches who
have helped him for the past three
years. He said that one of the rea-
sons he enjoyed wrestling at
Fairview was because Coach Stan-
ley was such a great guy and
On the road
to a victory
On the road to a victory really tells the story about
this year's varsity girls' basketball team. Starting off the
season with a 9-4 record, the team was headed for the
Centennial League playoffs.
Players felt that this year's team was more of a team
than individuals. Team captain was Leslie Sayre and
co-captains were on a rotational basis. This way every-
body had a chance to lead the team. Head Coach Carol
Callan felt that the team had a great season and they
should be very proud. Both coaches and players agree
that the greatest event of the season was beating Boul-
der High twice in the Event Center.
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
39 Poudre 32
43 Niwot 32
34 Room Mtn. 37
41 Bou er 26
66 Smoky Hill 31
55 Arapahoe 33
51 Littleton 42
44 Smfqlgy Hill 33
47 Bou er 43
43 Heritage 37
27 Hinkley 46
37 Cherry Creek 51
33 Gateway 35
45 Central 46
45 Overland 30
42 Littleton 38
42 Arapahoe 35
34 Douglas County 36
42 Heritage 33
31 Douglas County 53
Varsity Girls' Basketball 151
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fs IUNIOR VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL Front Row: Christa Iune, julie Wafer, Coach Dave
6 a,ijM:g,x? ff Callan, Pam Eckert, Karin Alstad, Heidi Baughman Back Row: Beata Hopkins, Brenda Wright,
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Ill Beata Hopkins takes a break during a rough practice. 121 Pam
Eckert waits for the rebound. l31 Iulie Wafer reaches high for a jump
ball. 141 Sophs tip it to a Knight. I51 Nan King practices before the
game. IGI Angie Koneche goes on the court ready to play.
152-Girls' Iunior Varsity Basketball
This year's junior varsity team
had a record of 11-6 and was
coached by Dave Callan. Coach
Callan said that the girls had a
great season, but they worked very
hard for it. They should be very
proud of themselves. With seven
sophomores on the junior varsity
team, next year's team should be
an experienced one.
This year was a building year tor
the sophomore team. Seven sophs
were moved up to the j.v. team, so
the team didn't have as many play-
ers as planned. Coach Bobbi Brown
said that the team showed a lot of
improvement between the start of
the season and the end. She men-
tioned outstanding players as being
Alisa Ayde, Nan King, and Melody
Moore. Team work was the key
that really boosted improvement.
After a years worth of hard work
and experience . . . watch out for
SOPHOMORE GIRLS' BASKETBALL Front Row: Kristine Hoos, Angela Sanchez, Manager Tia
Grant, Collyn Gelfman, Angie Koneche. Row 2: Kelly Brown, Coach Bobbi Brown. Back Row:
Nan King, Wendi Dill, Leah Yegian, Alisa Ayde, Melody Moore.
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Sophomore Girls' Basketball 153
With only four returning swim-
mers, Coach Kleine felt that this
year was one of rebuilding.
As the year progressed the
amount of improvement was great.
This was evident when the team
won fifth place in the Eaton Re-
lays. Coach Kleine said this was the
highlight of the whole year. He also
stated, "This year's team was a
great group to work with."
Among the outstanding swimmers
were Mike Young and Bill Braun,
and outstanding among the divers
was Alan Abeyta.
Ill Doug Arbuthnot exhibits good butterfly
form. 121 Before the race begins Craig Gen-
try limbers up all his muscles. f4l On the
starting blocks Tim Smith looks ready to
win. 161 "And for the Fairview team," says
announcers Shayne Iohnson and Barb
154 Boys' Swimming
BOYS' SWIMMING Front Row: Dan Irwin
Scott Wertz. Row 2: Dave Havlick, Alan
Doug Arbuthnot, Dave Kombeitz, Shawn Mood.
Abeyta, Mohamed Hamdy, Billy Braun, Dave
Tharenos. Row 3: Coach Rich Kleine, Mike Young, Dennis Davidson, Wally Iudd, Tom Parker,
Row 4: Iohn Iuroshek, Sacha Gerrish, Scott Cary, Brett Nelson, Erik Cecil. Back Row: leff Al-
bert, Brian Albert, Ieff Braun, Ted Clark, Tim Smith, Craig Gentry.
"I swim for my own satisfaction"
stated Mike Young who has swurn
for twelve years. He worked out
with the team one and a half hours
every morning, and for three hours
every night, he swam in North
Ieffco on their team.
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156 Intramurals f isgff
Intramural football had one of the best seasons in
Fairview's history. There were eight teams consisting of
FHS students who enjoy playing sports in their free
time. The teams were the most evenly matched ever.
All of the three final games had to go into overtime.
The Pass Gassers led by Pete Kenevan finally came out
victorious over the White + One team.
"Moose" Eversole, who sponsored intramurals, really
enjoyed working with kids. He has been running
intramurals since he started teaching. All of the students
who joined intramurals liked the way it has been run,
and had a lot of fun in the program.
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111 Vaime Small looks on as Chris Blankenship, Greg Cox, and Robbie Abrew battle for the
frisbee. I2l Karin Bucher stretches to catch the disc. I31 Some alien friends observe the Fairview
intramural activities. I41 Eric Farrone practices his javelin catching. l5l Mark Fowler makes a
great catch. IGI Greg Cox missed. I7l Robbie Abrew and Chris Blankenship look on as Greg Cox
and Todd Barnes wait for the frisbee to come down.
I ntromurols- 157
Fairview started a new tradition in athletics. Unlike
intramurals at most schools, where they offered only
football, basketball and baseball, Fairview had a wide
variety of sports.
"Moose" Eversole headed all of the intramurals.
Intramurals, designed for non-varsity athletes, gave a
chance for students to compete against one another after
Offered sports included powder puff football, basket-
ball, football, racketball, conditioning, archery, and
bowling. Because of the large selection of intramural
sports Fairview had the highest enrollment ever.
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111 Wayne Iohnson practices punting. 121 Rick Merlo receives. 131 Chip
Titchenal stretches for the catch while Dave Valdez, Rick Koeller and
Donny Glinsky look on. 141 Rick Merlo passes to teammates. 151 Randy
Kelly kicks off for the Millers. 161 Dave Valdez blocks out Donny
Glinsky so Wayne Iohnson can get through. 171 Ethan Marlatt practices
111 The Fiarview Marching Knights are a
proud organization. 121 Broadway Show
Choir is just one of Fairview's fine choirs.
131 Senior Women's club has a new motto
for their sweatshirts. 141 Alan Thompson
heats his drums. 151 Medieval Club eats
many old delicacies. 161 Helen Dorbin and
other paiges make finding our way around
the school easier.
Fairview, being a school of roughly 1650 students, nat-
urally has many organizations for everyone to become
involved in. 1982 was a great year for clubs with the re-
newal of French Club, and the adopting of the Knight
Club, SMC, and the Math Club. Each year we grow in
knowledge because of our curiosity to understand. The
clubs and organizations were a great way to enrich our-
selves. Fairview's many clubs helped us to tower above
the rest in the new ways of learning.
Organizations Division 161
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Student Council lends o hand
Student Council was a mediator between the student
body and the administrators. They were in charge of
prom and other dances throughout the year. Student
Council was a beneficial part of Fairview's curriculum.
It gave students an opportunity to express their ideas
and thoughts towards the school.
Student Council was also in charge of the S.I.C. iStu-
dent Information Classj. This was a time when the
members of Stu, Co. informed their peers of activities
The council also gave the participants a chance to
take on some responsibilities, and learn some leadership
skills. Student council was a good experience for all.
162 Student Council
,, fs "
Ill Steve Behr says "hello" during student
council. L21 Liz Hall and Kris Coel lead the
meeting. I31 Mrs. Carlson advises the stu-
dents. l4l The council takes notes on the
coming events. I51 The junior class officers
are confused, 161 Paul Hagen and Hillary
Hall enjoy themselves. f7l Liz isn't too happy
with some results.
STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row: Steve
Pearl, Chuck Gorder, Randy Beu, Susie
Todd, Kii Brown, Diane McConkey, Kris
Kudrna, Andrea Kleme, Ken Hotaling, Geor-
gia Gatseos, Caroline Carr, David Gallegos,
Dede Whisler, Karla Bell, Nancy Breternitz,
Robin Clark, Amy Keim. Row Z: Hillary
Hall, Mark McCurry, Ienny Olire, Kris
Wertz, Roy Overstreet, Bob Meinhold, Don
Patarino, Ieff Behr, Mike Fisher, Tiffany
Hill, Terry Nauenberg, lulie Wafer, Susan
Loughridge, Paul Hagen, Kris Coel. Back
Row: Craig Negler, Liz Hall, Helen Liou,
Kim Lauterbach, Maureen McGrath, Kirsten
Ring, Kristy Miller, Kristen Westwater, Lisa
Waldman, Scott Clapper, Pat Kreager, Iohn
Garramone, Steve Behr, Adviser Barbara
Student Council 163
Work as a team
"Fairview is rising above the crowds" was the theme
of this year's yearbook. Many hours of hard work and
determination have gone into making this year's Lance
one of the most successful books ever. Adviser Polly
Palmer and Editor-in Chief Eric Farone have led the
yearbook staff in trying to achieve a gold medal book.
This is the highest honor any annual could receive.
Our skilled photographers had many tough assign-
ments and duties. These included going to away games
to take sport pictures. Candid shots were said to be the
hardest type to take. Pictures made up most of the an-
nual and staffers were most grateful to the photogra-
Ill I'aime Small scolds Eric Farone. 121 Photographer Vahe
Christianian does not like having his picture taken. I3l Angie Farone
shows her pink shoes. 141 George Tsao-Wu laughs at a personal joke
while Linda Denning tries to catch on and Cindy Wible ignores it. I5l
I'aime Small looks at a picture of Shane Coen while Greg Cox pre-
tends not to notice. 161 Greg Cox goes insane from the work that
yearbook involves. l7l Adviser Polly Palmer waits to answer questions
and approve finished pages.
lil lim Quadracci, George Tsao-Wu, Vahe
Christianian, and lay Quadracoi shot 95070 of
the candids. Without their dedication, we
would never have finished the book! l2l Eric
Farone lends a helping hand to Rob Abrew
while he falls. 131 What do you mean I have
sixty pages of organizations to do by myself?
f41 Adviser Polly Palmer puts her pencil be-
hind her ear. 151 Nita Mizushima pulls pages
to proof out of her box.
Yearbook stoffg what
does it involve?
Yearbook staff was a hard working group of people that knew how to put
a book together. Although they didn't start being knowledgable, they came a
long way since the beginning of the year.
On the first day of class, there were many blank faces staring up at Ms.
Polly Palmer, bewildered with the idea of a yearbook. By the end of that
week they supposedly were to have learned how to draw up a lay-out. By
that next month they were to have at least two pages Completed without er-
Well, the year got easier, yet it was still challenging for the staff. After the
5 annual had been handed out, that's when the rewards came.
YEARBOOK STAFF: Front Row: Angie Farone, Eric Farone, Robbie DIN' Advlsef Polly Palmer- Not Pictured D93 Green'
Abrew. Row 2: Anne Roche, Linda Denning, Nita Mizushima, Robyn Gres COX. Iaime Small, Cindy Wible, Anne Ball-
Ro al Banner
in orms students
"We hope to bring school unity
and inform students of the advan-
tages of the school," replied Linda
Martus when asked about the goals
of the Royal Bonner.
Meeting deadlines, getting to In-
ner Mountain Color, and attracting
more readers were a few of the
problems encountered by the Bun-
ner staff each week.
Nevertheless, the staff overcame
these obstacles and the newspaper
almost always came out on time.
Ill Greg Morrow does his best to help Maggie Suh cut out headlines.
I21 Feature Editor Linda Martus cuts some articles with the staff help-
ing her, ISI Kris Coel and Kristi Livedalen call it quits after working to
meet the deadlines of the newspaper. 141 Gina Arnold writes an article
for the Bonner 151 I. R. Dunham uses the New York Times to help
him look distinguished, IGI Adviser Carol Koch laughs at Steve Cor-
ning as he tips his hat.
168 Royal Banner
2 A 5-
Royal Banner Front Row: Editor-in-Chief Maggie Suh, Sports Editor Kelly Lyell, Kristi
Livedalen, Lorie Campana, Faculty Adviser Carol Koch, News Editor Iohn Dunham. Row 2:
Business Manager Scott Clapper, Gina Arnold, Kris Coel, Robert Weber, Lisa Howell, Steve
Corning, Back Row: Carole Youngren, Photographer Pat Morgan, Associate Editor-in-Chief Glen
Gerhartz, Gregg Morrow.
Radio Club und IBC
with Boulder and the world
It's Thursday evening and all's quiet. The radio clicks
on and . . . "Good evening, folks! You're listening to
Fairview's Knight Life! And tonight .... " The Radio
Club put on a show every Thursday evening. It was
usually comical, but occasionally they produced serious
programs. Club members gathered their ideas for shows
from old classics and original ideas.
Fairview students in the United Nations? Sure thing!
The International Relations Club participated in the
Colorado Model UN. Students acted out the roles of
delegates from Libya and the U.S.S.R. Besides the U.N.
trip, the IRC Club also greeted new foreign students
with potluck dinners and lasting friendships.
RADIO CLUB Front Row: leff Gneiser, President Don Patarino, Kathy
Huggins, Program Director Iohn Wyatt, Susan Loughridge. Row 2: Ieff
Brunot, Disc jockey Eric Clements, lim Urbach, Mike Fisher, Ieff
Behr. Back Row: Tom Kalous, Marcus Ollig, Secretary-Treasurer Eric
170 Radio Club
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Front Row: Christa Reichert,
Liz Hall, Debbie Conner. Row 2: Georgia Gatseos, Dana Long, Andy
Bush, Trent Eichorn, Carl Verschuur. Back Row: Anne Dale, LeAnn
Davis, Diane McConkey, Vahe Christianian, Peter Frank.
I My 1:2147
'14, W I I 'Q A
111 Don Patarino and Ms. Harrold plan the next radio show. 121 Ieff
Bruno and Susan Loughridge wait for their turns as Ieff Behr broad-
casts. 131 Marcus Ollig makes a futile attempt at a Chevy Chase
"Weekend Update" impression. 141 Everybody capitalizes on a new
format idea to be aired on the radio show. 151 Mr. Alexander helps
Coach Alan Forsberg and Carl Verschuur in their roles in the Model
U.N. Fairview sent delegates who served as Russia and Libya for the
weekend of April 16-18.
International Relations Club-171
English obviously isn't the only language spoken at
Fairview. Among the foreign languages in use were
German and Russian. The kids in the clubs enjoyed
learning about the different cultures in the various
countries. In addition to learning about the countries,
the clubs did fun activities on nights and weekends.
The fund raisers raised extra money.
111 At a German Club meeting Marylynn
Schumacher enjoys looking at a German
book, 121 What fun it is to look at German
things. 131 German food is really good. 141
This is how one folds a napkin in Germany.
151 While drinking Russian wine Liseli
Walan and Michelle Allen toast each other.
161 Marsha Garnett, Lesili Moore, and Mi-
chelle Allen listen while eating. 171 Enjoying
himself, Dan Petty plays some Russian mu-
sic. 181 Graduate jirair Christianian listens to
Mrs. Sampson talk about Russia,
RUSSIAN CLUB. Front row: Corina Perrone, Georgia Fredlund, Adviser Eleni Sampson. Back
Row: Iohnny Gremlin, Leslie Moore, Marsha Garnett, Tammy Riley, Brad Bell, Karen George,
Liseli Walan, Michelle Allen, Dan Petty, Mark Timons.
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Concerning souffles and tacos . . . The French Club
was rejuvenated this year. Its members participated in
many activities. They attended a French play, enjoyed
scruptous French breakfasts, and heard a speaker talk
about French things. The president, Barb Cardell, and
sponsor, Steve Trumbo, kept the club together and
helped the members have a great time.
Along with eating spicy foods once a month at Span-
ish dinners, Spanish Club went to Mexican restaurants.
Whether it was Au Revoir or Adios, both clubs parted
with smiles after a year of good times.
SPANISH CLUB LeAnn Davis, Carl Verscheur, Adviser Hugo
Hartenstein, Brett Neilly, Barry Schumacher, Iohn Iuroshek.
111 While at a French meeting, Diane McConkey, Carl Verscheur, and
Georgia Gatseos consult each other. IZJ Carl Verscheur, Barry
Schumacher, and Mr. Hartenstein speak a little Spanish. f3l Georgia
Gatseos looked at something quite surprising. I4j The club officers
plan the next meeting. 151 Susan Hansen and Carl Verscheur wait for
Mr. Trumbo to make a speech. l61 Susan Hansen plans the next
174 Spanish Club
FRENCH CLUB Front Row: Iohann Falemark, Nieret Mizushima. Row 2: Eliz Albritton, Barb
Cardell, LeAnn Davis, Susan Hansen. Back Row: Adviser Steve Trumbo, Dave Darmore, Sarah
Gille, Diane McConkey, lane Mulder, Ianet Arnold.
French Club 175
One ancient, two new
This year a unique club was
started at Fairview, the Comedian
Club. According to the president
lim Quadracci, "This club was put
together to provide an outlet for the
terminally funny joke tellers at
Fairview." This club hopes to ex-
pand and put on some shows next
year. So if you need a good laugh,
join in their lively antics.
How would you like to figure out
tough mathematical equations?
Fairview's Math Club works with
interesting topics not usually cov-
ered in math classes. Although they
spend much of their time preparing
for the MAA test, hoping to win a
scholarship, the members manage
to have a great time, They even
provided free tutors for students
having trouble with math.
This year's Latin Club participat-
ed in a competition based on Ro-
man ways. It included academics,
athletics, and other Roman activi-
ties. Learning Latin and having fun
were the goals of the club.
LATIN CLUB Front Row: Tim Emery, Doug Albrite, Glynis McKee.
Back Row: Iames Lloyd, Lisa Peralta, Eric Cecil, Cynthia Stevenson
176 Latin Club
COMEDIAN CLUB Doug Botts, Eric
Farone, Iay Quadracci, Kristin Matz, lim
MATH CLUB Front Row: Chris Phelan, Theresa Walsh, Kathy Walsh, Curtis Wait. Back Row:
Adviser Iim Sheppers, Mary Io Wagner, Peter Wagner, Iamie Bradley, Keith Ramsey.
V11 Eric Cecil prepares for the Latin Club competitions. 121 Lisa Peralta, Eric Cecil, and Glynis
Mckee manage to smile as they study Latin. ISI Theresa Walsh voices her opinion about a math
3 problem. l4l Advisor Iim Scheppers seems more confused than club member Pete Wagner.
