Francis Parker High School - Cavalcade Yearbook (San Diego, CA)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1975 volume:
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10 editor's message
11 headmaster's message
acknowledgment--cover quotation by Anne
Morrow Lindbergh, GIFT FROM THE SEA,
1955, Pantheon Books, a Division of Random
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"Do what you want in your own sphere, and enjoy it to
the fullest," says the man to whom we dedicate
After graduating from San Diego High and San Diego
State, he remained in this, his home town. He taught at
Mission Bay High and then at Montgomery Junior High
before coming to Parker.
He is a man of many interests. He enjoys leather-
craft, lapidary and gardening when he's not camping or
fishing. He also loves to travel.
Mr. Frost enjoys most working with wood, and
imparts to his students his same enthusiasm for the
craft. He strives to find projects to suit the students'
needs including providing them with the opportunity to
enter boat regattas with the models they have built.
Watching his students win, the Steinman and Kettenburg
trophies in the Kiwanis boat regattas at various times
are among his most memorable moments. These are
the top awards in these competitions.
For more than a decade, he has made his classes
enjoyable for all his students. As years go by, students
will continue to be proud of the projects they have made
under his guidance.
It is with great pride and appreciation that we dedicate
this annual to Mr. Jack Frost.
I proudly present CAVALCADE '75, Into it, we have
poured many hours of work, conflict, compromise and
creativity. I hope that we have continued the improve-
ment we've seen in the CAVALCADE over the years. We
have added eight pages, bringing the total to 88. We
have a larger staff, have updated our approach to design,
and the photography is better than ever. It is a joy and
relief to unveil the end product.
I opened my message with a quote that best illustrates
the theme I chose for this book--individuality. Parker
as a small school, strives for high academic standards,
but it also looks to the individual. Where there are only
260 students, each student has a chance to gain an
identity, not just to be one of the masses. We are given
the opportunity to participate: in sports, student
government, the publications, drama and many other
facets of student life. That is what this book is about--
the importance of the person: his moods, interests and
Many- people helped finish this book with their
encouragement and support. 'Foo many to name,staff,
friends and faculty, but they know who they are, and I
thank them very much.
To close, I know that the CAVALCADE is dedicated to
a great teacher and good friend of the school, Mr..-
Frost, but in a larger sense it is also dedicated to the
spirit of the institution that I have known and loved for
To nobody-but-yourself in a world which
is doing its best, night and day, to make you
everybody else--means to fight the hardest
battle which any human being can fight, and
never stop fighting. --e.e. cummings.
I think you realize, along with me, what a remarkable
year we are having together at Parker. Your successes
in college admissions, in athletics and in setting a
high tone of enthusiasm for school life is a significant
tribute to each of you and a joy to behold.
In all things you share a sense of friendliness,
excitement, joy and an occasional tear. This permeates
Parker. It affects me, the faculty, staff and most of
all the student body.
For you members of the Class of '75, I suspect you
are anxious about the "tomorrows" and look forward to
the good things that lie before you. And so it goes each
year with another group of Parker graduates. But you
as a group and individually represent something a bit
unusual as you relate to Parker and your handling of
It takes years for a new school to develop this kind
of spirit. It develops, like character and breeding, by
example and you are providing the example to those
graduates of Parker who must follow in your footsteps.
Forgive me for this "sentimental journey" and salute
to you. However, the fact remains, the Class of '75 is
unique in my experience as Pa.rker's Headmaster. You
will be missed and I didn't want you to go without my
having a chance to say, "Thank you!"
D. C. Crone
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facu Ity! ad ministration
Dean of Boys
Evelyn Treais ji V
Dean of Girls
Board of Directors
Board of Directors. Front row: Mrs. John Carsong Mrs. Sam Assamg Mrs. John Bennett Mrs
Dan Heding Mrs. George Smith, secretary. Back row: J. Mark Rhoads, presidentg Louis
Wolfsheimerg Philip Gildredg Arthur Flores, Robert Nostrandg Paul Tchang, second vice president,
Thomas Halverstadtg Samuel Carpenter, first vice presidentg and Otto Hirr. Not pictured Lowell
G. Hallock, treasurerg Clarke Braly, Walter B. Broderick, Julian M. Kaufman, Tawfiq N Khoury,
Mrs. Vincent E. Mazzanti, Mrs. C. Arnholt Smith, Jr., Dr. Thomas S. Whitelock.