Moth Club and Comedian Club-177
A helping hand
Lost? Need some information?
Find a Paige! The Paiges are a
group of students who aid everyone
so that activities run smoothly.
From helping parents at meetings,
to guiding quivering sophomores
through the maze-like halls, they do
Key Club is also very willing to
lend a hand to everyone. Their ac-
tivities range from helping out the
community to planning the annual
Helpful groups like these enable
the quality of Fairview to soar
above the rest.
PAIGES Front Row: Linda Martus, Christa
Reichart, Secretary Cynthia Stevenson, Tami
Ryley, Back Row: Kristi Livedalen, Karen
George, Alice Grubb, Miki Horner, Title
Paige Carole Youngren, Meg Leighton, Dave
KEY CLUB Front Row: Erin Caldwell, Linda Denning, Ioan Argo,
, Sponsor DeAnna Wesley. Back Row: Gladys Tsao-Wu, Vice President
i Maggie Suh, Treasurer Cara Iaye.
lil Linda Martus explains procedures to a struggling student. I21 A be-
wildered junior is helped by a friendly Christa Reichert. l31 Paiges
provide support for each other as well as for the school. I4J Erin Cald-
well and Gladys Tsao-Wu try to concentrate on Key Club business. l5l
Ioan Argo reads something surprising during a meeting. l6l Treasurer
Cara laye looks on with disinterest as Sponsor DeAnna Wesley gives
Chess and Pep Club
both move Knights
The room was deadly silent and
the air was thick with concentration
as two chess players competed in a
battle of wits. Finally, one player
slid a piece across the board and
Participating in an activity such
as this was not only mentally
invigorating, but educational as
well. Many of the members didn't
consider this benefit and simply en-
joyed the challenge of a good
thought-demanding game. Anyone
could join in the matches.
"We were tired of no one sup-
porting girls sports. We got into
supporting sports that didn't get
recognition." That's how Kristin
Westwater described how she be-
came involved in Pep Club this
year. She, along with a group of
other dedicated students, attended
all the girls' sporting events and
cheered the teams to victory. The
boys' teams have always received
an unfair amount of the Pep Club's
attention and this year's Pep Club
changed all that.
180 Chess Club
111 Glen Gerhartz is ready to challenge all comers. 121 Keith Ramsay racks his brain for the per-
fect play, 131 Matt Ashby and Chris Gill make the first moves in their game. 141 Steve Gaudiano
and Rod Kelsay are in a tense moment. 151 Carey Nelson and Pam Farone agree Fairview is iii!
161 Kathy Benson and Kristin Boyd are waiting for a big play, 171 Karen Gordon always wears
her best to cheer the team on. 181 Fairview fans love clowning around.
Ever want to be free to soar above the world and
above the clouds? In Aero club, they take off and leave
the busy, frustrating world below to meet with the calm
blue skies above. The members of the club learn about
the many parts of the plane and their working order.
For those who prefer to keep their feet on the ground
and only their minds in the clouds, there's always Mod-
el Airplane club. These members build and fly their
planes, while watching them soaring through the skies.
111 A panoramic view is seen from the cock-
pit of Mr. Daniels' airplane. I21 The two pi-
lots, Annette Lester and Mr. Daniels, pre-
pare for an afternoon flight from Ieffco
Airport. U31 Aero club takes off into the sun-
set. l4l Soaring above the sea of clouds, the
Aero club escapes reality.
MODEL AIRPLANE CLUB Scott Carey, Paul Buhse, Ned Schaffer, Adviser Ken Sherman,
Kevin Iones, Ivan Hults.
Model Airplane Club-183
Busy, bus , busy
What kind of group would wear sweatshirts printed
with the motto "You're in for the Knight of your life!?"
Only a special group of women: the Senior Women's
Club! SWC held fund raising events all year until the
springtime when the profits were poured into one big
dance, Turnabout. Here, the worries would be switched
and girls would ask guys instead of vice versa. Once
again in 1982, the tradition of the club still held. Senior
SENIOR WOMENS CLUB Front Row: Iill Langer, lane Steinbrecher,
Linda Hickman, Susan Loughridge, Karen Williams, Anne Gibb, Liz
Thurmer, Dede Bertetto, Mary McGowen, Christy Irwin, Katja Grimm,
Ienny Schmidt, Karen Wassmer, Ellen Namkoong, Leslie Sayer. Row
2: Lisa Waldman, Kristin Westwater, Kim Lauterbach, Natalie
Olander, Sondra Martin, Kim Williams, Michelle Dewhurst, Iolynn
Wronski, Kim Logan, Page Myers, Shelly Burch, Susan Kramer, Kathy
Wassmer, Iulie Glass. Row 3: Diane Hancock, Linda Marius, Helen
Dorbin, Sara Mayben, Trisha Hanson, Twila Price, Pam Allen, Kate
Chronic, Kathy Whisler, Kathy Iohannes, Kathy Liedtke, Linda Ioenk,
Laura Thompson. Row 4: Iana Holden, Debbie Conner, Valene Allred,
Elaine Bradley, Donna Grombone, Amy Brennan, Norma Hansen, Pat-
ty Yearn, Barb Cardell, Anne Archer, Lisa Harman, Megan Dolan,
Gail Cline, Amy Seth. Row 5: Geannine Horner, Alison Bluhn, Eliza-
beth Balthis, Lauren Mendonca, Kathy Kadel, Heidi Morris, Susan
Holcomb, Susie Linfield. Back Row: Vice-President Kris Pap, Treasur-
er Paige Walker, President Kirsten Ring, Secretary Christy Miller.
184 Senior Women's Club
Ill Nita Mizushima gets her SWC sweatshirt from Barb Cardell. 121
Kris Pap, Christy Miller, Kirsten Ring, and Paige Walker wait to jump
on the Senior Men's Club.
"I was really worried," said
Mohamed about the assassination
of Anwar Sadat. His father, Gener-
al Ahmed Hamdi, a high govern-
ment official, was on the reviewing
stand at the time. In looking back
over his year here, Mohamed said,
HI have a very close family. I
missed them from the fifth day I
came over here, but if I think about
it from another way, I will find that
I appreciate my family more and
more, and it will be more fun see-
ing them again in Cairo,"
Mohamed, who graduated with
honors, will go back to study poli-
tics at the university and Nabil will
finish high school in Egypt.
lil Mohmed Hamdy and Nabil Soliman became good buddies while
at Fairview, but they didn't know each other back in Egypt. I21
Mahmed IAFS exchange studentl and Nabil Ion independent study in
Englishl conspire to drive Ms. Palmer crazy. 131 Egyptians do have a
good sense of humor. 141 Mrs. Blankenship goes over the rough draft
of Mohamed's research paper.
Exchange Students 185
Go Fairview, Go Big Red!" The varsity and sopho-
more cheerleaders Worked hard this year supporting the
teams and boosting the school spirit. W f yi
Aside from decorating for assemblies and baking for
team members, they spent endless hours practicing.
Their support led Fairview into many victories.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Lisa Rudolph, Natalie Grosz, Trina Grace, Allison
Gerrish, Iunior Head Mary Mills, Theresa Sanchez, Lynne Bartelson, Heather McKeever. Back
Row: Lisa Nein, Cindy Wible, Christy Miller, Senior Head Kathy Iohannes, Kathleen Liedtke,
Kim Logan, Donna Grombone, Stephanie Kelsey.
SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Vickie Pelon, Dawn Myers, Kris Kudrna. Back
Row: Iodi Leach, Lisa Bradbury, Mindy Cabe.
Ill Cindy Wible and Lisa Rudolph flash their victory smiles. IZI The varsity cheerleaders show
their innocence. 131 Lynn Bartelson and Heather McKeever are lost in the confusion. I4l Natalie
Grosz and Mary Mills try to keep warm. f5l lodi Leach muffles a cry of defeat. IGI Sophomore
cheerleaders fuss over a puppy before the game.
Girls boost spirits
"Whip it Good!" This was a fa-
miliar phrase around Fairview this
year thanks to the new dance
squad. This year's squad brought
spirit to the basketball crowds dur-
ing halftime with an interesting va-
riety of outfits, enthusiasm, and a
lot of leg.
Wrestling cheerleaders also
worked hard to give support to the
Fairview wrestlers. Baking goodies,
making locker signs, and cheering
at every meet, including state and
district, were a few of the ways
that they promoted spirit for the
DANCE SQUAD Front Row: Gayle Gifford, Cindy Gutierrez. Row 2:
Pam Ferone, Lisa Loetz. Back Row: Allyson Kearney, Kathy Scaer,
Sarah Sanderson, Debbie Seals.
188 Dance Squad
Ill Dance Squad twists the night away. I21 Allyson Kearney plays the
part of a typical 50's girl with a giant wad of gum. 131 The Dance
Squad has a 1950's pajama party. f4l Barb DeLuisi cheers the wrestlers
on from the sidelines. ISI lodi Wicks is caught by surprise and Margie
Morgan seems to have an unreachable itch. 161 Wrestling cheerleaders
seem optimistic about the match.
,4i..i -offs: lffwffni "fi ' H' r ' lain A!-' " '
A time to
Whether one went to concerts, movies, parties, ski
trips or an island paradise, spring break was a time to
relax and forget about the pressures of school, although
some students made use of their free time by working
on term papers and other homework. The weather was
a typical Boulder springtime combination of rain, snow,
wind, and gorgeous sunshine.
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190- Spring Break
111 A Fairview student motors through the powder. 121 An airplane full
of travelers prepares to take off. 131 Taking pictures on her trip to
England, Iamie Iohnson is the typical tourist, 141 Trevor Foster takes a
jump while skiing at A-Basin. 151 A "punker" with a Mohawk rides
the bus in England. 161 Solomongloves does a flying reindeer. 171 Paola
Harris and Russ Croop take a snooze on the flight back from England.
181 The gang gets together to go to a concert.
A better time?
Fairview's horizons are so very limitless that even
time is nothing but a concept. Through the Medieval
Club and Dungeons and Dragons, students were able to
regress into the Middle Ages.
Students participating in the Medieval Club were able
to relive the Elizabethan times through festivals, parties,
plays, and regular meetings. Each person picked out a
special name and character to be used at all the
getherings. Fairview's gallant knights, brave lords, and
fair ladies could all come to life in the imaginative,
anachronistic Medieval Club.
Fairview's other Renaissance period club was the
Dungeons and Dragons. This was actually a continuous,
complicated game in which the imagination could soar.
Choosing a time, place and character, each student in
the club winds through endless, twisting imaginary tun-
nels forever . . .
MEDIEVAL CLUB Front Row: Margaret Leighton, Bryan Starry, Regi-
na Pankaskie, Dave Hamlin. Row 2: Adviser Polly Palmer, Tim
Emory, President Glynis McKee. Back Row: Gary Gray, Karl
Hiesterman, Dana Haight.
192 Medieval Club
DUNGEONS AND DRAGONS: 1oel Gilbert, Adviser Polly Palmer, Ken Breivik, President Erik
Clark, Todd Haugen, Dave Gray, Chuck Savage.
111 Here's the knight, but where's the Round
Table? 121 Two gallent knights fight for a
fair damsal. 131 Tim Emory loves eating food
from the Middle Ages. 141 Kim McClune
kisses her knight in shining armor. 151 A roy-
al banquet at the Coronet Tourney. 161
"Whew! Your dragon has bad breath!"
laughs Glynis McKee. 171 These are knights-
Dungeons and Dragons Club 193
Bu ing, and giving
Need a few extra dollars? Why
not work at the school store and
earn two dollars per period? While
working, the store provided a little
experience for the business orient-
ed student. This year the store car-
ried a variety of merchandise from
Andy Gibb folders to Fairview
Knight jackets. The store was locat-
ed in the student center so that
supplies could be bought easily by
Fairview's Future Homemakers of
America sponsored a Dance-a-Thon
as a fund raising effort to help the
Colorado Chapter of the National
Society for Autistic Children and
Adults. The Dance-a-Thon was
held in the Grand Ballroom of the
Hilton Harvest House.
The thirteen members of FHA
and other Fairview students danced
to raise money for this cause. The
effort put in made a great dance.
194 School Store
111 In the school store Bob Weber tries to sell a Commodores folder to
Ann Tighe. 121 Dancers start the Dance-A-Thon with only twenty-four
hours left to go. 131 While working Tim Anderson takes a break to get
his picture taken. l4l Doing their best, Mike and Grace earn money
for autistic children. 151 Everybody is trying to dance as long as they
can at the Harvest House during the Dance-A-Thon. IGI Mike and
Ioey have a great time.
Working towards o
successful tomorrow ,S
Today's kids are tomorrow's
world, The Future Business Leaders
of America practiced their abilities
for future use. Aside from a lot of
planning and organizing, the mem-
bers of the club had fun while sell-
ing keychains and donuts for fund
raisers. With their money they
brought in speakers on business
and took mornings out to enjoy a
hearty breakfast. This group catered
to those who hope to be successful
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
Front Row: ReporterfRecreation Leader Lo-
raine Pick, lane Kamas. Row 2: Mary
Bolsover, Treasurer Eileen Igel, Second Vice
President Dana Long, Dolores Gonzales.
Back Row: Historian!Yearbook Barbie Eck,
Secretary Bar Deluisi, President Corky
Christoff, Tina Martindale, Maggie Tenore.
196 Future Homemokers of America
in tomorrow's world.
Fairview's other futuristic group
was the Future Hornemakers of
America. Students participating in
this group learned how to handle
the domestic half of life. They held
many fund raisers, while helping
others and enjoying themselves at
the same time. With this positive
outlook on life, tomorrow's world
will be successful.
lil Barb DeLuise and Barbie Eck enjoy the refreshments at an FHA
meeting. IZJ Members discuss candy sales, as Eileen Igel hungrily eyes
the merchandise. ISI Loraine Pick and Maggie Tenae express their
ideas on FHA business. Ml Yvonne Camacho smiles during an FBLA
bake sale. l6l Cookie sales are a profitable fund raiser.
Future Business Leaders of America-197
Close-up on Iapan
How would you like to spend a
week in Washington D.C.? loin the
Close-Up club and travel to our
capital. The students who attend
experience the government first
hand and go to lectures and semi-
nars that deal with all three
branches of the government. Topics
include the press, Congress, the Su-
preme Court, and defense.
Also, you could join AFS and
spend a year in a foreign country as
Anne Ball did. Anne retumed in
March after a year with a host fam-
ily of ten people. She attended an
all-girls school and had to wear a
uniform. "Classes were hard." Anne
said, "because the teachers talked so
quickly." Anne leamed to speak lap-
anese by talking to her host family
and friends at school.
Anne lived an hour and a half
north of Tokyo. She often traveled
into Tokyo by train to meet other
Americans in Iapan and do shop-
ping. She also rode the famous bul-
let train to Kyoto and spent the en-
tire three hour trip standing up
because of the number of people
on the train.
When asked what she missed
most about Iapan, Anne replied,
"My host family, Iapanese and
American friends, and some of the
food, such as, rice cakes, sweet red
bean cakes and raw tuna."
CLOSE-UP EXPERIENCE Lisa Harman, Sponsor Al jacques, Christa
Reichert, Diana Pena.
198 Close-Up Experience
Nm kk at
--Ns. . s
to V i- 9' . ..
Ill Lisa Harman and Christa Reichert listen to an important discussion
about the Close-up trip, 121 Diana Pena, Lisa Harmon and Christa
Reichert laugh at one of Mr. Iacques' jokes. I31 Mr. Iacques gives an
encouraging remark to Diana Pena. l41 Anne stands at the Great Bud-
dha in Kamakura, Iapan. 151 Anne's host parents eat a typical meal of
raw fish and raw squid. IGI Yukio, Anne's host brother, models a ki-
mono. f71 The Meiji Shrine is located in downtown Tokyo.
Fairview students who are for-
AFS Front Row: Kristi Livedalen, Stephanie Pache, Cythia Stevenson, Shawna Kinkead, Lisa
Peralta Kristin Newell, Antonio Lasi lltalyj, Andreas Becker IGermanyl, Andrea Kronen lGer-
manyl Row 2 Alan Forsberg, Fredrica Overstreet, Sheryl Oliver, Cathy Armstrong IAFS selec-
tion coordinatorl, Lisa Hutchinson IBarbados1, Pia Knudsen lDenmarkl, Helder Pires lBrazill,
Trent Elchhorn Row 3: Kathy Kadel, Mona Salem lEgyptj, Luis Navarro lMexicol, Ieff Yegian,
Nabil Soliman lEgyptl, Eynat Shlain llsraell, Mohamed Hamdy fEgypt1, Romero Tellez lMexico1.
Row 4 Sonja Lagerwall ISwedenl, Lori Fu lHondurasl, Sherry Miranda lChilel, Ana Arizala
lBasque Spalnl Mike Lowell, Adres Villegas fColumbial. Row 5: Liseli Walan, Marta Massaioli
lltalyl Frederic Berthoux lFrance1, Claudia Brett, Sarah Gilly, Caroline Yarboi lGhana1, Carlee
Arnett Row 6 Laura Ruiz lArgentinal, Kirsten Lagerwall lSwedenJ, Phillip Agar lAustraliaJ,
Christine Reeve INew Zealandl, Mikko Majander lFinland1. Back Row: Diana Thomas, Robin
A F S promotes S y
0 O 0 ,Ee
o o o
American Field Service not only eign are from many countries. For ,EZE y Q ,
sends Fairview students abroad, but most of the students their year was
it welcomes foreign students here at mostly for fun, because they have E sz-
FHIFVIBW Under the guidance of to repeat the year when they return '
Polly Palmer, the club went skiing, home. In Boulder, exchange stu-
Campmg and Participated ill HI1 ill- dents stayed with a host family. V'l'
ternatlonal weekend. Fairview's ex- Iohen Falemerk frgm Sweden Said,
change students this year were "I think it is great to be able to
Alan Forsberg, who went to Bolivia, choose my own classes." In Swe-
and Anne Ball, who returned from den, he Cannot,
Iapan It also hosted a student, Whether one is a Fairview ex-
Mohamad Hamdy, who was from change student or a foreign student,
AFS is a neat club.
200 American Field Service
Ill Kirsten Lagerwall, Lisa Hutchinson, and Andrea Kronen are all
foreign students at F.H.S. this year. 121 Trent Eichhorn delivers "Good
Luck On Finals" balloons to raise money for A,F.S. 131 Mohamed
Hamdy prepares to go for an ice cold swim. 141 AFSers spent a fun
filled October weekend at Brainard Lake.
4, , -.
FOREIGN STUDENTS Front Row: Ramiro
Tellez, Antonio Tarango. Back Row: Lars Krogh,
Andreas Baker, Adviser Inge Sargent, Mohamed
Hamdy, Nabil Soliman.
"Act well your
portg there ull
the honor lies"
"We raised cain and had fun!" That captures the es-
sence of all the nutty things that went on at the Thespi-
an state convention October Z3 and 24. In addition to
attending the convention, the Thespians put on a Chil-
dren's play, The 13 Clocks, as a fund raiser. They had a
winter and spring initiation ceremony, a formal event,
which initiated incoming Thespians into the organiza-
tion. They had a community service project traveling
trip and performed on original script called Ptell Ptaile
Pterodactyls. Along with all of this they helped with all
play auditions and several social activities that they par-
ticipated in. To be a Thespian takes 10pts. by working
on stage andfor backstage building sets. From then on
you receive a star for each extra point you get and after
5 stars you receive a bar and are considered an honor-
ary Thespian. There are approximately 50 Thespians at
Fairview and 150 in Boulder Valley Schools.
The organization was named after Thespis, the first
Greek actor in the 5th century B.C.
FORENSICS Front Row: Wendi Wilker, Michelle Allen, Ted Ingram,
Ken Pinson, Back Row: Trent Eichhorn, Amy Stamets, lim Cote, Laura
Taylor, Georga Gatseos, Iulie Adams, Dave Hamlin.
THESPIANS Front Row: Marylee Zurick,
Kris Klaiber, Catherine McLaughlin, Iennifer
Schwartz, Vini Reno, Lisa Underwood. Row
2: Beth Cote, Anne Ralphs, Becky Million,
Eliza Gonzales, Stephanie Willard, Lisa
Comer, Kerri Lockwood, Catherine Bedel,
Kirsten Cary, Ioe Neu, Adviser Van
Alessandro. Row 3: David Mertz, Laura
Magette, Liza Nettles, Dianne Gleason, Tim
Bickell, Iohn Stott. Back Row: Adviser Rita
Kotter, Lisa Lofdahl, Scott Kennedy, Mari
Dart, Kathy Huggins, Iohn Moore, Ioel
McCulloch, Ieordon Little, Tim Galloway,
Ill Michelle Allen has a mini Forensics de-
bate with Laura Taylor. IZJ Ioe Neu dis-
cusses Thespian business with Bill Fairchild.
131 Iohn Stott and Kris Klaiber rehearse for
Traveling Troupe. Q41 Tim Galloway plays
Here once and back again. All
the older teachers looked at him as
if they had seen him before. This
person was Brett Wallace, this
year's new orchestra conductor.
Brett used to be a student at
Fairview until he graduated in
1976. Along with an outstanding
conductor, orchestra has some out-
standing students. A few are B.I.
Christenson, who is an eighth grad-
er from Southern Hills, Iacky
Olsen, who placed in all state or-
chestra, and Shayne Iohnson.
This year orchestra worked hard
for the Great Works Concert and
they played a lat of hard music for
the all school play Pajama Game.
Ill Conductor Brett Wallace shows his style.
IZI Shayne Iohnson counts measures until
her next entry. l31 Lockers in the orchestra
office are really exciting. l41 Mr. Wallace
gives instructions to the strings. 151 Mr. Wal-
lace helps to make the music right while
Lee Iilek waits to play. l6J Gladys Tsao-Wu
tries not to miss a note.
ORCHESTRA From Left: Conductor Brett Wallace, Gwen Beacham, Robert Kassinger, Shayne Iohnson, Sharon Rouze, Iune Hata, Beth
McIntosh, Kati Kaupas, Mike McHugh, Roy Overstreet, Peter Wagner, Chris Buckholz, B.I. Christensen, Al Lopez, Karin Alstad, Liseli Walan,
Mary Byers, Charles Gary, Tamsen Perks, Laura Taylor, Terri Nauenberg, Eric Schultz, Kathy Kulyan, Dwight Swanson, Ken Boden, Lisa
Underwood, Cicily Williard, Donna McCool, Rebekah Pfaff, Monique Voiite, lacky Olson, Maria Strubenrauch, Glynis McKee, Greg Hays, Da-
vid Mack, Not Pictured: Lynne Ostwald, Gladys Tsao-Wu.
'AResume . . . hut!" A whistle blows and 160 legs step
out in unison. The Fairview Marching Knights click into
action. In 1982 the marching band executed the maneu-
vers with precision and military bearing as usual, but it
was a long and rocky road to perfection. The work was
extra hard because they had to start almost from
scratch. The number of returning upper classmen was
small, but the spirit of the sophomores made up for the
lack of experience. The band competed in many annual
competitions, but unfortunately they didn't place as well
as usual. However, the effort that was put in was worth
a first place.
206 Marching Band
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111 The members of the marching band work
together to reach perfection. 121 1amie
Peterson tries to play the tuba with the help
of Mike Rizzo. 131 Molly Feree twirls her
flag with pride. 141 Amy Mason works hard
during flag practice. 151 The tuba players
give it their all. 161 Drum major Bob Weber
takes a break to watch Lynn Reagor play his
Marching Bond 207
MARCHING BAND Alto Sax: Chris Brian, Chi Tu Chow, Marcia
Garnett, Mike Gatseos, Suzie jackson, Karla Key, june Hata, Ron Law-
rence, Andrea Klemme, jim Luensmann, Brian Myers, Sonia Pena,
Angela Sanchez, Kim Schuske, Mark Swanson, Allyson Wait. Bari-
tones: john Arguello, Randy Gaskins, Dave Kiepe, Dave Matteson.
Bass Drum: Mark Cessna, jim Noss, Brad Walan, Lisa Willian. Bells:
Ken Boden, Aniko Molnar, julie Trujillo, Kristen Weissman. Clarinets:
Kelly Buck, Debbie Calkins, Molly Cooper, Sheryl Diekman, Sarah
Gille, Andy Griebl, julie Gutshall, Carlen janssen, Melanie Knapp,
Susan Lawrence, Kathy Stanley, H.D. Stevens, Sherri Strom, Ann
Tighe. Cymbals: Greg Laver, Bill Meise, Sean Stanley. Drum Majors:
Karen Buchnam, Brett Haglin, Bob Weber. Flags: Elizabeth Best, Heidi
Diggs, Molly Ferree, Gail Guy, jenny jackson, Dawn Lovell, Diane
Lundquist, Amy Mason, Kim McKoy, Linda Mee, Becky Miller, Carol
Muir, Alex Pollard, Lisa Pollock, Susan Schmidt, Lisa Simmons, Susan
Stogsdill, Karalyn Vogt, Carole Youngren, Nancy Bremmer, Katie
Kaupus, Kristin Stuenkel. Flutes: Krista Brooks, joan Brooks, Tammy
Graham, Susan Holcomb, judy johnson, Leia Knapp, Al Lopez, Helen
COLOR GUARD Front Row: Cyndi Breunner, Marylynn Schumacher,
Deanna Kyes, julie Spence, K.C. Michaels, julie Cleavinger, Susie
Masterson, Mary Bailer. Row 2: Becky Miller, Kim McCoy, Stephanie
Spawn, Amy Mason, Katie Kaupas, Dawn Lovell, Linda Mee, Diane
Lindquist, Lisa Pollack, Molly Feree, Pam McCorkel. Back Row:
Karalyn Vogt, Lisa Simmons, Alex Pollard, Elizabeth Best, Susan
Stogsdill, Carole Youngren, Carol Muir, Heidi Diggs, Gail Guy, Susan
Schmidt, jenny jackson.
208 - Marching Band
Mayes, Lisa McAfee, Sharron O'Hara, Melanie Ruzicka, Kirstin
Slovikoski, Dede Whisler, judy Winquest, julie Wu, Kim Ziemer.
Mellophones: Ken Anderson, Nathan Goderstad, Donna McCool,
Sandy McDonald, Bart Miller, Terri Resley, Lori Sherran, Kaisa
Valimaki, Beth West. Rifles: Mary Bailer, Cyndi Brunner, julie
Cleavinger, Deanna Kyes, Susie Masterson, Marylynn Schumacher, ju-
lie Spence. Snares: Don Beezley, jim Creese, Gordon Derber, Grant
Euler, Mark Fowler, Renee Hertz, Dave McKee. Tenor Sax: Chris
Kellum, Keith Ramsay, Scott Wertz, Glen Yinger. Trombones: Phil
Bender, jeff Bocim, Scott Daniels, Scott Dean, Tad Kooley, Bob Little,
jeff McVehil, Ralph Picker, Mark Shafer. Trumpets: Dan Arnold, Dan
Beeck, Fred Eggert, Matt Evans, Dan Green, Greg Harring, Mark
Hayes, Tim Hughes, Monica jones, Megan Keefer, Kurt Lichtfuss,
Chris Lurenz, Wes MacCachran, Mike Madden, Tom Noland, Dave
Peterson, Lynn Reagor, Eric Schultz, Scott Spence, Christine Rossow,
Bruce Thompson, jim Urbach, Paul Vorreiter. Triples: Brooks Carpen-
ter, Eric Grim, Alan Thompson. Tuba: jay Bundy, Fred Housewright,
Dan Nelson, Mike Rizzo, Scott Deyo, Tim Van Howe.
COMPETITION GUARD Front Row: Commanding Officer Mary Bailer. Row 2: Mary Lynn
Schumacher, Susie Masterson, Iulie Cleavinger, Karalyn Vogt, Deanna Kyes, Iulie Spence,
Becky Miller. Back Row: Arm Tighe, Linda Mae, Carol Muir, Lisa Simmons, Alex Pollard, Su-
san Stogsdill, Iami Petersen, Kim McCoy. Not Pictured: Susan Lawrence.
third year in
guards in the
There were two divisions: open
class lguards from drum and bugle
corps with a lot of experiencel and
high school class.
Guards competed on a gym floor
and were judged for their precise
execution of a routine done to
taped music. Comp. Guard pro-
vided a good outlet for people who
liked to march during the winter
after the regular marching band
season had ended.
Guard, competed its
the Continental Color
It was comprised of
competed with other
Rocky Mountain re-
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Ill Iulie Cleavinger completes her show,
even when equipment falls off. 121 Knights
on Broadway show their style. 131 Karalyn
Vogt and Guard Captain Mary Bailer make
sure everything is in place.
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Two of the best
All of Fairview's choirs are outstanding, but Excalibur
and Festival are two of the best. Excalibur, a highly se-
lect group of twenty-four seniors, sing and dance to
many fantastic pop and jazz pieces. Festival, a much
larger choir which is also made up of seniors and a few
exceptional juniors, sing a gamut of songs, from pop to
contemporary literature. 1
EXCALIBUR Roxanne Grunz, Cheryl Heassler, lohn Moore, Peter Maybee, Ellen Carlson,
Catherine McLaughlin, Ioe Neu, Tim Otte, Kent Piens, Cathy Huggins, Rick Krause, Tim
Bickell, Sharon Mills, Stephanie Willard, Robert Kassinger, Scott Swartsfager, Lisa Comer, Ion
Oldham, Tod Crawford, Debbie Kleis, Michelle Snow, Keith Benson, Director Ron Revier, Lisa
Poehlmann, Pat Laughlin. Sandra Russ, Larry Anderson, Liseli Walan.
111 Kathy Huggins and Michelle Snow sing a ballad during the holi-
day concert. 121 Excalibur practices their hand jive. 131 Liseli Walan
and Sandra Russ get helping hands from their partners. 141 Ion Old-
ham and Stephanie Willard work hard at one of Excalibur's many
early morning rehearsals. 151 A wonderful performance is the result . .
161 of much hard work.
FESTIVAL CHOIR Front Row: Catherine McLaughlin, Lisa Comer,
1anna Holden, Kerri Lockwood, Scott Swartsfager, Ion Oldhamm, Ian
Skurnik, Dan Golden, Kent Peins, Iohn Moore, Don Patarino, Mari
Dart, Patti Boni, Karen Bucknam, Kim Lauterbach, Director Ron
Revier. Row 2: Tammy Kalabokes, Katja Grimm, Kathy Huggins, Mar-
gie Shaw, Doug Hudiburg, Sterling Allen, Todd Crawford, Keith Ben-
son, Pat Laughlin, Tim Bickell, Tim Odee, Robin Engle, Laura Taylor,
Kathy Kadel, Ellen Namkoong. Row 3: Sandra Russ, Ellen Carlson,
Christy Miller, Sharon, Mills, Page Myers, Ieff Brunot, Brad
Swartzvvelter, Mike McDermid, Randy Beu, Rick Krause, Chuck
Gorder, Todd Foerst, Dave Reid, Todd Freuhauf, Maureen Van De
Boogaard, Taru Kytolaakso, Lisa Poehlmann, Debbie Anderson, Mi-
chelle Snow. Back Row: Iodi Graham, Lori Devore, Liseli Walan,
Kathy Liedtke, Marcus Ollig, Dan Olin, Larry Anderson, Tom Kalous,
Peter Maybee, Tom Whitney, Scott Klemsz, Talbot Baker, Scott
Devries, Brad Hunting, Cheryl Heassler, Laurraine Pollard, Stephanie
Willard, Roxanne Grunz.
Festival Choir 213
Singers jazz While
This year Broadway Show Choir was just as good as ever. Usually their
main performance consists of a medley of fifties pieces. This year the Beach
Boys' songs were featured during the spring concert. Broadway Show was an
energetic group that sang and danced to all sorts of pop and jazz pieces.
Fairview's Concert Choir sang a gamut of different songs this year. Every
thing from jazz to classical music was performed fantastically at each crowd-
BROADWAY SHOW CHOIR Front Row: Karen Gordan, Chris Meyer, Linda Martus, Steve
Gavengan, james Dean, jill Langer, Matt Davis, Amy Norton, K.C. Michel, Kathy Whisler, john
Keene, Kathy Weiner, jennifer Swartz, Don Paterino, jeff Behr, julie Homestead, jeff Brunott,
Row 2: Shelly Burch, Richy Novaria, Karen Olson, Casey Scheder, Kristi Irwin, Marylee Zurick,
Mike Bunyne, Ann Ralphs, Curt Rechbent, Lvnn Bartleson, Willie Dart, Eliza Gonzales, Pat
Lowry, jennifer Harbaugh, john Wyatt, David Reed, Heidi Diggs, Rodney Kelsey, Tina
Martindale, jenny Horner, Row 3: Becka Biter, Linda Waite, Monique Voute, Director jim Kel-
ler, Debbie Balsley. Row 4: Dan Golden, jeanna Sutter, Bob Franklin, Todd Foerst, Scott Clap-
per, Lisa Lofdahl, jay Paulin, Yvonne Patton, Carrie Nelson, Bob Meinhold, Beth Kinneavy,
Carlyn Ellefson, Craig Hagan, Adam Dusford, Susie Linfield, jason Haarrison, Stephanie Kelsay,
Marcus Ollig, Tom Kalous, Rhonda Paulistich, jim Smith. Back Row: Lori Luallin, Scott Clems.
lij Amy Norton and jay Paulin do the tango. l2j jeff Brunot and Karen Cordan get the steps
down pat, j3j Mr, Keller directs chaos. j4j Concert Choir does it all!
214 Broadway Show Choir
CONCERT CHOIR: Front Row: Michelle Horner, Lisa Willian, Karen
George Cathy Chung, Ioan Argo, Tina Beebe, Laura Magette, Cathy
Reublin, Kris Smalley, Chris Decker, Lisa Love, Glynis McKee,
Debbie Kleis, Caroline Daniels, Stacy Watson, Iane Kamas, Susie
Materson, Valerie Wilson, Molly Ferree, Gail Moberg, Becky Million
Row 2: Kristen Iohnson, Robyn Dill, Natalie Grosz, Christa Reichert,
Deanna Kyes, Leia Knapp, Leslie Baxter, Nancy King, Andy Doerr,
Ron Ried, Andy Bush, leff Altman, Trevor Foster, Mark Nubold,
Lance Tranthum, Dan Irwin, Charles Hubbs, Ioe Martus, Larry Myers,
Shawn Mood, Kim McClune, Amy Mason, Kris Wertz, Kris Klaiver,
Daphen Mclntyre, Greta Heinze, Patty Zwart Row 3: Eileen Igel, Su-
san Sanfillippo, Martha McTighe, Karen Anderson, Diane Hancock,
Lisa Westlake, Lisa Loetz, Scott Cundiff, Shane Sullivan, Mark Iohn-
son, Ieff Wiesley, Iohn Keene, Dana Eckland, Craig Gentry, lay
Paulin, Pat Mout, Kim Koontz, Iames Bradley, Steve Sprout, Lisa
Demery, Kathy Scare, Mary Mills, Trina Grace, Stephanie Spong, Hil-
lary Hall, Iulie Christensen Back Row: Lynette Knighton, Heidi
Westdyke, Allyson Kearney, Kim Nye, Heidi Shultz, Kristi Cole, Diane
Gleason, Steve Shaw, Mike Pancoast, Mike Fisher, Tom Mays, Robert
Sutter, lim Greese, K.C. Schneider, Director lim Keller, Steve Kohuth,
Dan Olin, Rodney Kelsey, Chris Gill, Brett Nelson, Chuck Richards,
led Tanner, Gina Arnold, Gretchen Fuhr, Tiffany Hill, Karolyn Vogt,
Peggy Canny, Alex Pollard, Darcee Redman
Concert Choir 215
Who says that chivalry is long gone? It is alive and
well at Fairview as an after-school men's choir. This
fine group of tenors and basses put on a great show at
every concert. That's because as they say, "We don't
settle for second best!"
Another excellent choir which does not meet as a
class is Madrigals. This is a very select choir, which of-
fers musicians experience in singing music from the
early historical periods. All their performances are high
in quality and all their music is sung a copella. Choirs
such as these allow Fairview to rise above all the rest.
CI-IIVALRY Front Row: Talbot Baker, Chris Brown, Brad
Swartzwelter, Kent Piens, Tim Bickel, Pat Laughlin, Larry Anderson,
Kathy Huggins, Andy Doerr. Row Z: Tom Kalous, Mike Fisher, Ieff
Behr, Iohn Wyatt, Ieff Gneiser, Steve Gavegan, Don Patarino, Rick
Krause, Lisa Love, Markus Ollig, Greg Hayes, Chris Gill, Pat Mount,
Mark Whitman, Lisa Poehlmann, lohn Oldin, Keith Benson, Ian
Skurnik, Eric Love, Scott Swartsfager, Nancy King, Scott Clapper,
Shawn Mood, Russ Swadener. Row 3: Director Ron Revier, Erik Cecil,
Ieff Brunot, Richie Novaria, Chris Meyer, Adam Dunford, Ryan Da-
vies, Dan Olin, Ramin Saremi, Todd Foerst, Dave Ried, Tom Mays,
Steve Kohuth, Iuan Rodriguez, Trevor Foster.