Mothers' Club Officers Fathers' Club Officers
Sam Assam, President Robert M. NOStI'2I1d, President,
Burleigh Bagnall, First Vice President Gene E. Ross, First Vice President
J. H. D. Buck, Second Vice President Arthur Flores, Second Vice President
Kenneth Kanzius, Secretary John V. Mullen, Treasurer
Eli Sampson, Treasurer.
Lisa Hume Barbara Breen
Trans. Secretary Ass't Librarian
Agata Bjork Talma Gauthier
Josephine Cruz Ruth McIntosh
Roland St. Pierre Don Winters
Bill Tweedell Dan Zatarian
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Mr. Pooch and Jenny Tchang
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Clvlllzed and Observant
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Mr. Russell and Hilary Hanafin
Parker teachers come from as far away as China and
England, and from our Deep South, New England, the
Midwest, the Pacific Northwest, and, of course,
Not only do their geographical backgrounds differ, but
also their educational achievements are varied and
interesting. They bring their own unique talents and
personalities to, their classes .
At Parker,due to small class size and emphasis on
individual instruction, students and teachers have
unlimited opportunity to communicate.
Dir. of Athletics
Charle s F reer
Tennis , Coach
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Mr. and Mrs. Ted Summers chaperone groups of
students, mainly from Parker, on American
Institute for Foreign Study tours. Trips have been
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T taken to Africa andEurope. Students who have taken
the tours agree this is an enjoyable way to learn
about other countries and cultures.
1. ai W This summer the travelers will visit the South
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Ruth J ones
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Students and teachers alike will miss Mrs. Mercedes
Ferbal who died in November after a long illness.
Because of 'her Spanish background and her enthusiasm
for her subject, she brought many insights about Spain
and its people to her classes. While teaching at Parker,
she became a proud and loyal United States citizen.
We offer our condolences to her husband and two
children. We pay tribute to her, a dear friend.
The class of 1975 is an extremely
diverse set of individuals. Tastes range
from jazz to footballg aspirations go
from achieving happiness to marrying
Princess Caroline. In keeping with the
theme of this book, each individual
describes himself, his likes and
dislikes, his hopes and fears, in a
paragraph below his portrait.
Unfortnmately, there is never enough
space to record all the things that we'd
like to remember about our senior year.
Certain things, like Grad Nite at
Disneyland, and Graduation Day, will
always be remembered, but it was the
little things that kept us going from day
to day: listening to Mrs. Corbin -
describe her love for "tragic liver". . .
seeing a teepee put together in the class-
room area. . . making a wagon-circle
with cars in the parking lot. . . running
the concession stand at the Southern
League Tournament with Pat Flynn being
creative with the ketchup. . . stealing the
Christmas tree in protest. . .watching
movies in Oceanography with Christmas
lights blinking around the screen. . . of
course the weekend parties--we needed
those to prepare for the coming week.
Our senior year may be over, but
we'1l never lose the memories that
made it all worthwhile.
THOMAS MOORE BOBCZYNSKI JOHN COOK DAVID LIGGETT DURRILL
Tom-Bob. . .hopes to sail arotuid the world. . . "J". . .hopes to marry a rich girl. . . hopes not Dave. . .hopes to be healthy, wealthy, wise and
hopes not to be a bonegada. . . can't stand the to be a toad or a math major. . . always get the the owner of an ocean racer. . .hopes not to be
smoke from smokers. . .loves the water and first punch in. . . "Push Push" by Herbie Mann a deadbeat. . . can't stand running the hurdles
sunny weather. . . heh, heh, heh. . . football. . . . . . idolizes Esquire Holmes. . .favorite hobby for Mr. Summers during track. . . THE LURE
M's house. . .by Pa.m. . . "lf you aren't happy, is wrestling bears. . . Chuck P. and Ray T. . . OF THE LIMERICK by Wm. S. Baring-Gould
don't bitch, just get off your butt and do hamhocks and blackeyed peas. . .going . . . idolizes Jackie Stewart. . . sailboat racing. . .
something about it. "--John Wayne. . . undefeated in football was great. . . "Toads when the small craft warnings are up. . .loves
must die. "--James T. Ranck. . . sailing and cruising. . . "if a man does not keep
pace with his companions, perhaps it is
because he hears a different dummer. "--
Henry David Thoreau. . .
JEFFERY L. BRANDON NEIL EDWARD DICKENSON MICHAEL BRUCE FARLEY
Jeff. . . hopes to help others find happiness, Doc. . .hopes to find an inner peace and to Mike--hopes to be rich in knowledge and
to find peace and happiness for himself. . . bring a little happiness to those around him. . . wouldn't mind a little money. . . hopes not to
can't stand people that put themselves first hopes not to be relegated to a life of drudgery be a Coleman College graduate. . .can't stand
and try to dominate, hurting others. . .think by his occupation. . . "May I be the friend of Brandon's truck. . .work rough in laying out
for yourself, don't let others do it for you. . . that which is eternal and abides!'. . . roast animation put in details later. . . "Golden Lady"
San Diego. . .idolizes his father. . .Walt Disney beef sandwiches. . .between 10:30 PM and 7:30 by Stevie Wonder. . . idolizes James Westflftobert
. . .loves fishing, hunting, golf, etc. . . Mr. AM. . .loves to sleep. . . favorite teacher is an Conrad. . . Remington. . .loves to draw. . .
Terrill, not only as a teacher, but as a friend. . . honest and open one. . . "You can never do a football. . . fiesta island. . . Mrs. Spain. . .uncola
kindness too soon, for you never know how nut. . . sailing the P with B's. . . "Ride 'em cowboy
soon it will be too late. "--Emerson. . . donlt let him throw you down. You can't make
no money if you hit the ground. "--Paul Davis. . .
ARTHUR JOSEPH FLORES JR.
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Pancho. . .hopes to have fun as he lives, and at
the same time, make it big. . . hopes not to be
caught up in the regularity of life. . .ca.n't stand
the onesidedness of humans. . .try to live each
day as it comes rather than live in the past or
future. . . ay ay ay. . . Vail, Colorado. . . radical
. . .ten.nis. . .being with my friends on Friday Ki
Saturday nights .... "The aim of education
should be to teach us rather how to think than
what to think. "--Beattie. . .
PATRICK JOSEPH FLYNN
Pat. . .hopes to marry Princess Caroline of
Monaco and write for "National Lampoon"
. . . hopes not to be a bartender at Barbary
Coast. . . can't stand Talia.ferro's slmglasses. . .
"Barnac1e Bill the Sailor". . . Annie. . .basketball
. . . Chadwick's blonde cheerleader. . .when
Coach Cordon beat up Alan Rath. . . the Alka
Seltzer incident. . . Homecoming '74, . . Sarah. . .
"Write without pay until someone offers payg
if nobody offers within three years, sawing
wood is what you were intended for. "--Mark
Twain. . .
DAVID ALAN FOLKERT
Dave. . .hopes to be happy' and to enjoy life to its
fullest. . . hopes not to be a person caught up
solely in his job. . .ca.n't stand the corruption
and lack of integrity in the government. . .life is W
beautiful and nothing is impossible to achieve. .
"Money" by Pink Floyd. . .the ocean. . "The
Gulag Archipelago" by Alexander
Solzhenitsyn. . .waterskiing. . . "What is a
cynic ? A man who knows the price of every-
thing, and the value of nothing. "--Oscar Wilde
DONNA JEANNE GIBSON
Onna. . . "Mifh1ight after you're wasted". . .bakery
sand Ka snow. . . okey-doke. . . ah-WOO. . Tab,
Diet-rite, churros. . .bumping. . .nature walks.
parking lot. . . Carrying On Our Routine Studies
. . .Woodle's home. . . "iing with the Pavels,
Athy, Elly, Enny". . .pooltable conversation. . .
our Monday nite. . .tuna boycott. . . goblets of
champagne. . .God's gift to women. . .lying in
the sand during PE. . .love of the last four
years. . . "I am united with my friends in heart,
what matters if our place be far apart?". . .
LOREN THOMAS HALVERSTADT, JR.
Halvie. . .hopes to get a million dollars and
live on the north shores of Hawaii. . . can't stand
8:30 PM and homework. . .eat, drink and be
merry. . . "Purple Haze" by Jimi Hendrix. . .
"THAT WAS THEN, THIS IS NOW" by G. E.
Hinton. . .parking lot. . .that's life. . . B's and
pizza. . . Led Zeppelin. . .bummer. . .basket-
ball. . . 2:25 PM. . .loves the beach. . .the
Hilton Inn. . .the mountains. . . El Cortez. . .
"Winning isn't the most important thing, it's
the only thing. "--Vince Lombardi. . .
DEBORAH ANN HARLAN
Debbie. . . hopes to be contented with herself
and attain her goals. . .hopes not to be a
conformist. . . can't stand homework,
reflecting sunglasses and tardiness. . don't
do today what you ca.n put off 'til tomorrow. . .
there's hope for me, isn't there ?. . . double-
mint gum. . .tennis and basketball. . . I'll do it
tomorrow, you weirdo! . . .Paul Newman or Al
Pacino movies. . .jazz. . .likes weather that
suits her moods. . .