216 C hivolry
I Z I I l
. , ... I
' 3 4
MADRIGALS Front Row: Lisa Love, Kim Nye, lay Paulin, Amy Maxfield, Brad Schwartzwelter,
Donna Taylor, Marcus Ollig, Iulie Holmstead, Kevin Michael, Eliza Gonzales, Bill Fairchild,
Patty Bonni. Back Row: Kay D'Epagnier, Iuan Rodriguez, Lisa Loffdahl, Scott DeVries,
Laurraine Pollard, Scott Klemsz, Monica Sparks, Director lim Keller, Iason Harrison, Heidi
Diggs, Chuck Gorder, Cherlyn Millsap, Ian Skurnik, Robin Engle, Randi Beau.
111 Larry Anderson, Tim Bickell, Mark
McCurry, and Ieff Brunot strain their voices
to hit the correct notes. Q21 Chivalry mem-
bers practice long and hard after hours. I3l
Kay D'Epagnier and Monica Sparks get
themselves ready for a concert. l41 Donna
Taylor kicks off her shoes and prepares for
a long after hours rehearsal. l5J Confusion
sets in as the Madrigals prepare for their
performance. 161 Mr. Revier leads the Mad-
rigals in song.
bring in seasons
Enchantment was Fairview's newest addition to the
choir department. The chorus was made up of sopho-
mores, juniors, and seniors. Because of their quality they
received an invitation to perform at the C.U. Music
School. The choir achieved a fine sound that has made
many girls strive to be in the choir.
Court of Charlemagne was the other all-female vocal
group. Wearing green dresses, the sixty-five girls per-
formed admirably throughout the school year. The mu-
sic they sang was a large variety, from pop to classical.
Fairview's two women's choirs attained a high level
of performance because of the many extra hours of re-
COURT OF CHARLEMACNE Front Row: Vinny Reno, Sheryl Oliver,
Kristen Iohnson, Robin Farris, Iana Anderson, Michelle Burton, Susie
Runnells, Carla Bell, Kirsten Cary, Lisa Fredlund, Gayle Gifford, Lau-
ra Barclay. Row 2: Linda Whitacker, Elizabeth Nunley, Wendi
Lassard, Bonnie Kozanecki, Kathy Morgan, Ienny Taylor, Cindy
Marsh, Kim Dunlap, Iulie Trujillo, Kem Grambrell, Cheri Andrews,
Gina DelBene, Wendi Dill, Nancy Breternitz, Amy Keim, Terri Resley,
Laura Pearson. Row 3: Alyson Wait, Holly Biggs, Faith Williams, Lynn
Igel, Heidi Baughman, Paige Norton, Becky Holden, Mary Ross, Amy
Stamets, Katie Vance, Susie Todd, Kirsten Nielson, Melissa Ely, Stacie
Crowder, Kris Olson, Tammy Williams. Back Row: Karen Anderson,
Kelly Brown, Laura Maes, Sarah Sanderson, Nancy Bremer, lulie
Seiffert, Iudy Winquest, lane Mulder, Holly Deyo, jennifer Bugg, Lorri
Hight, Tanya Perkins, Gretchen Domery, Liz Hanley, jenny Romig,
Becky Imel, Mardi Byers, Angie Farone.
218 Court of Charlemagne
A A Q -f. - A A .. .L
ENCHANTMENT: Director lim Keller, Debbie Anderson, Catherine
Bedell, Brenda Miller, Lisa Underwood, Betty Suh, Dee Taylor, Kristin
Turner, Molly Sturges, Cherelyn Millsap, Lorie Campana, Monica
Buckner, Kathy Whisler, Becka Biter, Patty Boni, Monica Sparks,
Merrie Leach, Donna Taylor, Iill Scaramutz, Theresa Walsh, Yvonne
Patton, Robin Engle, Beth Cote, Beata Hopkins, Lori Luallin, Mary
Lee Zurick, Diane Emerson, Kay D'Epagnier, Kathy Booten, Liz Hall,
Amy Maxfield, Kathy Kulyan, Robin Aweida, Robin Clark, Pam
Farone, Carey Nelson, Georgia Gatseos, Shelley Burch, Kerri
Lockwood, Laurraine Pollard, Heather Willoughby.
Ill Holly Deyo daydreams in class. IZI Court of Charlemagne is hard
at work. 131 Hours of hard practice paid off in Court's concerts. I4l
Pam Farone takes attendance for Mr, Keller. 151 Amy Maxfield,
Cherelyn Millsap, and Iill Scaramutz concentrate while singing. 161
Diane Emerson, Pam Farone, and Robin Engel harmonize well togeth-
1 'fa 2oee,:xs:w'w:1if:faf ,pf
The quality of Fairview's education this year excels
above the rest. Thanks can be given to our fantastic fac-
ulty! Each teacher had his or her own way of teaching,
each with its own advantages and disadvantages, and
each with a special unique technique. The faculty dedi-
cated a large amount of time to bettering the school
through teaching, sponsoring, and even being good, un-
derstanding friends. Though they may have had to fight
to keep us going through senioritis, they still do a
"numero uno" job. More power to ya, faculty!
220 Faculty Division A T A Q
' ff ,
Ill Dr. Dorsey kicks back after a hard day. IZI Mr. Zancanelli gets
psyched for his next class. 131 Mr. Mahan opens up shop. I4l Mrs.
Koch and Mrs. Smith are some of the many reasons why Fairview's
faculty is so fine. l5l "It's not God: it's Goddard." l6l Dr. Van Howe is
slowing down at the age of 40. l7l Mr. Alexander writes a routine for
'his next class.
s , 221
Fairview's faculty is made up of
a bunch of wild and crazy people
and most of the teachers really en-
joy teaching! "I think that if they
fthe teachersl don't like it, they
shouldn't be here," said Mrs.
Brandon, business teacher, "I mean,
what a crummy way to live, doing
something you don't want to do."
Every year, the Fairview teachers
have to think of ways to present
the material they've been teaching
in a new and interesting way. It's
hard to imagine teaching the same
subject over and over again, year
after year. It's possible to make it
interesting, as most of the faculty
Mrs. Brandon's philosophy of
teaching was, "I think you have to
play square, and be honest. I usual-
ly get in return what I give."
There's always the basically boring
teacher, the one whose class you're
always tempted to skip, but most
Fairview teachers are really good.
Mr. Von Alessandro: Fine Arts Dept.:
Thespians, Fall Play, Spring Play.
Mr. Scott Alexander: Social Studies
Dept. Head: International Relations Club.
Mr. Les Alire: Counseling Dept.
Mr. Terry Altenborg: Physical Education
Dept.: Track Coach.
Mrs. Audrey Ambler: Nurse.
Mr. Kenneth Baldwin: Math Dept.: Chess
Mrs. Charlene Beck: Fine Arts Dept.
Mrs. Cynthia Blankenship: English Dept.,
Costume Coordinator for Plays.
Mr. Paul Boland: Math Dept.: Assistant
Mr. james C. Boswell: Social Studies
Mrs. Caroline Brandon: Business Dept.
Ms. Karen Briggs: Math Dept.: Adminis-
trative Assistant: Senior Men's Club.
The wild and crazy counselors attempt a human pyramid
fl. lla 'l
Van Alessandro: B.A., M.A., Communication, Theatre, and
Speech, University of Mississippi. Scott Alexander: B.A., M.A.
History. Cal State University. Les Alire: B.A. English, M.A.
Counseling, Adams State College. Terry Altenborg: B.A. Phys-
ical Education, Bethany College. Kenneth Baldwin: B.S. Educa-
tion, Wayland College: M,B.S. Mathematics, University of Colo-
rado. Cynthia Blankenship: B.A. English, William Smith College
M.A. English, University of Colorado. Paul Boland: B.S. Phys-
ical Eclucation: B.A. Political Science, University of Colorado.
fumes C. Boswell: B.A. History, Washburn University: M.S.
Physical Education, Kansas State University. Carolyne Brandon:
B.B.A. Business: M.B.A. Business, West Texas State University.
Karen Briggs: B.S. Mathematics, Eastern Illinois University:
M.A. Educational Administration and Supervision, University of
Colorado. Mary Ann Briggs: B.S. Physical Education, Florida
State University. Roger P. Briggs: B.A. Physics, University of
Colorado. Bruce Bush: B.S. Chemistry, Mankato State Universi-
ty: M.S. Chemistry, Arizona State University. Carol Callan: B.A.
Mathematics, William Woods College: M.S. Physical Education,
University of Colorado. Barbara Carlson: B.A. English Litera-
ture, M.A. American Literature, University of Colorado. Robert
Carlson: B,A. Chemistry, University of Colorado: M.S. Natural
Sciences, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Ianet Chu: B.A. Biol-
ogy, University of Northern Iowa. Phil Cohen: B.S. Physical
Education, University of Colorado: M.A. History, Colorado State
University. Peggy Cook: B.S,E. Education, University of Wiscon-
sin. Marilyn Coonelly-Vogelsburg: B.S. Psychology, Sociology,
American University: M.S.E. American University. Robert
Craig: A.B, Latin, University of Detroit: M.A. Latin, University
-ag, -Vega fs
Polly Palmer deals with stress by eating donuts. Tsk!
Mrs. MaryAnn Briggs: Physical Educa-
tion Dept.: Fairview Flyers: Assistant
Cross Country Coach: Cirls' Track Coach.
Mr. Rogers P. Briggs. Science Dept.:
Fairview Flyers: Cross Country and Track
Mr. Bruce Bush: Science Dept.
Mrs. Carol L. Callan: Math Dept.: Senior
Men's Club: Girls' Basketball Coach.
Mrs. Barbara Carlson: English Dept.: Stu-
Mr. Robert Carlson: Science Dept.
Mrs. lane Chamberlain: Foreign Lan-
Mr. Steve Christopher: Fine Arts Dept.:
Mrs. Ianet Chu: Science Dept.
Mr. Phil Cohen: Social Studies Dept.:
Senior Class Cosponsorg Assistant Base-
ball Coach: Minority Students Club.
Ms. Peggy Cook: Business Dept.: Future
Business Leaders of America.
Mrs, Marilyn Coonelly-Vogelsburg: Spe-
cial Education Dept.
'G .. mea 515.2
Mr. Robert Craig: Foreign Language
Dept.: English Dept.: Forensics Coach:
D' Latin Club.
Mr. Russ Croop: English Dept., Fine Arts
Dept.: Yearbook Photography Adviser:
Mr. Wayne Daniels: Science Dept.: Aero
Mr. Larry Danielson: Vice Principal:
Mr. George Davis: Fine Arts Dept.
Mr. Paul Diekoff: Business Dept. Head:
School Store: lunior Achievement.
Mrs. Gail Dohrmann: English Dept.: Iu-
nior Class Sponsor.
Dr. Cheryl Dorsey: Vice Principal: Stu-
Mr. Martin English: Science Dept. Head.
Mr. Milford Eversole: English Dept.:
Senior Class Co-Sponsor: Intramurals.
Ms. Gaye F airbairn: Foreign Language
Mr. Ierry Faulkenburg: Vice Principal:
Athletic Director: Ski Club.
Dr. Ioye Fuller: Special Education Dept.
Ms. Pamela Gilbert: Math Dept.: Back-
Mr. Dale Goddard: Math Dept.: Ski
Ms. Linda Goddard: Foreign Language
Ms. Sandy Godden: Math Dept.
Ms. ferry Harrold: English Dept.: Radio
Mr. Hugo Hartenstein: Foreign Language
Dept.: Spanish Club.
Mrs. Frieda Helgerson: Special Educa-
Mr. C. M. Higgins: English Dept.
Mr. George Hoos: Social Studies Dept.:
Mr. Dan Hunter: Counseling Dept.: New
Student Host Club: Bicycle Club.
Mr. Al Iacques: Social Studies Dept.
224 Faculty .
Aye, Ireland! A refreshing View
of lush, green, rolling hills, a vast
ocean of silver cascading waves,
yellow thatched rooftops, all framed
by a bright, blue sky.
Ireland is all the way across the
Atlantic, but yet it still relates to
Mrs. Barbara Carlson has spent
the past eight summers in Ireland,
four of which have been dedicated
to studying at the Yeats Internation-
al Summer School in the small,
coastal village of Sligo. Now that
her intense studies of poetry, dra-
ma, and philosophy are finished,
she hopes to earn her doctorate in
Anglo-Irish Literature at tbe Uni-
versity College of Dublin. This
world-renowned school is famous
for its excellence and quality. Mrs.
Carlson has shared her many ex-
periences and her vast knowledge
about poetry with her many classes.
With teachers as ambitious as
Mrs. Carlson, it's no wonder that
the quality of our school's educa-
tion soars above the rest!
Ui Mr. Eversole does his rendition of "Tip
Toe Through the Tulips", IZI Mrs, Carlson
flashes that ol' Irish grin!
"Are you gonna strike?" asked a hopeful student, no-
ticing the "We're Still Together" button that the teachers
were wearing. Almost all the faculty at Fairview belong
to a local professional association called the Boulder
Valley Education Association lBVEA.J During negotia-
tions for a new contract, the following items were im-
11 Smaller classes.
21 Enough time for teachers assigned to two schools to
travel between the schools.
31 To be able to take two years leave without pay, and
then be guaranteed that they will have their job
when they return.
41 Enough salary to support their families, including a
cost-of-living increase that helps offset inflation.
Protection of their rights as teachers.
Teachers with seniority have job protection.
These were just a few of the demands that the teach-
ers presented to the Board of Education. They did not
want to strike, but they did want to show their solidarity
by wearing the buttons.
Since Boulder voters rejected the December 2 bond
issue, the question of where the money for salary and
textbook increases will come from remained a critical
Mr. Lloyd Iansky: Social Studies Dept.
Mr. Bob Ieffrey: Fine Arts Dept.: Band
Ms. Kathy Iendrick: Physical Education.
Dept.: Volleyball Coach: Track and Field
Mr. Fred Iohnson: Physical Education
Mr. lim Keller: Fine Arts Dept.:
Broadway Show Choir: Madrigals: En-
chantment Concert Choir.
Mr. Richard Kleine: Math Dept.: Boys'
and Girls' Swimming Coach.
Mrs. Carol Koch: English Dept. Head:
Ms. Rita Kotter: Fine Arts Dept. Head!
Thespians: Director of Musical.
Mr. Rich Krumpeck: Counseling Dept.
Mrs. Genevieve Ladwig: Home Econom-
ics Dept. Head: Future Homemakers of
Mrs. Pat Lee: English Dept.: International
Mr. LeRoy Lesher: Science Deptg Assis-
tant Basketball Coach.
Completing her second year as a negotiator, Dr. Timmons regrets the
time she had to spend away from the classroom, but relaxes in the re-
lief that teachers will be better off because of her efforts.
6 vu 4
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Mrs. Gayla Lindquist: Counseling Dept.:
Mr. Doug MacArthur: Physical Education
Dept. Head: Wrestling Coach.
Mr. Dave Mahan: Industrial Arts Dept.
Mr. Grant McCurry: Special Education
Dept.: Sophomore Football Coach: Sopho-
more Basketball Coach.
Mr. Henry Nason: Social Studies Dept.:
Substance Abuse Committee Chairman.
Mrs. Ieanne Nauenberg: Counseling
Dept.: Senior Women's Club.
Dr. lay Niebur: Social Studies Dept.
Mr. Sam Pagano: Physical Education
Dept.: Varsity Football Coach.
Ms. Polly Palmer: English Dept.:
Yearbook Adviser: Medieval Club: A.F.S.:
Dungeons and Dragons Club.
Dr. William Reed: Counseling Dept.
Mrs. Broma Lou Reed: Business Dept.
Mr. Ron Revier: Fine Arts Dept.: Court
of Charlemagne: Chivalry: Festival Choir:
Mrs. Dorsey and Mr. Goddard take a break after a
"zip" in doo-do
And . . 1 . . kick . . 2 . . kick . . 3 . . kick! Breathe!
The faculty has decided to get off their duffs and
jazzercize! Mrs. Nauenberg and Mrs. Dohrmann started
a small group session of vigorous workouts after school,
twice a week. After one exhausting session, Mrs. Lee,
one of the faculty participants, gasped, "It's great!"
Well, we're glad that' some of our teachers are getting
in shape before their shape gets them, but . . . how
come there aren't any men in it? Oh, I, see they don't
need exercise. Right? Sure thing. Mr. Higgins, Mr.
Smith, and "Twinkle Toes" Eversole meagerly excused
themselves with, "My ballet shoes are in the shop,"
"My leotards are in the wash," and of course, "Can you
really see me out there?"
Mrs. Dohrmann shows us her Iohn Travolta moves.
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Mrs. Dorothy Roolfef Instructional Mate-
rials Center: Cross Country Ski Club.
Mrs. Eleni Sampson: Foreign Language
Dept.: Russian Club,
Mrs. Inge Sargent: Foreign Language
Dept.: German Club: Foreign Exchange
Mr. Iohn Sauer: Math Dept.
Mr. Iames Scheppers: Math Dept. Head:
Mr. Ken Sherman: Industrial Arts Dept.
Head: Fairview RXC Modelers.
Ms. Sara Skelton: Foreign Language
Mr. Chuck Smith, English Dept.: Assis-
tant Football Coach: Baseball Coach.
Mrs. Mindy Smith: Instructional Materi-
als Center Dept. Head
Mr. Tom Smith: English Dept.: junior
Mrs. lane! Sorenson: Science Dept.
Mr. Iohn Specl-fien: Math Dept.: Ski
Club: Boys' and Girls' Tennis Coach.
Mr. Michael Stanley: Physical Education
Dept.: Iudo Club: Fencing Club: Wres-
Mr. Burke Taft: Science Dept.: Iudo
Dr. Eloise Timmons: Social Studies Dept
Mr. Steve Trumbo: Foreign Langauge
Dept.: French Club.
Mrs. Pat Upczak: Special Education
Dept. Head: Cheerleaders: Pep Club.
Dr. William Van Howe: Principal.
Mr. Bill Vorreiter: Industrial Arts Dept.
Mr. Brett Wallace: Fine Arts Dept.: Or-
Mrs. De-Anna Wesley: Special Education
Dept.: Key Club.
Mrs. Bebe Williams: Home Economics
Mr. Gerald Zancanelli: Math Dept.: Var-
sity Basketball Coach.
Ms. Gretchen Zwiebel: Instructional Ma-
terials Center Media Technician,
Fairview without the ,people is
simply a stolid building overlooking
Viele Lake. Add the necessary in-
gredient, the Fairview students, and
the final outcome is a high school
that stands above the rest! Every
year, the students carry through
with the traditions of initiating the
sophomores and tossing them into
Viele Lake, harassing underclass-
men from the jutting stone balcony,
., ,U N- .,,, .,..,. egg. ,,.s,,.
and hanging out in the Student
Center. Each student starts as a
scared, but eager sophomore, rises
to a bored middleman, a junior,
and finally becomes cured of
senioritis only by graduation. Every
person adds to Fairview's outstand-
ing reputation and good personality,
The students of '82 kept Fairview
in its high standing place.
f :cv -:-rw :sv .zlxi . L - -' c N
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lil Belinda Green and Fred Houseright read
the Royal Banner together. I2l Alan Thomp-
son contemplates if he can fight his way out
of a paper bag. 131 Larry Klienbach takes a
nap during a class. l4l This is a first ever
senior class pictureg unfortunately most of
the class didn't show. l5l Barb Cardell and
Corrina Perrone listen to lohn Philip Sousa.
4 ' , 5. ii.:QQ:E?lii'-Qwgff .. 5 f
112555531 -fe ' Q.
For their last year at Fairview,
this year's seniors were led by
President Susan Loughridge and
SecretaryfTreasurer Kirsten Ring.
Many projects kept the officers
busy such as parties, graduation
and other school activities.
The senior class made a final at-
tempt to win the Homecoming float,
pulling off a second place in the
contest. For many seniors, this last
year was their first step toward the
W '51 vm
232 Senior Officers
, 4, yy, ,
2 ' 0
lil Secretary!Treasurer Kirsten Ring and
President Susan Loughridge spent countless
hours leading the seniors. l21 Senior class
adviser Phil Cohen pauses from grading pa-
pers to smile for the camera, 131 Kirsten
Ring just found out something that made her
very happy. 141 Mr. Cohen does not like
having his picture taken. l5l Susan "Shorty"
Loughridge looks at the Student Center clock
that has stopped once again. itil Mr. Cohen
can't believe his eyes, I7l Kirsten Ring and
Paige Walker take a break from accounting
to smile at the camera. l8l Head Girl Liz
Hall, and Susan Loughridge enjoy talking to
the best-looking guy at F.H,S.
ienior Officers 233
L " S i i i? " 5? 5
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What comes in various sizes, shapes, colors, and in-
variably goes 180 miles an hour for an entire year? A
typical Fairview senior. The fantasy of senior year: fi-
nally getting out of the rat race, very few classes, and
ultimately, freedom. That would be fantastic, but unfor-
tunately, that's not quite the way things work. There is
the hassle of ACT's, SAT's, college entrance forms, and
of course agony until acceptance lor rejection as the
case may be.l
Class rings can be bought, senior pictures taken, and
all books and fines taken care of so that robes and di-
plomas can finally be received. As most graduates from
Fairview will tell you, when they walk down that aisle
to get their diploma it makes it all worth it.
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jeff Stever's senior year has him crawling the walls
Adrienne' Baugh ,g r'
Lauren ,Beecham 7 ,
Lisa Beohard f 5
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236 Seniors H
What makes a great team? A
group of close friends that stick
together through thick and thin,
friends who each contribute a lot
of talent and skill to form a hard
playing group. That's the Senior
Boys' baseball team! This rowdy
clan hangs around together all
year long, but come baseball sea-
son, they transform into a super
baseball team. All their talent
and friendship even won them a
third place in the 1981 State
,4 , ,... 3
The senior buys' lmsehall team: close friends wherever they are! 1
S SS S 4 fsenibrs-237
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long an more
Every morning at 8:00 a Fairview senior drops a pre-
cious belonging on the middle shelf of her locker. "Rat-
tle, clank." Later, at lunch time the precious object is
taken out of the locker. It's a conglomeration of colorful
objects all attached to a small metal ring.
Almost every Fairview girl has a precious keychain
such as this. Collecting additional trinkets to be added
to the ring is a real treasure hunt. But what makes a
kaychain so special is that each one is unique in its
own way. Some chains are just beginners and have just
one item, but others have many. No matter what the
length, today's keychains will be tomorrow's momentos.
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5 Seniors 239
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do their thing
At the Homecoming game, while the crowd was fo-
cused on the players, lim and lay Quadracci, Eric
Farone, Vahe Christianian, and Tom Kalous were trans-
forming themselves from hairy high school guys into
cheerleaders. These cuties finished their metamorphosis
at halftime and led the crowd in some hilariously rowdy
cheers which added to the festivities
' 1f'ifL1U '
Lynne Bartleson and Eric Farone toast the winning knights.
i Scott Deyo
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e Seniors 241
242 Seniors G
A -vw .es
mo es good
"If you stick with something long enough, it will soon
pay off." That's the advice that Maggie Suh, Editor-in-
Chief of the ROYAL BANNER has to give to her fellow
As evidence of this attitude, Maggie started her soph-
omore year as a reporter on the school paper. Since she
was the only sophomore in the class, she was often
pushed around. The next year she was a reporter again.
Now in her senior year, she is the editor of the paper.
She is in charge of looking over the layouts, picking out
articles, and working closely with faculty adviser Carol
Koch. They assign work, give out grades, and run the
gg o Seniors 243
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Kent Piens sings
his heart out
Who's got the best voice in the state? We do! Well,
Kent Piens has it actually. This fantastic tenor voice of
his has taken him through many critiques, competitions,
and auditions. Now it's finally taken him to the top of
his division in the whole Colorado-Wyoming area where
Kent won first place in the National Association of
Teachers of Singing competition!
Kent vocalizes outside of Fairview and bounces his tenor tones off the
lim Holmberg .
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246 Seniofa' g.uu W
"Brreet." A drum maior's whistle slices through the
tense night air. The flags and rifles smoothly glide to
their positions, then stand motionless as the breeze rus-
tles through the red and white flags. The corp has spent
long, endless hours on each precise movement, yet
doubts still race crazily behind their stern faces. None-
theless, the command comes and they enter the field to
perform an awesome show. Through their military ex-
pressions, a certain glow of pride for the Fairview
Marching Knights Color Guard brightly shines through.
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Color Guard shows their military style, standing at attention.
g Q Seniors 247
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The gang shows what it is like to be a
Scott Kennedy f
The throne of the rulers: the
Senior Balcony. From this pedestal,
orders and rules are dictated. Dur-
ing the fall, seniors look out over
the student 'center and watch the
"peasants" in the arena below.
Come the end of the school year,
water balloons are hurled merci-
lessly at any poor underclassman
who happens to amble by. At the
very end of their glorious reign, the
seniors gather all their "treasured"
homework they can find, position
themselves on the edge of the bal-
cony, and scatter the papers until
the student center is two inches
deep in old, forgotten homework.
A Seniors 249
250 Seniors L
Yuuuumm! Mushrooms and sausage combine to provide fuel for the
yearbook sta ff.
y 1 Seniors-251
252 Seniorsi j
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Anne Roche climbs to the top of her locker
in an attempt to retrieve her books.
Short! When you can't reach the
top shelf of the locker without a
ladder, when you can't reach the
brake without an ache, when you
can't see down the mall or over the
student center wall, or when you
go out for football and they use you
for the ball!
Asked about being short, senior
Anne Roche l4'7"l said she hated it,
"All the tall people pick on you.
They take your books and put them
on top of lockers where you can't
get to them." And about the junk
food line, she sighed, "I can't even
reach half way over, so I have to
go around back to get what I
want." Band member Mary Bailer
l5'0"l summed it up, "Have you
ever tried to spin a rifle on you
knees, when it is taller than you?!"
' David Myers
l Page Myers
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How many people would like to
graduate from Fairview with hon-
ors, only to return for one or two
more years? Probably not many,
but Dave Cole had to and did.
After graduating in 1980 with hon-
ors, Dave was involved in a car-
bike accident in Boulder Canyon.
He spent the next three months of
his life in a coma, and the next
five in the hospital. Following ex-
tensive therapy, he once again
learned to walk using a cane. Dave
enthusiastically declared, "Physical-
ly it's hard to return to Fairview,
but mentally it's great!" He goes to
the hospital every other afternoon
for physical, occupational, and
speech therapy to aid in his reha-
bilitation. Many people don't know
Dave personally, but they admire
his courage and determination, and
Dave Cole finds the Royal Banner more in-
teresting than Physics.
are behind him all the way!
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Craig Hagen jumps higher than the rest.
' ,Pat Pixley,
Laurraine Pollard f
Able to jump over a building in
a single bound! That's senior Craig
Hagen who has gone to Nationals
in track and field for the past two
years. In 1980, he placed fifth in
the pole vault and ninth in the high
jump at 6'6".
To make it to Nationals, one
must place in the top three in the
District Competitions: Craig placed
Craig was also involved in wres-
tling. In the future, in addition to
pole vaulting and high jumping, he
had planned to add hurdles.
Fairview was very lucky to have
an exceptional athlete and person
Mary Elizabeth Smith
Ask almost any high school stu-
dent what's on his mind on a Fri-
day and the answer you'll get
would probably be PARTIES!
The best known and most attend-
ed party is the FAC or Friday
Afternoon Club, held every Friday
at various students' homes. The
house party is always the best.
With live bands and the right atmo-
sphere, it's a perfect place for
young love to spark up.
Even when there is no house
available, the partying still goes on.
Alternatives are usually on Flag-
staff, Gregory Canon, or Eldorado
People go to parties for a number
of different reasons. Some go to get
wasted away on whatever they can
get a hold of, some go to listen to
the fantastic music, but most go to
parties because it's the best way to
meet new people!
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This is a typical Friday afternoon club party.
' Mike Slaniford
i Shauna Steffek
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Keith Ramsey's not only a brain but a fine
musician as well.
100 070 first
"If the time now is 10 am., what
time will it be in exactly 529
Does this sound like a question
anyone would really want to an-
swer? For the average student the
reply would be "No way!", but for
Keith Ramsey it would be, "Why
At the fifth annual CSU Math
Day held on November 10, 1981, he
took first placefor the third year in
Taking first was amazing in itself.
but receiving a perfect 100'7f lin
competition against 800 top stu-
dentsl was incredible! Keith also re-
ceived an award for his project en-
try titled Convergence of Series.
Mavi Valdez A
Maureen Van DeBoogaard
Steve Van Howe
Phil Von Hake
Monique Voiiie Y
Mary Io Wagner
- Ian Walker
How about a lunch room tour? On a lunch tour, Iu-
nior Iunky is among the many eaters to be seen. Of
course, he is going to start with Cheetos, and then he
attacks the nutritious Suzy Q's. He will eat packaged,
fried, salty, and sugary foods.
Well, if Iunior Iunky is making the sightseers sick, let
us wander over to Henry Healthy. For lunch he is eat-
ing a soyburger with a whole wheat bun and sesame
seeds on top. Along with this, he is drinking fresh, dis-
tilled water, and relishing for dessert a container of
plain, lowfat yogurt.
Now, we are going to watch Priscilla Perfect eating.
She eats a little bit of this and a little bit of that.
Another attraction for today is Sam Slob. Sam is a
"seefood" eater, because when one watches him, one
can see all of the food Sam is eating. He does not care
how he eats, what he eats, or what he looks like when
he eats, just as long as he gets to eat.
Shall we make our trip more exciting now? Let's join
Al Athlete. Al eats as though he is ready for a race,
running a race, and winning the race. He eats so fast
and so much at one time that it could make one's head
' 50,1 f
Mark Fowler devours his delicious looking burrito and birthday cake
of the month.
We are sorry, but our trip has ended. We have tried
to show some of the kinds of eaters: sloppy, fast, picky,
healthy, junky and slow. The fact still remains that we
all have to eat.
9 'tffi ff Michael Young
nfl, Carole Youngren
g A Seniors 263
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Ill Bob Franklin is jumping for joy, because the mountains received a
good snow fall. 121 lonathin Hopkins and Phil Deutsch plan their trip
to England. 131 Kate Lapedis dreams of no school for three months.
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"How do I spell Relief? G-R-A-D-U-A-T-I-O-N!" Idi-
rectly quoted from the 600 level girls' bathroom.
11!10!81l. This feeling is a common one among all stu-
dents of all ages, but it becomes an obsession among
the seniors after approximately the first two weeks of
their last year.
Thoughts of graduation start to dominate their eating,
sleeping, thinking, partying, studying, etc., and before
anyone really knows what's happening, Senioritis sets
in! For those of you who know the symptoms, the very
sound of that word is enough to make your blood run
cold and your heart skip a beat, but for the afflicted,
the reality of it is more awful than any of our worst
In the first stage, those unsuspecting souls exhibit all
the mannerisms of a demented ape! They throw food,
objects, and each otherg they swing from lockers, at-
tempt to fly from the balcony, and their uncontrollable
giggling echoes down the halls.
In stage two, the afflicted parties begin to have delu-
sions of grandeur, they mutter about Lodges and Rocke-
fellers under their breath, and put scrapes in the ceil-
ings with their noses.
When they enter the final stage, all hell breaks loose!
They cannot be controlled: teachers resort to whips and
chains, and everyone runs for cover. Any references to
diplomas, credits, or the "real thing," can bring on wild
outburstsg seniors drool, slobber, and mumble incoher-
Once the big day finally rolls around, though, every-
thing returns to "normal," They actually speak to lesser
human beings, and act intelligently, but every so often,
when the moon is full . . .
vs. yrcsxf - -
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45 f ' ,
111 A rare sight: Scott Deyo and Dan Nelson come back down to earth.
121 Dan Nelson goes Bull frog riding. l3l Scott Deyo, Iay Bundy, Mark
Fowler, Fred Housewright, and Wes MacCachran . . . Playgirl, here
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Gloss o '83
goes to t e top
Class of '83 started off the year by winning the home-
coming float contest and continued on to raise money
by having a bake sale. Iunior class President Ieff Behr
and Secretary!Treasurer Kris Wertz encouraged the ju-
nior olass to their highest goals. Sponsors Grant
McCurry, Gail Dohrmann and Tom Smith did their best
to see the prom through this year.
266- Iunior Class Officers
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111 Tom Smith, Gail Dohrmann, and Grant
McCurry 1not picturedl served as junior
class sponsors this year. 121 The junior class
homecoming float took first prize. 131 The
View is more exciting this way. 141 Kris
Wertz wonders why she helps leff Behr out.
151 Kris and Ieff think they are innocent. 161
Wertz and Behr are at it again, getting ad-
vice from Mrs. Dorsey. 171 Kris shows Ieff
Iunior Class Officers 267
The smell of rain, a rainbow, a smile, new snow,
fresh peaches, a kitten's fur, a rose. There are so many
things that are all around us every day, yet we take
them for granted. There is so much beauty in the world,
but how much of it do we really see? Think of a cold,
crystal blue mountain lake, or the Rocky Mountains at
sunset-how many times have we seen each of these,
but really didn't notice it, or take the time to appreciate
it? Perhaps the next time we rush through a typical day,
we should just stop and think about all the marvels in
the world around us. Remember, nothing lasts forever,
A rose by any other name smells as sweet, so we've renamed ours
so take advantage of it while it is there! Vaimilynnl
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It's "not like" everyone at Fair-
view uses cliches when they talk.
"I mean," "Like wow, it's really
cosmic." "Seriously though folks," it
really does get out of control. We
must learn to "get a grip" and
"mellow out." "He goes," "she
goes," "they go," so "le-t's split,"
"okay?" Some of us know "Ralph,"
and the rest think "gross" is Hin."
Cliches are apparently "hot," so
let's 'tget with it" and "go with the
How do you feel about being a
junior? Lynne Fetterman puts it,
"juniors don't exist!" Many feel it's
a drag being in the middle. Laurie
Clark says, "I think being a junior
can be a little bit of a drag at
times, but good friends can always
pull you through it."
Some think sophomores get more
attention and that seniors are at the
top of the school ruling the social
life. But juniors are in the middle
of the road: who pays attention to
Of course there are those who
think it's fine to be a junior-not
exciting, but is school ever? just re-
member juniors are not done, but
they've got a good start.
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A new I-might
This year we have a new addition to the Fairview
athletic department. Freddie the Knight, our school mas-
cot, made his first appearance at the annual Boulder-
Fairview football game.
Inside Freddie the Knight is Fairview junior lay
Paulin. lay said, "I have a lot of school spirit so when
the cheerleaders asked me to wear the uniform I was
really excited." lay added that he likes to be down on
the field where all the action is. He also played a major
role in getting the suit of armor.
Freddie goes to all the home football games and he
attends as many other athletic events as he can.
lay Paulen, as Freddie the Knight, makes his first appearance at the
Boulder-Fairview football game pep assembly.
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Chuck Richards and others plan to get lockers in the student center.
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Valerie Larkin ' '
Millions of televisions are blaring
all over Boulder on channel nine at
one o'clock every week day, just to
see what will happen next on Gen-
Why do students watch this
show? "There are lots of good look-
ing men!" "I watched it ance, and I
was hooked!" "It is so fake that it
makes me laugh!"
Some students are devoted and
watch it every day in the summer,
plus work their schedules around it
during the school year.
Will Luke stay married to Laura?
Will Allen and Monica ever get di-
vorced? Heather killed Diana. . .
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of General Hospital.
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Prep ie plus punk
equu s prunl-i
What wears purple topsiders, a pink Izod, and has
blue hair? A prunkie! Now what, you ask, is a prunkie?
Good question. Actually, who knows, but everything at
Fairview goes, so why not? Short skirts, long shorts,
short pants, long hair, no hair. If you can think it up,
it'll show up. Many of the zany things were said to be
just a sign of the changing times-but not so. They are
the signs and styles of the various groups at Fairview.
Every group has a unique style of dress and behavior.
Most of us know the more apparent groups, such as the
jocks, freaks, brains, preppies, punk rockers, dead
heads, and cowboys. lust about everyone knows where
they fit in to this collection, even though most people
don't like to be categorized.
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'D 'i ' Roy Overstreet
The unknown writers do it again!
Who done it?
Many students and teachers who frequently visited
the bathrooms at Fairview during the first few weeks of
school noticed the Royal Flush newspaper. The newspa-
per was believed to be an underground publication
written and printed by students. Mrs. Koch, adviser of
the official Fairview newspaper, the Royal Bonner, said,
'Tm dying to know who wrote it, but no one seems to
want to tell me!"