GREGG ARLIN HARRIS
Gregg. . . hopes to be a dictator. . . can't stand
mumbling. . .try to live life to the fullest. . .
THE HOBBIT by Tolkien. . .loves onion soup
. . . excellent. . . idolizes himself. . . Mrs.
Jacobson. . . November 11, 1957. . . "To die!
To be really dead! That must be glorious !"
--Count Dracula. . .
DEAN L. HILGEMAN
Dean. . .hopes to be rich and happy and health
. . . hopes not to be a bum. . .do unto others an
deny it. . .BaCh'S TOCATTO AND FUGUE IN l
MINOR. . .before and after school. . . M. C.
Esher. . . Hironimous Bosch. . . fried shrimp. .
"I feel I have the right to say the things I've
been saying"--Lenny Bruce. . .
MICHAE L ALAN LAYTON
LAURIE LYNNE MANSFIE LD
KATHRYN SUZANNE PAVEL
Mike. . .hopes to make life more than a job or The Tootsie Roll Kid. . . hopes to write. . . hopes Kath. . . "Midnight after you're wasted". . .beach
chore. . . can't stand to pull weeds. . .you are not to be conventional. . . can't stand PE and trench, Jim.my's, bakery 81 fog city. . .dirt
here to enjoy life--never let it get you down. . . pompous people. . . "I AM THAT I AM"-- bikel. . .Where is my baby powder ?. . .duplex,
"King of the World" by Steely Dan. . . Mr. Exodus 3:14. . . hey now. . . "Simple Man" by ice cream, Diet-rite. . .bumping, skiing,
Summers. . . football. . . eruisin'. . . idolizes Nash. . .I LOVE TAB. . . P, J, Ez the Wave. . . tennis, t.p.ing. . . Kelly 81 old English. . .
Larry Csonka. . . '73 Christmas Dance at the good times. . . THE PHANTOM TOLLBOOTH sprinklers. . . Coach Roberts. . . "iing in
Cuyamaca Club. . . G. . . "When life gives you by Norton Juster. . .my keys ?. . .thc tenor Ammoth". . . Gary. . .grad nites. . . cheering. . .
lemons, make lemonade!". . . and the bass. . . Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Corbin "Chioago". . .chariot riding. . .Dee's and B's
. . . Eng. 176. . .if I get through this year. .
my yearbook. . . moondancing. . . M. . . "I am
the peom that doesn't rhyme. "--Taupin. . .
. . . . TUNA. . . sun bug 8: the parking lot. . . saying
good-bye. . . over!. . . "In the middle of Here and
Now I have found friendship a.nd love. "--J. L. S.
JEFF ERY JAMES MALIK
Jeff. . .hopes to be happy in whatever he does
. . . hopes not to be a steam bath owner in
Gila Bend, Arizona. . .happiness is in taste Ez
not in thingsg it is by having what we love
that we are happy, not by having what others
find acceptable--you must work hard to be
happy. . . "Moondance" by Van Morrison. . .
loves Italian food. . . El Cortez. . .the
mountains. . .track. . . 220 Ramona Pre-lims
. . . school dances. . . 6th grade camp. . . "Smile,
it makes the world wonder what you've been
up to! ", . .
VALERIE LOUISE PECK
Jeannie Weenie. . can't stand bein told what "It's so nice to be insane. No one asks you
to do. . . "Indiana Wants Us". . . "The Art of
Fly Killing". . .I look like a squirrel. . .
horsebackriding and t. p. ing. . .4130 AM. . .
basking in Mexico. . . Lake Country Fair
State Trooper, Mike. . .fox hunting in the
FIAT. . . Godl. . . Dee's. . . Pomona Convent.
to explain. "--Paul Williams. . .
a couch roast! ! Fire ! . . .tomatoes, airport,
Toyota. . .bottle in the haystack. . .
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TODD LEIF PRATUM PAMELA JEAN SMITH
Todd. . .know yourself, listen to that little Pam. . . hopes not to be like everybody else. .
voice in your head. . .he'll tell you the truth. . . can't stand wearing shoes. . .hey, that's not
Qhe'd betterj. . . "I live for my dreams and a funny. . .idolizes M, L, Sz J. . . "Moondance".
pocket full of gold. "--Led Zeppelin. . .hopes to by Van Morrison. . . good times. . . dirt bike. .
know all he can, do what he pleases and have pizza. . . Mrs. Brown. . . stormy weather. . .
what he wants. . .pet peeve: petlpeeves. . . frog loves to wave. . .teddy bear. . .sunsets on the
81 lizard hunting, books and drive-ins. . .who beach. . .her husband. . . M's party. . .I can
really relate. . . lawnmowers. . . Homecoming '
. . . T. . . "Happiness. . . Ha-Cha-Cha! "--Louis
Armstrong. . .