The paper contained tall tales of the goings on of
teachers and students, but it cannot be said if these hu-
morous stories were true or not. The paper began to
come out after the fifth week of school, and no one
knew where it came from, or who wrote it.
"If I could find out," grinned Eric Farone, Editor-in-
Chief of the yearbook, "I'd ask whoever was running it
if I could write for them. I think there is too much sat-
ire: they need much more out and out comedy."
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Cholo is a Way
Cholos are a group of Hispanic girls and guys who
dress in the style of the 40's and 50's. They usually
wear khaki pants, a Pendleton plaid shirt a couple sizes
too big, initialed Suspenders, and spit-shined-shoes. The
Cholos are also called low riders because they usually
drive fancy cars which are built to ride very low. Being
a Cholo is being yourself. Sadly enough, they are often
harrassed by people their age because of discrimination.
Ioe Mestas is showing us the Cholo style, flannel shirt, baggy slacks
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Cycling is a
Way of life
jim Urbonas is a junior at Fairview High School, and
when at school he is just like everyone else-going to
class, struggling over homework, and socializing in the
student center. After school, though, jim trains for and
participates in a very difficult sport-bicycle touring.
jim got into touring when he was thirteen. During the
summer before eighth grade he and his father went
touring in Great Britain for a month. Iim's first major
win was the third annual Mini Red Zinger Classic, held
in Boulder on june 6-13. The race consisted of eight
races including time trials, distance races, and sprints.
Out of 200 participants, jim won all eight races and re-
ceived about S400 in prizes.
Iim's training consists of biking 60-120 miles per
week, weight lifting at Nautilus, and a healthy diet
avoiding sugar. During the winter Iim uses a set of
wooden rollers for stationary riding.
In the near future jim would like to race in the State
and National Championships and compete in the 1984
Olympics. In the distant future lim would like to race
professionally in Europe.
jim takes the lead in the Kitteridge Classic at C.U.
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This year, the sophomore class
was led by President Ken Hotaling
and SecretaryfTreasurer Andrea
Klemme. Despite getting third place
in the Homecoming Float competi-
tion, the sophomore officers kept on
leading their class with confidence.
This year, along with Student
Council, the officers helped sponsor
the Trash Pick Up Contest, and the
Trash Dance. This year's sponsor
was Mr. Altenborg.
288 Sophomore Officers
r '45 ,
Ill Ken Hotaling flashes his big baby blues.
IZI Andrea Klemme smiles for the camera.
131 Andrea Klemme lets Ken Hotaling lean
on her. Ml Andrea and Ken try to look inno-
cent whenever Mrs. Dorsey is around. ISI
Mr. Altenborg, sophomore class sponsor, re-
laxes after his Weight Training class. I61
C'mon Mr. Altenborg, let's see that smile!
Sophomore Officers 289
Coming to Fairview for the first
time as a sophomore can shatter
the illusion of high school life.
Some sophomores really miss the
hominess of their junior high, but
others like the crowded halls full of
strangers, and all the freedom.
The typical expectations are all
fun and games-running down to
Mac's during a free period, smok-
ing a cig out on Cancer Hill, and
water balloon fights in the student
center. They don't think of all the
biology labs and English essays
they'll have to do.
Those students who have led
sheltered lives might be over-
whelmed both physically and men-
tally by this mass called Fairview.
They may be shocked by students
groping each other in the student
center, or using alien substances on
Cancer Hill. However, most sopho-
mores do survive to become boring
Sophomores till out sample scheduals, one of the many mindless tasks which they were asked
to do during sophomore orientation.
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Crash! Bang! Slam! "All these new sophomores in the
student center, UGHV'
"What's wrong with that?"
'iHey, they've got juniors over here on the ramp!
Now, that's really unfair!"
"Now, everyone is together, getting to know one an-
"They should follow tradition!"
"Why? They need some change around herel'
"But in the past, everyone has worked their way up,
from a sophomore on the ramp, to a junior in the stu-
dent center, to a senior on the balcony. Now, they've
messed that up!"
"Weren't you sort of tired of sophomores all the
"Well, yea, I guess so."
HBut I'm not tired of having juniors! So, where does
that leave me?"
Where does that leave any of us? Most juniors don't
like having sophomores in the student center, but this
mixing was started so sophomores would feel more wel-
If the balcony isn't exclusively seniors next year,
some juniors are going to Complain,
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Michelle Fredericks ' - 3,
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Sarah Gille l
in fall play
Dee Taylor is one of the few sophomores in Fairview
history to obtain a leading role in a school play.
In the play, We Have Always Lived In The Castle,
she played Mary Catharine, a deranged teenager who
gets her thrills by putting arsenic in sugar bowls. Dee
said that she really enjoyed working with some of the
talented people of Fairview. When asked how it felt
playing a lead role she said, "It is very, very exciting,
but equally terrifying. It was the last thing I expected. I
don't know if I can handle it, but of course I will have
to." She said that rehearsals, which took place every
day after school and lasted from two to three hours,
were very exhausting.
While talking of her future she said, "Sometimes I
consider being a rich doctor, but perhaps I will marry
Prince Andrew, be adored by all and live happily ever
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Dee Taylor exclaims, "You've got ring around the collar!"
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Two unknowns "go at it." Perhaps showing affection is a way to
with loneliness and stress.
To kiss, or not
"Go for it!" 'AI wish it was me!" "Who cares?" "It's
immature!" These were some of the comments that were
made by Fairview students when asked, "What do you
think when you see a couple kissing in the halls or the
There seems to be much controversy about this deli-
cate subject. Some of the students are all for it, others
think that it is horrid, and a lot don't care. The real
controversy is among the teachers. The majority think
that it is disgusting and immature, but there are a few
that could care less what the students do on their off
periods and between classes.
There was one interesting solution to this problem la
special room with beds, pillows, couches, and soft mu-
sic, expressly for couplesl, but most people said that
there was no solution.
Affection between couples does not appear to be a
serious problem at Fairview, but merely an interesting
controversial subject. So it looks as if students can
"KEEP ON KISSINGV'
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Vandalism does happen in the student parking lot. Lack of school
funds prohibits adequate protection.
if Kathy Morgan
, Tom Myers
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How does crime affect students who are many times
victims of burglary, theft, rape or assault? A crime prob-
lem is evident at Fairview, but it may not be as serious
as other schools.
Vandalism and theft are the most obvious problems at
Fairview. Cars in the parking lot are many times van-
dalized as well as cars on the streets. Spray painting
graffitti on the building occurs but is not a big problem.
People still have items stolen from their lockers, but this
also doesn't happen too often. The number of burglaries
and thefts in Boulder hasn't doubled over the past
twenty years which is also true at Fairview.
Crime reports showed an increase of more than thirty
percent in Boulder this fall. The Rolling Stones concert
was one large factor. Drug arrests doubled while the
Stones were in Boulder with twenty seven arrests dur-
ing the concert weekend.
Fairview's crime problem seems to be on a decline.
However, that could change at anytime as it does in any
sink or swim
Sophomores have to go through a lot of changes be-
tween their last year in junior high and their first year
in high school. With these changes come a lot of added
Last year they were the head of the school, and pretty
much lying back and taking it easy. Now as sophomores
they are at the bottom of the pile. The homework seems
harder with no time to do it. They feel like they
aren't going to make it through the year. At this point
they either want to drop out or take every easy class
they can fit into their schedule. Most parents won't let
them, so they have to stick it out.
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Tom Parker 1
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Carla Paxton ' 5
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Brenda Wright and Michelle Brown sit back and remember thei
years at junior high for a breather from the hard work.
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"It's fun!" "Peer pressure." "To escape from reality!"
"To drown all my sorrows!" "Candy is dandy but liquor
is quicker!" These were some of the comments that stu-
dents gave when asked, "Why do you drink?"
Although students tend to agree that those who drink
during school have a real problem, hardly any students
think that drinking at private parties and at F.A.C. is a
The drinking problem at Fairview has been studied
intensely. There was even a one half day inservice to
discuss the problem and some possible solutions. Many
people claim that this is not a problem at Fairview, but
when a group of students set up a peer counseling sub-
stance abuse program, you know that something is defi-
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A student who has to chug a beer before 2nd hour may be using 3101
hol to try to solve personal problems.
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Tim Van Howe
Eric Von Helms
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Angela Sanchez waits for her turn on
For most people initiation is a
"sticky" subject. Hazing the sopho-
mores during the summer has been
the favorite pasttime of many ju-
niors at Fairview for several years.
Innocent sophomores are awakened
from their sleep to ride around
Boulder in pickup trucks, wearing
diapers, eating baby food, and sing-
ing songs of praise to the juniors.
At stop lights the sophomores are
forced to jump out of their trucks
and run around while eggs are
thrown at them point blank, or sit
in the parking lot of Scott Carpen-
ter Park and have jars full of a va-
riety of food poured over their
heads. t'But it's all in fun," xthe ju-
niors say. True?
Kim Dunlap and friends are covered in muck by upperclassmen for sophomore initiation.
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Darrell Yagley and Mark Hayes munch on
won't be the next to be thrown into the lake.
ice cream, hoping they
Bonnie Kozanecki and Kirsten Slovikoski concentrate during sopho-
111 This is a symbol of Fairview and the way we soar above the rest.
I2l lonathon Hopkins and Michelle Snow, Most Friendly. 131 lill
Goodacre and Barry Remington, Best Looking. I41 Beautiful downtown
Boulder Mall. 151 Carey Nelson and Eric Farone, Class Clowns. 161
Travis Hardy and Robin lune, Most Athletic. I7l Tom Leach and Cin-
dy Wible, Best Smiles.
306-Closing JSec.tioif'i' s
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Our lives shall follow a plan,
which no one can forsee,
We each have our individual truths,
and our individual goals,
rainbows and dreams to follow.
Our paths may differ,
But as day turns into darkness,
and hours into years,
However far apart we seem,
No matter our fears,
Always in our hearts we'll stay
as close as we now are,
Though everything must have an end
Because everything begins,
Endings if you let them,
Will turn around again,
And begin for us a brand new day,
The start of a new life,
And a new chance for us
To soar above the rest!
cg Closing Section 307
Each of us,
We are the hopes of the future age.
And as we strive for new heights
Testing our wings,
and learning to soar . . .
We shall shape the world
to our design,
And mold the future.
We shall go- our separate ways,
And live our separate lives,
'And dream our separate dreams.
But in the depths of ourselves
we shall always have our memories
and our experiences with one another
To teach us and hold us together.
308-Closing ,Section e e
Growing and learning with every passing moment. M
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. k-ry .
Ill Ienny Schmidt and Ken Tadewald, Class Swingers. IZI Sharon
Mills and Larry Anderson, Most Talented. 131 Chautauqua Park at
noon. I4l Old Chicago Arcade, a favorite spot of many Fairviewites. 151
Knights are the best, soaring above the rest. IGI Mary McGowan and
Pat Kreager, Most Typical.
Closing Section 309
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A future of dreams, and a past of memories:
Times to be remembered,
And times to anticipate with hope and knowledge
As this chapter in our lives reaches an end,
Think not only of what has gone,
but also of what must follow
Every person has a personal story to tell,
lines of sorrow, passages of joy
And as we each begin anew
We cannot know where the tale will go,
But we can guide the pen with
prayers, dreams, hopes, and goals
So include in your thoughts of reality,
a fairy tale prince on a silver stallion
For when the present has become the past,
and the future is the now,
The weight of the world, and the dreams
of a race shall be ours to hold
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This year Nita Mizushima fCopy Editorl and Chris Phelan fnext
year's Copy EditorI wrote a program and computerized the index.
The initial outlay of time and energy was enormous, but it will
enable us to almost effortlessly produce the index in the years to
come. Once again Fairview students rose to the challenge and
soared above the rest.
Abbott, Tonya G.-268 Anderson, Derek I.- Ashby, Mathew-181,
Abel, Glenn S.-87, 89, 146, 147, 234 290
234 Anderson, Karen E.- Ashby, Matthew-181
Abeyta, Alan L.-154, 218, 268 Ashley, Patrick A.-235
234 Anderson, Kenyon- Aslamy, Mahmood-74
Abrew, Robert W.-157, 208-268 Aslamy, Marzia-235
268, 320 Anderson, Lawrence Aslamy, Mohammad
Adams, Daniel L.-268
Adams, Ian M.-121,
Adams, Iulisa-202, 268
H.-43, 212, 213, 217,
Anderson, Timothy I.-
81, 195, 290
Andes, Karen E.-268
Z.-75, 235, 290
Atencio, Sharri L.-290
Aweida, Robin E..-219
AFS-200 Andrew, Cheryl I.-218, Aweida, Robin E.-268
Albert, Bryan M.-87, 290 Ax, Ted G.-250
154, 290 Andrews, Wendy I,- Ayde, Alisa C.-127,
Albert, Geoffrey T.- 200 153, 290
154 Armilw' Nick M'-234 Ayers, Marguerite F.-
Albritton, Carolyn E.- Anson David B-234 290
137, 290 Amonioul Theo-123, Bachman, Timothy-269
Alexander, Robert L.- 290 Bailery Mary A,-37'
A1236 Sterling D -43 Apple' Kenneth R'-56' Baig8'1f3,in2322353
' ' ' 268 ' -
A1031 E ,234 Aram' Marc A--234 Baker, Allan-290
Allen' Ken 268 Arbuthnot, Douglas R.- Baker, Andrea L.-269
' '- 154 Baker, Deborah-269
Allen Pam I.-101, 184,
' Archer, Anne M.-85, Baker, Iudy-290
234 . .
Allen' Robert M.-268 101, 184, 234 Baker, Phillip-235
. Argo, Christopher-81, Baker, Talbot H.-213,
Allen S. Michelle-172 217 235
173, 202, 234 124, 125, 234 '
Allred, Valerie-184, Argo, loan M--268 Eaisfy' Thor? E'-214
234 Arguello, Iohn R.-208, H S ey. my .-235
Allshouse, Allen DI- 268 Balsley, Debora E.-35,
290 Armstrong, Kristi-268 235
Alstad, Karrin P.-152, Arnett, Carlson L--234 Bellhis, Elizabeth F--
205, 290 Arnett, David-268 134, 235
Altenborgy Lori Kay- Arnett, Nathan-87, 290 Bane, Andy-121, 235
290 ATTIOIC1, Gimi-163, 169, Barclay, Dulaney V.-
Altman, Ieffrey-268 253 235
Andersen, Iana D.-218, Arnold, Heather M.- Barclay, Laura M.-218,
290 234 290
Anderson, Debra Iean- Arnold, Iarlei E.-290 Barden, Iohn P.-133,
213' 219, 234 Arroyo, Kathryn L.-235 269
Barnes, Lori A.-235
Barnes, Todd-157, 235
Barrett, Bob E.-133,
Barrick, Douglas E.-
Bartlett, Cary E.-269
Barton, David-121, 269
Barton, Scott A.-77,
122, 123, 144, 290
Bassetti, Chris A.-235
Batka, David-56, 269
Baugh, Adrienne L.-
Baughman, Heidi I.-
127, 129, 152, 218, 290
Bauman, David A.-269,
Beacham, Kathryn G.-
47, 205, 290
Beal, Steven I.-269
Bechard, Lisa A.-235
Bedell, Catherine D.-
133, 219, 290
Beebe, Kristina L.-269
Beeby, Carol A.-291
Beeck, Daniel-121, 208,
Beezley, Donald L.-47,
Behl, Dana C.-269
Behr, Ieff B.-49, 162,
163, 170, 214, 217,
266, 267, 269
Behr, Steven D.-163,
Belcher, Gregg W.-269,
Bell, Carla M.-102,
163, 218, 291
Bell, Corwin E.-121,
Bell, Duncan A.-133,
Bellipani, Frank M.-
Bellipanni, Michael I.-
Bellipanni, Michael I.-
Bellitt, Mark B.-81,
Bender, Phil I.-208,
Bennett, I. Bradley-269
Benson, Heather A.-
Benson, Kathy A.-87,
133, 181, 236
Benson, Kathy A.-13
Bergeson, Brad A.-99,
Bernal, Ronald E.-236
Berry, M. Lynn-269
Bert, Ieffrey D.-269
Bertetto, Dede M.-184,
Best, Elizabeth R.-208,
Beu, Randall-163, 213,
Bickell, Tim S.-46, 212,
213, 217, 236
Biter, Rebecca L.-214,
Black, Dale W.-123,
Blank, Robert R.-236
Blankenship, Chris A.-
Blocker, Kerry L.-269
Bloomer, Gary D.-117,
Bluhm, Ieffrey D.-184,
Bocim, Ieff T.-89, 208,
Bock, Eric-147, 291
Boeve, Iohn L.-291
Boggs, Tim Lee-291
Boggs, William T.-291
Bolin, Mary K.-270
Bolsover, Erica-72, 236
Bolsover, Mary L.-196,
Boni, Patrice M.-213,
217, 219, 236
Bonnes, Sheryl L.-236
Boselli, Sharon A.-133,
Bosley, Iohn C.-291
Botts, Doug K.-177
Boyd, Kristin M,-181
Boys' Cross Country-
Bradbury, Lisa D.-187
Bradley, Elaine M.-184
Braun, Ieffrey A.-53
Bremer, Nancy M.-67,
Brennan, Amy K.-184
Breternitz, Nancy I.-
Brittin, Annie L.-236
Brock, William F.-99,
Brockish, Milissa A.-
Brooks, Krista H.-208,
Brown, Michelle E.-
Brown, Ralph L.-236
Brown, Scott M.-236
Browning, Brent L.-270
Brunner, Cynthia S.-
Brunner, john D.-237
Brunot, jeffrey A.-170,
213, 214, 217
Bryan, john A.-74, 75,
Bucher, Karin-37, 157,
Buck, Kelley M.-208,
Buckendahl, Tina B.-
Bucknam, Karen L.-
208, 213, 237
Buckner, Monica S.-
Bugg, jennifer L.-218,
Buhse, Paul-181, 237
Bules, Matt D.-270
Bundy, jay B.-208, 265,
Bunker, W. Reed-237
Burch, Allison E.-270
Burch, Lane A.-237
Burch, Shelley L.-184,
Burdick, Deborah L.-
Burdick, Suzanne M.-
Burghardt, Lars K.-291
Burns, Karla S.-291
Burreson, jon G.-291
Burton, Michella A.-
Burton, Michella A.-
Busch, Andrew E.-171,
Butterfield, james W.-
Byers, Mary M.-47.