JEAN ELLEN POLHAMUS
Pocahontas. . . hopes to be published. . . hopes
never to be dependent. . . can't stand
egotists, fakes or squeaky chalk. . .loves
the water. . . neun. . . cold pizza. . . snow
skiing. . . cold, blustery nights. . . Maxfield
Parrish. . .DINOSAUR FUNNY BONES by
Jean Burt Polhamus. . . "I scorn to change
my state with kings. "--Shakespeare. . .
ALAN G. SHELDON
Melvin. . . hopes to have a good time. . . hopes
not to be handicapped. . .can't stand term
ALEXANDER O. SZ EKE LY
Zake. . .hopes to make a million dollars and
own a NASCAR car. . .hopes not to be a
papers, reports and slow trucks. . .the past is teacher. . .the id is all. . . "Where do the
past Sz the future is yet to come, but the present Children Play" by Cat Stevens. . . MORE THA
is here now. . . "Big John" by Jimmy Dean. . .
HOT ROD MAGAZINE. . . and uh. . . Mr.
Lindquist. . .lower school locker room. . .will
eat just about anything. . .loves the mountains
and cold gl muggy weather. . . "Winning is not
everything, but it sure beats anything that
comes in second. "--Bear Bryant. . .
HUMAN by Theodore Strugeon. . . idolizes
Qui Chang Kane. . . artist: Livia Szekely. . .
when we leave, you'1l find outl. . .driving
over 80 on the street, 50 on dirt in his car. .
396 Chevy. . . Ted Summers. . . Mexican food.
"The past is pastg the present is but a
momentg the future is all. "--Zuz. . .
GENEVIEVE TC HANG
Jen. . .hopes never to go completely crazy. . .
hopes to lose ten pounds. . .can't stand filling
out forms, tailgaters and chilibeans. . .
"Your Song" by Elton John. . . Huh?. . . I'm
hungry. . .taquitos from El Indio. . . SB. . .
skiing Scripps. . .blue ink spots. . . going
"ape" in Physics. . . "Why to be for why I know
not". . . Thanks Mom, Dad and everybody ! . . .
"The Lord in his goochiess made the fly, and
then forgot to tell us why. "--Ogden Nash. . .
in 90 years I'll be reading this '?. . .
ROBERT MONROE WADDE LL
Robert. . . hopes to travel and lead a good life. . .
hopes not to be a hari krishna. .reach for all
the gusto in life. . . "Bridge of Sigh" by Robin
Trower. . . all right. . .dismal. . .you dwit! . . .
loves eating abalone and sleeping. . .scuba
diving. . . "Friends are necessary to a happy
life. When friendship returns to us, it is as
though the tide came back, gave us buoyancy
and freedom, and opened to us the wide
places of the world. "--Harry Emerson
Fosdick. . .
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Not pictured is Martin Pleahn who was studying in
Germany for a semester and had not returned in
time for our deadline. --ed.
ROBERTA LYNN WELLMAN
Bobbie. . . hopes to be a biologist or a vet be
like the sun: smile Et others will be
influenced by the strength you radiate. . .
"King of Trees" by Cat Stevens. . .loves art,
guitar, horseback riding Sz being outdoors
Mr. Bennett knocking the clock down. . .
basketball. . . "One who knows others is wise
one who knows himself is wisest. . . The truly
wise do not selfishly crave. They live for
other people 8z thereby grow richer. They
give freely of themselves 8: have great
abundance. "--Tao. . .
LINDA KATHLEEN WOODLE
Etta. . .hopes never to be without her FIAT
. . . hates moving in her senior year
give the winds Sz tides a chance to change.
bumping KL t.p.ing. . .trench. . .idolizes Dad
. . . senior car circle. . .horn honking. . .
mountain party. . . Godl. . . Indiana cornfields
. . .Dee's and B's. . .grocery carts. . .Dad,
Mom, Xt Liz, I love you. . .Donolla,
Weenie, I hate tears K: goodbyes so
to FWP Sz my closest friends whom
I'll be back. . . "You're why donkeys
sent to college. . . "--Roy Woodle. . .
Though small in number, the
junior class is strong on campus.
It boasts of star athletes and
peppy cheerleaders. It
contributes numerous members to
Student Council, Girls' League
and the journalism staffs. The
juniors can be counted on to show
spirit in school activities While
maintaining high academic
At right, Hilary Hanafin is
caught napping after a day of fun
Facing page, clockwise: Lori
Fisher, Don Jones, Mike Devin,
Carl DuPlessis, Sarah Semlak.
In Academics and Activities
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Good Things are Expected
From the Class of '77
Bob Bagnall Lee Carson Mike Crone Maxine Fuentes
Renee Bryant Susan Christenson Dawn Dewart David Gould
The class of '77 will be the first to
complete their junior and senior
high years at the upper school campus
Of the thirty class members, only
nine are girls.
The sophomores are a varied
group: bright, funny and athletic.
Many were on the undefeated football
team. They show promise for future
varsity squads in all sports.
Class members are involved in
many activities ranging from
cheerleading to ice skating,
journalism and drama.
Good things are to be expected
from the class of '77!
Byron Harlan Brian Jones Marcy Maher
Otto Hirr' Jack Kruger Julie Mansfield
Hattie Joe Brian Love Alex Mayer
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Freshmen Show Promise
On Their Way Up
The majority of the 9th grade have been together
since the 7th grade, forming a close knit group. They
have been for the most part earnest and hardworking,
yet they have participated in many extra-curricular
activities. They can be found in sports, cheer-leading,
journalism, drama and debate. Having become
accustomed to the role of upperclassmen, they show
potential for leadership in the next three years.
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Leesie Assam Shelia Belinsky Santos Cota-Gomez
Denise Bailey Paul Bell-Lee James Cottingham
Claire Baldwin Alfred Blum James Crawford
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Mary Day Dewalt
J oth Layton
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Jim Lyons James Montalbano Tara Nelson Susan Peshel
John Malik Bruce Morey Kim Pavel David Peterson
David McGinnis Chris Muglia Richard Pavel Peter Price
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The eighth grade is second in size to the
seventh grade by one student. Many eighth
graders have achieved scholastic honors. They
also have sought to express themselves in other
areas. They participate in sports such as
basketball and volleyball as much as possible.
The class is young and still developing its
Eliz aheth Gildred
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John Mansfield Cindy Peterson
Joyce Miller Jay Plaehn
Desiree Mitrovich George Rains
Adrianne Moss Karen Beavis
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Jennie Smith Elizabeth Stockman Chris Trepte Alex Vargas Steven Wertz
Katherine Steiner Frank Strausser Ernest Tucker Julianne Wahlen Laura Wolf
Rebecca Stevens Kathy Suess Cathy Vafis Colette Wand Melissa Wolfram
Deborah Anne Aylott
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Adjusting to the upper school campus and
learning how to deal with much homework,
study halls, and the upperclassmen, kept
7th graders occupied during the first
months of school. As time passed they
found their own enjoyments: attending
games nights, going to athletic events, and
taking part in student government.
They now feel they have become
important contributors to Parker life and
are ready to welcome next year's 7th
Timothy Dorsey Patti Grundmeyer
Cary Estes Fred Hardy
Michael Gardiner Peter Harrington
Patti Greene Bill Helwig
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We Were All
Seventh Graders Qnce
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Karen Hirr James 11140
Mary I3-I1I1L1CCi Frank Ingrandc
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Craig Irving Greg Johnson
Bruce Jackson Elizabeth Jorge
J annice Kinkade
Leigh Ann Layton
J eau Mullen
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Sixth Grade Awaits
Upper School Campus
Parker is not two schools, but a single school on two
campuses. The campuses are run with the same goals
in mind: a higher level of education, an interaction
between student and teacher, and the development of
This class is the link between the campuses. Team
teaching and open classrooms this year have prepared
students for the individual responsibility of the Upper
But ask any of them and they will say it wasn't all
work. Sixth Grade Camp was held at Camp Mataguay
last fall. Seniors Jeff Malik and Todd Pratum
accompanied them as counselors. Highlights included
survival hikes with an expert, and storytelling by
During the year there were minimovies, field trips,
parties, kite flying, the sixth grade pa.rty with roller
skating, and a baseball game with the parents.
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1 3 X
Mrs. Spain 9
lation Vol. III Francis Parker High School June, 1975
Paper Ends Third Successful Year
The Clarion has completed its third year at Parker. Published monthly by
the journalism classes, it presents news and student opinion.
Under the direction of Mrs. Spain, the advisor, ii: has grown from four
to as many as ten pages, using more photography and art. Articles such as
Clarion Staff. Front row: Jenny Tchang, Jean
Polhamus, Lee Braly, Elizabeth Collins, Debbie
Harlan, Dawn Dewart. Back row: Hugh Whelan,
David McGinnis, Bob Bagnall, Mark Oemcke, Pat
Flynn, Brian Love, Ted Nothorn, Mrs. Spain.