Bynum, Mike P.-121,
Byrd, Diane E.-291
Cabe, Mindi L.-187,
Cain, Walter S.-292
Caldwell, Erin-48, 270
Calhoun, julie A.-133
Calkins, Deborah L.-
Callahan, jane E.-292
Campana, Anthony j.-
Campana, Lorie T.-
169, 219, 270
Canny, Margaret A.-
Capps, Theodore K.-72
154, 184, 231, 238
Carpenter, Brooks D.-
Carr, Carolynne S.-
Carson, Anne K.-238
Carter, Amy L.-108,
Cary, Kirsten C.-218,
Cary, Scott P.-154, 183,
Casala, Toni M.-238
Case, james F.-238,
Casillas, Kathleen M.-
Cavanagh, Valerie A.-
Cecil, Erik-154, 176,
177, 217, 270
Cessna, Mark S.-208,
Chanda, Craig N.-238
Charles, Dale M.-3, 97,
Chavez, Michelle A.-
Chiselbrook, john L.-
Chou, Samuel S.-292
Chow, Chi Tu-208, 292
Chrisman, Brian D.-
Chrisman, jackie D.-
78, 165, 171, 240, 320
Christopher, julie K.-
Chronic, Katherine S.-
Clapper, j. Scott-163,
Clark, Robin j.-163,
Cleavinger, julie L.-
Cline, Gail V.-184
Coel, Kristin M.-162,
Cole, David-239, 254
Cole, Het A.-271
Comer, Lisa A.-113,
212, 213, 239
Conlan, Michael K.-
Connelly, Gary L.-71
Conner, Deborah L.-
171, 184, 239
Conner, Lori G.-239
Conring, Steven M.-
Cooper, Molly K.-208,
Cooper, Terri A.-239
Cordano, Mike D.-239
Corning, Steven M.-
121, 147, 168, 169
Costello, Daniel j.-239
Cote, james F.-202,
Court of Charlemagne-
Cox, Gregory j.-157,
Crawford, Todd C.-213
Creese, james W.-144,
A.-217, 219, 272
Dacey, Patrick M.-292
Dadsman, P. Robin-6,
Dale, Ann C.-171, 272
Daniels, jeffrey A.-240
Daniels, john F.-272
Daniels, Scott L.-208,
Darnell, jayson M.-272
Darnell, Karen L.-240
Dart, Mari-19, 213, 230
Dart, Willie-23, 121,
Davidson, Dennis S.-
154, 292, 320
Davies, Heide B.-240
Davies, jeffrey T.-89,
Davies, Ryan-97, 217,
Davis, Leann j.-171,
Davis, Philip R.-140,
Davis, Sabrina S.-240
Davis, Scott A.-92, 93,
Dewaard, Daniel T.-
Dean, james E.-214,
Dean, Scott j.-145, 208,
Deewhurst, Kurt A.-
Defries, Craig B.-292
Del Bene, Gina M.-
Delpizzo, Richard G.-
Denberg, Thomas O.-
Denning, Linda M.-
165, 272, 320
Derber, Gordon W.-
125, 208, 292
Devore, Lori A.-213
Devries, Scott j.-10,
123, 125, 213, 217, 240
Deyo, Holly S.-218,
Dickinson, jeff M.-123,
Diggs, Heidi L.-208,
Dill, Robyn j.-320
Dill, Wendi L.-153
Dodds, L. Michelle-81
Dolan, Margaret E.-
Dorbin, Helen M.-184
Dovala, Steven C.-81
Doyle, Patrick M.-55
Duetsch, Philip H.-264
Dunford, Adam A.-214
Dunlap, Kim S.-218
Eck, Anne M.-241
Eck, Barbie-189, 196,
Eckert, Pamela S.-152
Ecklund, Carl L.-125,
Ecklund, Dana T.-125,
Edington, john D.-241
Eggert, Fred j.-208,
Ehmsen, Eric R.-293
Ehmsen, Mark A.-241
Eichhorn, Trent L.-171,
Eight O'Clock jass
Elam, W. Dru-241
Ellefson, Karlin K.-
150, 214, 241
Ellis, Owen G.-241
Ely, Melissa A.-218,
Emerson, Diane M.-
Emerson, Lance G.-35,
Emory, Timothy P.-
176, 193, 273
Engel, Robin D.-213,
217, 219, 241
Englerth, Sarah L.-241
Erickson, Brent A.-241
Euler, Grant-208, 273
Evans, Keith E.-273
Evans, Keith E.-273
Evans, Kenneth R.-241
Everson, Diane M.-219
Faculty-222, 224, 228
Fairchild, William A.-
Faller, Peter j.-140,
Farone, Angie-13, 19,
165, 218, 293, 320
Farone, Eric j.-157,
165, 170, 177, 206,
241, 311, 320, 27, 240,
Farone, Pam E.-188,
219, 271, 273
Farris, Robin L.-218,
Farris, Robin L.-218
Farstad, Debra L.-137,
Farwell, Kevin D.-293
Fedor, Erik W.-293
Felknor, David B.-293
Fell, Leslie A.-137, 293
Feng, Edith T.-293
Feng, Mary A.-242
Ferguson, Renee L.-
Ferree, Molly M.-207,
Fetterman, Lynn L.-
Figg, Cathy-23, 43, 273
Firestone, Lisa M.-242
Fisher, Hilary E.-273
170, 217, 271, 273
Fitch, Iohn D.-133, 293
Fletcher, Kristin L.-273
Floor, Michael I.-273
Flowers, Warren D.-
Fly, Melissa A.-218
Flynn, Thomas M.-294
Football-118, 120, 122
Ford, Tara C.-273
Forest, Todd A.-213,
214, 217, 242
Forsberg, Alan N.-242
Foster, Trevor M.-125,
217, 273, 320
Fowler, Mark-157, 208,
Frank, Peter-67, 171,
Franklin, Robert L.-
214, 242, 264
Frankovsky, Peter F.-
122, 123, 294
Fredlund, Lisa K.-173,
Fredlund, Lisa K.-218,
Freeman, Rob Roy-
Freiboth, Cameron I.-
Frenk, Alan L.-294
Friedman, Ianice O.-
Fulker, Kiki Kristin-
Fullmer, Derek S.-121
Gabel, Thomas-67, 273
Galaner, Peter S.-273
Gallegos, David I.-133,
Galloway, Carol L.-273
Galloway, Timothy P.-
Galm, Eric A.-294
Gambrell, Ken M.-127,
Ganter, Todd W.-138,
Garby, Eric W.-56, 242
Garcia, Iohn D.-294
Garcia, Lorraine A.-72,
Gardner, Gene H.-242
Garnett, Marcia L.-
172, 173, 208, 294
Gary, Charles K.-47,
Gaskins, Pitts R.-208
Gathright, Todd W.-
147, 148, 274
174, 294, 219, 202, 171
Gatseos, Mike C.-208,
75, 181, 294
Gavegan, Steven M.-
214, 217, 274
Gaylord, Kent D.-274
Gelfman, Collyn G.-
102, 153, 294
Gentry, Craig S.-154,
George, Kelly A.-173,
Gerhartz, Glen M.-169,
Gerrish, Allison D.-23,
Gerrish, Sacha H.-154,
Gheller, Anthony G.-
Gibb, Ann-184, 243
Gifford, Gayle T.-188,
Gilbert, Ioel R.-125,
Giles, Larry D.-243
Gille, Sarah T.-208,
Girls' Cross Country-
Gish, Nancy Ann-274
Glass, Iulie E.-184,
Glinsky, Donny C.-159,
Gneiser, Ieffrey C.-
170, 217, 274
Goble, Gregory G.-294
Goderstad, Nathan P.-
Goebel, Matthew M.-
50, 141, 243, 140, 143
Goebel, Peter G.-295
Goldan, Dan P.-213,
133, 147, 295
Gonzalez, Nils E.-295
Gorder, Charles D.-
Gorder, Charles D.-
143, 163, 213
Gorder, Charles D.-
Graham, Iodi L.-213
Gray, Gary M.-192
Green, Belinda S.-53,
Green, Daniel I.-208
Green, Deanna L.-320
Grimm, Katja M.-33,
184, 213, 243
Grombone, Donna M.-
137, 184, 186, 243
Grosz, Natalie-27, 186,
Grubb, Alice L.-178,
Grunz, Roxanne H.-53,
212, 213, 243
Guokas, Claudia I.-244
Gutshall, Iulie-208, 275
Habner, lack R.-97
Hagan, S. Craig-148,
Haglin, Brett A.-208
Haight, Dana M.-192
Hall, Elisabeth R.-50,
163, 219, 233, 311
Hall, Hillary-162, 163
Hamdy, Mohamed, A.-
Hamlin, David C.-192,
Hanley, Elizabeth M.-
Hansen, Norma A.-
Hanson, R. Douglas-
Hanson, Sarah I.-133,
Hanson, Todd A.-87,
Hanson, Trisha I.-60,
110, 214, 244
Hardy, Ioel C.-122,
123, 244, 295
Hardy, Travis L.-27,
99, 119, 120, 121, 140,
Harman, Anthony L.-
124, 125, 295
Harman, Lisa R.-184,
Harp, Tracey A.-295
Harper, Ieri D.-275
Harring, Greg W.-208,
Harrison, Keith T.-295
Harrison, W. Iason-43,
214, 217, 244
Hartman, Dawn A.-
Harvey, Helen E.-295
Harvey, Ron I.-87, 275
Hata, Iunnichi-47, 117,
205, 208, 295 .
Hatfield, Mary A.-295
Haugen, Todd-193, 275
Hauke, Chris F.-275
Havlick, David G.-133,
Hayes, Gregory A.-47,
102, 205, 295
Hayes, Hregory A.-217
Hayes, Mark A.-208,
Hayes, Richard R.-275
Heassler, Cheryl L.-
Heassler, Cheryl L.-
Heath, Iohn A.-295
125, 142, 144, 275
Hebner, lack R.-97,
122, 123, 295
Heck, Cary E.-123,
Heckman, David W.-
Hedberg, Nicholas W.-
Hedberg, Stephen T.-
Heinkel, Camille L.-
Helvey, Kelly I.-131,
87, 129, 244
Herring, Peter R.-244
Hertz, Renee E.-208,
Herzog, Tom A.-9, 119,
244, 121, 124, 125
Hickey, Ioseph F.-275
Hickman, Linda P.-
Hiesterman, Karl I.-
Higdon, Phillip L.-245
Highby, Scott F.-295
Hight, Lorri L.-218,
Hight, Terri A.-245
Hill, Howard W.-81,
Hill, Richard A.-276
Hill, Tiffany I.-150,
183, 276, 115
Hillam, Mark E.-245
Hinebauch, Garret A.-
Hinkley, Rod B.-295
Hochevar, Eric G.-121,
Hoekzema, lames I.-
Hoffman, Mike W.-245
Hoga, Kelli-33, 295
Holcomb, Susan B.-
184, 208, 245
Holden, Ianna K.-213,
Holden, Rebecca L.-
218, 184, 213, 295
Holland, Carol A.-245,
Holman, Carlos R.-276
Holmberg, Iames R.-
Hoos, A. Ion-50, 116,
Hoos, Kristine Kay-
116, 117, 295
52, 140, 141, 206, 246,
Hord, Grace A.-246
Horner, H. Ieannine-
Horner, H. Ieannine-
Horrell, Amy I.-296
Hotaling, Kenneth L,-
Howard, Stephen 1.-
Howell, Gena L.-87,
Howell, Lisa A.-133,
Hubbs, Charles F.-296
Hudiburg, Doug C.-37,
97, 121, 213, 276
Huff, Lisa P.-296
Hufford, Kimberly B.-
Huggins, Helen C.-13,
212, 213, 246, 170, 217
Hughes, Daniel W.-246
Hughes, Timothy A.-
47, 208, 276
Hull, Kathleen E.-137,
Hull, Neil I.-246
Hults, III, Ivan H.-183,
Humble, Eric M.-246
Hutson, Teresa A.-276
Huyck, Aimee M.-246
Igel, Lynn A.-218, 296
Ihrie, Iamie L.-296
Imel, Rebecca-218, 296
Kraft, Dale A.-297
Ingram, Ted-202, 246
Irwin, Christy P.-184,
Irwin, Daniel W.-154,
Irwin, Devon K.-276
Iackson, Iennifer L.-
jackson, Suzanne M.-
lanssen, Carlen G.-208
laye, Cara E.-320
lennrich, Ingrid M.-
Ioenk, Linda-60, 184
Iohannes, Kathy D.-60,
Iohnson, Melissa I.-247
Iohnson, Shane I.-47,
136, 137, 154, 204,
Iohnson, Wayne B.-
Iohnston, Dawn M.-
Iohnston, Doyle D.-10,
124, 247, 125
Iohnston, Kirk T.-121,
Iohnston, Nancy P.-
jones, Bethany H.-296
Iones, Kevin-183, 247
lones, Monica C.-208,
Iudd, Wallace E.-154,
Iune, Christa-152, 276
june, Robin-128, 150,
Iuroshek, Iohn E.-154
Iuroshek, Iohn E.-296
Kadel, Kathleen M.-
31, 35, 137, 184, 213,
Kalabokes, Tammy 1.-
Kalous, Thomas D.-
170, 213, 247, 214,
Karlsurd, Ken D.-276
Kassinger, Robert C.-
205, 212, 276
Kaupas, Cathleen M.-
47, 205, 208, 247
Kava, Kathleen A.-276
Kearney, Allyson I.-
188, 189, 277
Keefer, Magan A.-208,
Keeley, Robert D.-277
Keeley, Tad H.-296
Keene, Iohn W.-147,
Keim, Amy D.-102,
163, 218, 296
Kelley, Randy D.-159,
145, 296, 208
Kelsay, Rodney S.-181,
Kelsay, Stephanie L.-5,
186, 214, 248
Kenevan, Peter A.-159,
Kennedy, Lori I.-296
Kennedy, Scott A.-29,
Kenney, Diane G.-126,
Keogh, Laurie K.-248
Kerr, William T.-296
Kershner, Ron M.-248
Key, Karla E.-208, 296
Keyes, Thomas T.-248
Kidd, Mark W.-246
Kiepe, David C.-208
King, Nan Sara-79, 97,
126, 153, 127, 152, 296
King, Nancy A.-217,
Kinkead, Shawna L.-
Kirby, Ieffrey E.-249
Kirk, Patti L.-249
Kistner, Brian R.-296
Klein, David S.-296
Klein, Diane M.-130,
Kleinbach, Karen L.-
Kleis, Deborah, A.-212,
Klemme, Andrea M.-
163, 208, 296
Klemperer, Iames W.-
Klemsz, Scott C.-213,
Kline, Michael C.-117,
Knapp, Leia D.-208,
Knapp, Melanie A.-
159, 217, 249
Kohuth, Steven M.-
133, 217, 277
Kolacz, Kathy S.-296
Kombeitz, David M.-
Komhyr, Sharon C.-
Konecne, Angela M.-
Koran, Adrienne C.-
Korn, Michael I.-148,
Kosenski, lim A.-249
Kozanecki, Bonnie L.-
Kozanecki, Stephen I.-
Kozanicki, Bonnie L.-
Kracht, Sharon Lisa-
Kraemer, Susan B.-
Krause, Rick K.-213,
Kreager, Patrick M.-50
Kreager, Patrick M.-
35, 120, 121, 140, 163,
Krisman, Elizabeth I.-
Krogh, Lars O.-125,
Kuczin, Ted S.-249
Kudrna, Kristen M,-
163, 187, 297
Kyes, Deanne S.-209,
Lagerwall, Kerstin V.-
Lagerwall, Sonja C.-
Lambott, Michelle A.-
Lambrecht, Ken R.-249
Lamontagne, Mark E.-
Lanam, Tom S.-297
Lanam, William S.-249
Lane, Peri L.-297
Langer, lill-184, 214,
Lansford, Lewis P.-87,
Largesse, Louis M.-297
Larkin, Michelle I.-297
Larson, Kathleen L.-
Laster, Annette L.-183
Lathrop, Peter S.-249
Lauer, Gregory F.-208,
Laughlin, lim M.-297
Laughlin, Patrick L.-
212, 213, 217, 249
163, 213, 249, 184
Lavoy, Dewayne N.-
Lawrence, Kees E.-249
Lawrence, Ronald I.-
Lawton, Michael I.-249
Layton, Carole L.-297
Le Masurier, Michelle
Le Masurier, Susie
Leach, Iodeen-187, 297
Leach, Merrie-219, 278
Leach, Tom I.-87, 120,
Lederle, Michael D.-
178, 192, 278
Leinbach, Kent B.-297
Lemons, Darrin E.-278
Lessert, W. Patrick-297
Lessert, W. Patrick-125
Lester, Annette L.-250
Lewis, Dean A.-115,
Lichtfuss, Kurt E.-142,
60, 184, 213
Lindstrom, Troy D.-250
Linfield, Susan E.-150,
184, 214, 250
Liou, Helen-128, 250,
Lirenz, Chris I.-208
Little, Robert M.-208,
Livedalen, Kristi I.-
Livingstone, Ray Scott-
Lloyd, Iames R.-176,
Lockwood, Kerri S.-39,
213, 219, 250, 311
Loetz, Lisa M.-188, 278
Lofdahl, Lisa M.-39,
214, 38, 250, 217
Logan, Kimberly S.-
184, 186, 250
Long, Dana S.-171,
Lorensz, Chris I.-279
Love, Barbara G.-2.50
Love, Carl E.-250
Love, Eric V.-217, 297
Love, Lisa-217, 279
Love, Wendy M.-297
Lovell, Dawn C.-208
Lowe, Kevin P,-147,
Lowell, Iames R.-147
Lowell, Michael B.-298
Lowry, Pat S.-214, 279
Luallin, Lori S.-214,
Luhring, Don M.-251
Luhrs, Heidi L.-298
Lujan, Ianet L.-251
Lundquist, Diane M.-
208, 249, 251, 19
Mabry, lohn F.-115,
Macafee, Lisa I.-298
R.-251, 265, 208
Mack, David R.-205,
Madde, Timothy I.-298
Madden, Micheil T.-
Madden, Robert I.-251
Madigan, Maureen T.-
Madigan, Timothy I.-
Maes, Karen Eileen-
Mah, Leslie S.-251
Mahoney, David N,-
Majors, Kenny A.-279
Maloney, Iohn W.-279
Maloney, Melanie M.-
Mangino, Andrea I.-
206, 207, 209
Marcotte, Paul I.-33,
Marlatt, I. Kevin-147,
Marsh, Cynthia L.-218,
Martin, Andrew I.-279
Martin, Andrew I.-121
Martin, Iames Bly-298
Martin, Sondra S.-184,
Martinez, Korina K.-
Martus, Ioseph M.-298