To Literary Magazine
Orchids axad Onions bring
out the lighter side of
campus life. Sports and
human interest storiesal-
so fill the Clarion.
The staff includeszedi-
tor-in-chief, Lee Bralyg
feature editor, Jenny
Tchangg sports editor,
Pat Flynn, circulation,
Bob Bagnallg exchange,
Renee Bryant, artist,Mike
Jones and Don Jones, typ-
ist, Ted Nothorng repor-
ters, Bob Bagnall, Renee
Bryant, Dawn Dewart, Otto
Oemcke, Bobbie Wellman,
and Hugh Whelan.
Parker's. literar ma a- X X Wffl7fWfffffi
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Lori Fisher combined the
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served as advisors. Agggzzzzzzgzzggzig
In order to provide more partici- 1
pation for the lower grades, and
appropriate activities for the
different age groups, Student Council
split into two groups this year, each
with its own set of officers.
The Junior High Council held a
games night almost every month.
They worked toward buying a
stereo for school functions.
The Senior High Council planned
numerous activities. Dances were
held almost monthly including
Parker's first Sadie Hawkins Day
Dance in February. Fund raising
activities such as book sales,
concession sales, and car washes
Junior High Student Council, front: Katie Gallagher, secretary-treasurerg Collette Wand,
presidentg Becky Stevens, vice president. Back: Laura Lerg, 7th Rep.g Julie Wahlen,
eighth rep. , Scott Seaton, eighth rep. , Tim Dorsey, 7th rep.
l6,f YLiki'Tf , I .
Senior High Student Council, front: Sarah Semlak, secretary-treasurerg Tom Halverstadt, presidentg
Art Flores, representative to the boardg Laurie Mansfield, vice president. Middle: Judy Kincaid, Julie
Mansfield, Donna Gibson, Hilary Hanafin. Back: Alison Wolfshiemer, Jeff Blum, Kiki Flores, Pat
Flynn, Lori Fisher.
Junior High Girls' League Officers, front: Laura Wolf, treasurer, Maile Knudson, 7th rep.g
Cathy Vafis, president. Back: Debbie Freedman, 8th rep.g Madeleine Herrill, vice
presidentg Gayle Hewitt, secretaryg Mrs. Fisher, advisor.
Senior high and junior high girls
formed separate organizations this
Since seventh and eighth grade
Girls' League was new this year,
officers were busy setting
standards and goals for Junior
High Girls' Leagues to follow.
They worked on games nights and
money making projects.
The Senior High Girls' League
started off the year with
concession stands and aiding in
Homecoming activities. They
also held a wet fund-raising car
wash at Shoppers' Mart, and
assisted the A.S. B. in their
The wvo leagues combined for
Christmas caroling, a big
slumber party and other
Senior High Girls' League Officers, front: Sarah Semlak, 11th rep.g Jean Marsch, 12th rep.g Dawn
Dewart, 10th rep.g Pam Kennedy and Denise Bailey, 9th reps. Back: Mrs. Smith, advisory Kiki
Flores, secretaryg' Hilary Hanafin, president, Lori Fisher, vice presidentg Mary Day Dewart,
treasurer, Mrs. Corbin, advisor.
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The Honor Society's purpose is to acknowledge high academic
achievement. A dinner was held in October at the Cuyamaca Club
honoring those who had fulfilled the requirements during the 1973-
74 school year for admittance into the society.
Dr. John Carson was the guest speaker for the evening. He
commended the students for their fine work and urged them to
continue striving for success.
Dr. Crone gave recognition to honored students by classes.
They included, seventh: James Comstock, Kate Gallagher, John
Graham, Barbara Jones, Elizabeth Lavender, John Mansfield,
Adrianne Moss, Katherine Palmer, Nina Severance, Christine
Trepte, Ernest Tucker, Catherine Vafis, Julianne Wahlen,
Collette Wand, and Laura Wolf, eight: David Bassham, Deborah
Bassham, James Cottingham, Bob Devin, Otto Eros, Martha
Graham, J oth Layton, David McGinnis, Cliff Treais, Hugh
Whelan, James Whisenand and Kim Wilson.