Martus, Linda-37, 138,
178, 184, 214, 251
Mason III, Shane-123,
Mason, Amy S.-207,
Matz, Angela C.-137,
Matz, Kristin E.-177
Matz, Kristin E.-251
Maughan, Evan L.-279
Maxfield, Amy M.-
217, 219, 279
Maxfield, May M.-219
May, Michael W.-279
Mayben, Sara B.-176,
Mayes, Helen T.-14,
Mayo, Tonya L.-252
Mays, Laura M.-298
Mays, Thomas-37, 217,
McAfee, Lisa I.-136,
McConkey, Diane E.-
163, 171, 174, 298
MoCool, Donna I.-205,
McCorkel, Pamela M.-
McCrery, M. Todd-279
McCulloch, Ioel H.-
McCurry, Mark I.-163,
McDaniel, Doug E.-
McEwen, Rene S.-252
McFerran, Molly K.-
McGowan, Mary E.-
252, 309, 184
McGrath, Maureen T.-
McHogh, M. Scott-205
McHugh, Robert, M.-
Mclnerny, Iohn P.-252
Mclnerny, Kevin W.-
McIntosh, Daniel S.-
McIntyre, Demtia D.-
McKee, David A.-133,
McKee, Glynis A.-176,
177, 192, 193, 205, 280
McKee, Mark-123, 146,
L.-187, 280, 186
McNellis, Kevin I.-298
McTighe, Catherine I.-
McTighe, Martha O.-
Mee, Linda K.-33, 208,
Meghjee, Munir R.-
Mehegan, Mitzi E.-252
Meise, William H.-208
Mellblom, Iim L.-123,
Merlo, Richard C.-140,
Mertz, David C.-252
Mestas, Ioseph S. Ir.-
Metzker, Robert C.-
Meyer, Chris I.-115,
Meyer, Larry D.-298
Mickus, Bob I.-252
Middleton, Patrick H.-
Miles, Kristin L.-298
Millard, Terry C.-298
Miller, Bart P.-133, 208
Miller, Becky I.-209,
Miller, Brenda I.-137,
Miller, Christine E.-50,
163, 184, 213, 252, 13,
Mills, Mary C.-187
Mills, Sharon -213, 309
Millsap, Cherelyn R.-
Mizushima, Mieret I.-
Model Airplane Club-
Moore, Leslye D.-173
Moore, Timothy O.-
Morgan, Kathleen A.-
Morgan, Kelly D.-280
Morken, Yvonne M.-
Morris, Elizabeth A.-
Morris, Marcia E-280
Muir, Carol A.-208,
Muir, Nancy K.-299
Mulder, Iane A.-218,
Muler, Iane A.-218
Murphy, Scott P.-50,
140, 141, 253
Murphy, Tiffany S.-
Murray, Scott A.-280
Myers, Brian R.-208,
Myers, I. David-9, 213,
Myers, Marsha D.-299
Myers, Page M.-184,
Myers, Thomas M.-299
137, 281, 163, 205
Negler, Craig E.-20,
21. 254, 162
Neibur, Sabre L.-299
Neilley, Brett Y.-124,
Nein, Lisa A.-186, 254
Nelson, Bret I.-154,
Nelson, Carey L.-181,
206, 219, 254
Nelson, David P.-122,
123, 208, 299
Nelson, I. Daniel-254,
Nettles, Liza C.-281
Neu, Ioseph C.-212,
Neuman, Sharon L.-
Newell, David A.-121,
Newton, Debbie I.-299
Nilson, Kristin L.-218,
Nine O'Clock Iazz
Nitchoff, Alison A.-255
Noland, Thomas L.-
Norby, Todd D.-254
Norman, Tamara D.-
Norris, Heidi K.-184
Norton, Amy G.-126,
150, 214, 217, 255
Norton, Paige A.-218,
Noss, Iames D.-208,
Novak, Lisa I.-255
Novaria, Margaret L.-
Novaria, Richard D.-
214, 217, 281
Nozik, Iane M.-299
Nye, Kimberly K.-281,
O'Lear, Iennie L.-85,
O'Mara, Amy K.-255
Ohara, Shannon D.-
Oldham, Ionathan C.-
17, 212, 213, 255
Olie, Allison L.-281
Olin, Daniel R.-213,
Oliver, Samuel I.-121,
Ollig, Marcus G.-170,
213, 214, 217, 271
Ollig, Marcus G,-37,
Peckar, Cynthia F.-282
Pedersen, Sharon K.-
Peiker, Greg I.-125,
Peiker, Helen L.-137,
Pelon, Vicki B.-187,
Pena, Diana P.-300
Peralta, Lisa M.-176
Pereda, Alien B.-60,
Perks, Tmasen E.-128,
231, 137, 255
Peters, Mark A.-255
Peterson, Aaron W.-
Peterson, Lars-121, 282
Peterson, Shawn E.-
Pfaff, Rebekah I.-47,
Phan, Loc Tan-300
Phelan, William E.-300
Phillips, Ann M.-137,
Pick, Loraine P.-196,
Kent D.-42, 212,
Pinson, Ken-202, 256
Poehlmann, Lisa K.-
212, 256, 217, 213
217, 219, 256
Pollock, Lisa-208, 283
Polson, Andrew G.-300
Pomper, Kathleen L.-
56, 130, 283
Ponsford, Brett W.-133,
Ponsford, Shauna S.-
Pratt, Diana L,-257,
Olsen, Iacqueline A.-
Olsen, leffrey I.-300
Olsen, Karen E.-31,
Olson, Kris I.-218, 300
Ostwald, Lynne E.-47,
Otte, Timothy-121, 212,
Otto, Kerry I.-255
Overstreet, Roy H.-
107, 163, 205, 281
Pacheco, Maria E.-255
Pahkaskie, Regina C.-
Paiz, Stephen L.-147,
Palm, Katherine L.-282
Pancoast, Michael D.-
Pankaskie, Regina C.-
Pap, Kris A.-184, 255
Paralta, Lisa M.-177
Parker, Thomas E.-154,
Parkin, Kevin E,-87,
Parrish, Penny I.-255
Parson, Mark I.-300
Parsons, William H.-
Parungo, Irene P.-282
Pason, Michael T.-282
Patarino, Donald T.-
163, 213, 214, 292
Patrick, Bill M.-300
Patrick, Iulie B.-255
Patterson, David I.-255
Patton, Yvonne D.-65,
72, 74, 75, 142, 214,
Paxton, Carla I.-300
Pearl, Steve T.-163,
Pearson, Iames D.-33
Pearson, Laura L.-218
Pearson, Laura L,-218
Price, Kari L.-257
Price, Kim M.-1, 283
Price, Twila L.-184,
Prince, Bonnie I.-283
Quadracci, Iames I.-35,
108, 109, 177, 240,
Racheli, Hal I.-257
Ralphs, Ann B.-257
Ramsay, Keith A.-181,
257, 260, 311, 177, 208
Ranzinger, Kurt A.-283
Rawles, Iulie-87, 301
Ray, Amy I.-257
Ray, Lisa A.-301
Reagor, Lynn M.-207,
Reasoner, Sara E.-131,
Rebman, Rick P.-257
Redman, Darcee I.-65,
Regenbrecht, Kurt D.-
87, 121, 214, 283
171, 178, 283
Reid, Brian G.-125,
Reiss, Bruce W.-257
Rendo, Brenden S.-301
Reno, Vinny-37, 218,
Resley, Terri R.-173,
208, 218, 301
M.-127, 128, 129, 283
Richards, Charles A.-
Ried, David L.-213,
Ried, Ronald L.-301
Ring, Kirsten M.-163,
184, 233, 257
Risinger, Mary L.-257
Ritchart, Kenneth 283
Ritchie, Ruth L.-301
Rizzo, Michael T.-207,
Roark, Iames B.-257
Roberts, Iaquie L.-136,
Robinson, Curtis L.-
Roble, Ieanne T.-283
Roche, Anne-253, 257,
Rodriguez, luan V.-
Rolen, Matthew I.-301
Romero, Stephen C.-
Romig, Iennifer S.-218,
Roper, lay-133, 301
Rosall, Iill E.-301
Rose, Edwin-145, 301
Ross, Mary E.-218, 283
Rotar, Mike A.-301
Rothe, Paul D.-77, 283
Rouze, Sharon F.-205,
Rowe, Ion-147, 301
Rowland, David I.-178,
Ruck, Teri A.-283
Rudolph, Lisa-186, 187,
Rundell, Susan M.-257
Runnels, Timothy R.-
Russ, Sandra A.-212,
Ruzicka, Melanie C.-
Ryley, Tami-178, 283
Sanchez, Angela C.-
126, 301, 304, 208
Sanchez, Theresa D.-
71, 186, 283
Sanders, Chris V.-125,
Sanders, Ion M.-257
Sanders, Steven R.-257
Sanderson, Sarah E.-
Sanfillippo, Susan D.-
Santuae, Dean R.-284
Sauders, Randall S.-
Sayre, Leslie A.-150,
Scaer, Kathy-188, 284
Scaramutz, Iill M.-219,
Scherner, Robert W.-
Schick, Scott W.-53
Schmidt, Iennifer I.-33,
Schneider, Keneth C.-
Schoep, Charles F.-258
Schrodt, Mike E.-284
Schuller, Michael P.-
Schultz, Eric R.-205,
Schumacher, Barry P.-
Schurman, Aaron A.-
Schuske, Kinberly R.-
Schwartz, Darin R.-301
Schwartz, Diane M.-
Scohy, Bonni K.-301
Scohy, Rodney L.-258
Scott, Michael C.-102
Seals, Deborah D,-188,
Seifert, Iulia M.-218,
Selch, Martin W.-284
Seth, Amy I.-65, 128,
129, 150, 184, 258
Shirey, Steve E.-284
Sidwell, Barbara I.-284
Siefert, Mary I.-152,
Siewarth, Robert I.-258
Simmonds, Marc S.-
Singell, Terry I.-258
Sironen, Ania I.-258
Skerjanec, Kerstin L.-
130, 131, 301
Sloiman, Nahil Khalil-
Slusher, Kevin W.-301
Small, Gerald-119, 212,
Small, I'Aime-3, 284,
320, 189, 81, 165
Smith Iames A.-121
Smith Mary E.-258
Smith, Timothy E.-154,
Snow, Michelle L.-33,
206, 212, 213
Snow, Michelle L.-32,
Snyder, Cathy L.-284
Snyder, jeff R.-258
Snyder, Steven M.-284
Soliman, Nahil Khalil-
Somers, Scott A.-125,
Shafer, Mark D.-208,
Shafer, Ned-183, 258
Shaw, Margie E.-213,
Shaw Steve C.-301
Shea, William A.-258
Shepherd, David K.-
Sheppard, Gay L.-258
Sherba, Timothy H.-
Sherran, Lori H.-208
Sparks, Monica L.-217,
Spence, Scott Arthus-
Spicer, Cynthia L.-302
Spong, Timothy B.-302
Sporleder, Denis M.-
Sprout, Steve S.-284
St. Onge, Randy D.-
Stamets, Amy T.-202,
Stanely, Kathryn I.-
Stanets, Amy T.-218
Stanley, Sean-208, 302
Starry, Bryan L.-259
Starry, Kristin K.-285
Stasrry, Bryan L.-193
Stazio, Lisa M.-129,
Steffek, Shauna L.-259
Steinbrecher, lane K.-
Stephens, Craig l.-121.
Stevens, Homer D.-
Stevens, Tim-117, 285
Stevenson, Cynthia L.-
176, 178, 259
Stever, Ieff S.-234, 254
Stever, Mike Grant-
Stine, Cynthia G.-302
Stogsdill, Susan R.-
208, 209, 285
Stott, Iohn K.-285
Strobel, Laura I.-302
Strom, Marlin K.-302
Strom, Sherri L.-89,
L.-205, 302, 47
Stuenkel, Kristen N.-
Sturges, Dan D.-260
Sturges, Molly I.-219,
Suh, Maggie M.-143,
169, 219, 260
Sullivan, Shane P.-122,
Sunberg, Iohn R.-117,
Sutter, leana K.-260
Sutter, Robert V.-302
Swafford, Necia D.-
Swain, Duff M.-285
Swain, Ty G.-260
Swanson, Dwight W.-
47, 205, 303
Swanson, Mark A.-
Swartsfager, Scott A.-
212, 213, 216, 217
I.-213, 217, 260
Sweet, Timothy F.-123,
Switzer, Michael I.-
Tadewald, Kenneth I.-
119, 121, 260, 309
Tanner, Iedd H.-303
Taylor, Delia I.-29, 33,
294. 303, 219
Taylor, Donna E.-217,
Taylor, Iennifer L.-205,
Taylor, Laura M.-202,
213, 261, 205
Taylor, Lisa A.-261
Teggatz, Shauna L.-261
Tenore, Maggie M.-
Thacker, Brooke E.-
Thacker, Ted M.-87,
Tharenos, David A.-
Thomas, Diana I.-261
Thomas, Elizabeth S.-
Thompson, Alan S.-
160, 231, 261, 320, 208
Thompson, Iill P.-261
Thompson, Karen C.-
Thrash, Gregory P.-303
Thulin, Ieff C.-121,
Thurby, Bobby G.-303
Thurman, Karen I.-261
Tighe, Anne M.-209,
Tighe, Richard S.-33,
Titchenal, Andrew C.-
Todd, Mary E.-261
Todd, Susan K.-163,
Tolman, David R.-303
Tomich, Mike I.-145,
Towle, David-147, 303
121, 123, 186
Trantham, Lantz D.-
123, 303, 145
Traver, Bradley I.-261
Traxler, William C.-
Trujillo, Iulie A.-218,
Tsao-Wu, George S.-8,
17, 101, 165, 261, 320
Tsao, Wu, Gladys S.-
204, 205, 303
Tulley, Patrick H.-117,
Turner, Kristin L.-303
Urbach, lim R.-170,
Utlle, Ted S.-286
Vair, Iohn A.-261
Valdez, David A.-140,
Valdez, Thomas P.-286
Maureen E.-213, 261
Vancleave, Vicki L.-
140, 144, 261
Vanhowe, Timothy I.-
Varra, Todd I.-261
Vaughan, Bill E.-133,
Vencel, Steve R.-71
Venner, Brad C.-286
Verschuur, Carl A.-
171. 303. 174
Vickery, Carl N.-125,
Villars, Doug B.-303
Villars, Marc G.-303
Vogt, Karalyn M.-208,
Von Hake, Philip M.-
Von Helms, Eric-303
Vorreiter, Paul A.-208,
Wafer, Iulie A.-152,
Wager, julie A.-163
Wagner, Lesly L.-303
Wagner, Mary I.-51,
Wagner, Peter I.-47,
Wait, Alyson D.-218,
Wait, Curtis C.-177,
Waite, Linda M.-262
Walan, Bradley B.-208,
Walan, Liselli B.-212,
213, 51, 172, 205, 262
Waldman, Lisa R.-163,
Walker, Ian R.S.-262
Walker, Paige-184, 233,
Walsh, Theresa M.-
177, 219, 303
Wardell, R. Glenn-286
Wassmer, Karen M.-
Wassmer, Kathy M.-
Wassmer, Michael R,-
Watson, Stacey L.-303
Weber, Ioni M.-262
Weber, Robert C,-3,
169, 195, 207
Weiner, Kathleen M.-
D.-137, 208, 303, 77
Welker, Wendy I.-202,
Wells, Brian F.-286
Wertz, Kris A.-133,
163, 266, 267, 278, 286
Wertz, Scott C,-154,
West, Beth L.-208, 304
wesrdyke, Heidi A.-
Westlake, Lisa T.-286
Westwater, Kristin R.-
136, 137, 262, 163, 180
Wever, Robert C.-208
D.-133, 134, 304
Whisler, Deanna G.-
163, 208, 304
Whisler, Kathrine A.-
Whitaker, Karla M.-
Whitaker, Linda L.-
Whitman, Mark M.-
Wible, Amy-262, 286
Wible, Cynthia L.-5,
165, 186, 187, 206, 320
Wicks, Iodi L.-189, 304
Widener, Kyle L.-304
Wiese, Lori D.-286
Wiesley, Ieffrey R.-60,
Willard, Stephanie B.-
212, 213, 262, 29
Williams, Karen E.-
Williams, Kin Ann-184
Williams, Tammy L,-
Willian, Lisa K.-208,
Willmarth, David B,-
37, 50, 219
Wilson, Ann M.-133
Wilson, Mark A.-263
Wilson, Steve C.-87,
Wilson, Valerie B.-286
Wilstead, Brad W.-286
Windell, Timothy Lee-
Wineland, Michael Q.-
Winquest, Iudith K.-
Winters, Lance P.-263
Wolf, Daniel S.-304
Wolfe, Andrew P.-287
Wolff, Brett W.-39
Wood, Cynthia I.-287
Wood, Larry E.-263
Wood, Michael L.-110,
Wood, Powell T.-287
Woodruff, Beth M.-
287, 146, 148
Wright, Brenda N.-152,
Wronski, Iolynn M.-
Wu, Iulie-208, 304
Yeagian, Leah I.-304
Yeakley, Darryl W.-
Yeakley, Iuditli L.-263
Yearn, Patricia G.-184,
Yinger, Glenn S.-121,
Young, Kathleen N.-
Young, Michael N.-85,
154, 263, 155
Youngren, Carole S.-
52, 208, 263
Zessin, Kelly M.-304
Ziegler, Carl I.-123,
Ziemer, Kimberly K.-
Zwart, Patty S.-287
Editor-in-Chief: Eric Farone, Adviser: Polly Palmer
Academics: Dea Green leditorl, Rosey Sotter, Robbie Abrew
Index: Nieret Mizushima
Knight Life: Karin Bucher leditorl, Robbie Abrew, Robyn Dill, Lynne
Organizations: Linda Denning leditorl, Angie Farone, Iulie Glass
Sports: Anne Roache leditorl, Gregg Cox, I'aime Small, Cindy Wible
Photographers: George Tsao-Wu leditorl, Vahe Christianian, lim
Quadracci, lay Quadracci, Trevor Foster, Gay
Dillingham, Cara Iaye, Iaime Iohnson, Peter Frank,
Dennis Davidson, Alan Thompson.
If you enjoyed this book come into Room 821 during
7th period. If you have negative feelings or comments
please keep them to yourself. The book is out and there
is nothing short of an act of God that can change it
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