Ninth: Bob Bagnall, Lee Carson, ,Susan Christenson, James
Dotson, Brian Jones, Julie Mansfield, Robert Mitrovich, Bill
Mullen, Ted Nothorn, Mark Oemcke, Trish Selfe, and Gloria
Stevenson, tenth: Larry Bernstein, Lee Braly, Michael Devin,
Don Jones, Mary Nelson and Tim Nelson, eleventh: Jeff
Brandon, Pat Flynn, Mike Layton, Marci Lawson, Jeff Malik,
Laurie Mansfield, Valerie Peck, Jean Polhamus ,and Jenny
Tchangg twelfth: Roy Holliday, Jon Licht, Almeda Lynn,
Bill McCreery and Paul Zellman.
Also mentioned were the results of the National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test. Pat Flynn was named a
semifinalist. Commended students were Laurie Mansfield,
Valerie Peck, Jean Polhamus and Jenny Tchang.
Mrs. Adeline Hudson
New Day Singers
An important part of the school year is the assemblies. They
are an interesting way of bringing knowledge to the student body,
as well as being entertaining.
Topics of this yea.r's assemblies ranged from international study
and freedom of speech to the role of women in modern Indian soci-
ety. As a change of pace the New Day Singers performed during
the Christmas season.
The High School started its social life off with the
Homecoming Dance in the fall and ended it with the Year
End Dance in the spring. In between were the Winter
Dance, Sock Hops and Sadie Hawkins Dance.
Live bands played at many of the dances. At others,
recordings of popular artists such a.s David Bowie, Pink
Floyd, Average White Band or Stevie Wonder played to
Todd Pratum and Donna Gibson ftop, lefty ham it up at a Sock
Hop. Jenny Tchang, Tom Halverstadt, Trish Selfe and Dave
Cook fabovey at the Sheraton, the site of the Winter Dance.
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The Junior High this year had its social events separate
from the High School. They were more oriented toward
the age group they served.
Games Nights always included an activity such as go-
carting, bowling or skating and ended with dinner and a
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A new event in the Parker calendar was the Winter
Break. Though a few went to Mexico, the desert, and
even the South Pacific, the majority went to the snow.
Shown clockwise are: the Gildred family and friends at
Aspeng Dawn Dewartg the Dewart family with Trish Selfe
in Park City, Utahg and Jean Polhamus at Mammoth.
Chorus and Drama
Mrs. Ernest Stanley
Miss Preen . . . . .
Richard Stanley . . .
June Stanley . . .
Mrs. Dexter . . . .
Mrs. McCutcheon .
Mr. Stanley . . . . . .
Maggie Cutler . .
Dr. Bradley . . . . . .
Sheridan Whiteside .
Harriet Stanley . . .
Bert Jefferson . . .
Porfessor Metz . .
Beverly Carlton . .
Lorraine Sheldon . . . . . . .
. . Lee Braly
. . Lori Fisher
. . Art Flores
. Sarah Semlak
. Mark Oemcke
. . Hilary Hanafin
. . Kiki Flores
. Debbie Harlan
. . Lee Carson
. . . Fred Blum
. . Todd Pratum
. Mary Nelson
. . Pat Flynn
. . . Otto Eros
. Ernie Tucker
. . Byron Harlan
. Jean Polhamus
. . . . Jeff Blum
Extras: Bruce Morey, Hugh Whelan, Peter Price,
Clifford Treais, James Cottingham, Robert Jackson.
The Girls' League Chorus, under the direction of Mrs.
Stephanie Kerkering, pictured on the left, met once a
week during second semester to prepare a program for
the Mother-Daughter Banquet. The thirty-two girls, from
grades nine through twelve, worked out four numbers, in-
cluding "The Entertainer," "Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy, "
"Rock Around the Clock," and "One of Those Songs."
They also performed at an assembly at the Lower School
Members of the chorus were: Denise Bailey, Claire
Baldwin, Sheila Belinsky, Lee Braly, Renee Bryant,
Elizabeth Collins, Cathie Crosbie, Mary Day Dewart,
Helen Fares, Lori Fisher, Kiki Flores, Martha Flores,
Hilary Hanafin, Deborah Harlan, Sheryl Harris, Hattie
Joe, Pam Kennedy, Judy Kincaid, Helen Knudsen, Missy
Lewis, Julie Mansfield, Mary Nelson, Kim Pavel, Susan
Peshel, Letty Rosado, Lori Schmelzer, Trish Selfe,
Sarah Semlak, Leslie Stephesn, Gigi Wadsworth, Kim
Wilson and Alison Wolfsheimer.
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This yea.r's dramatic production was the comedy THE
MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER. The play, set in the
1940's, was chosen and directed by Dr. Crone. A cast
selected from grades nine through twelve gave two per-
formances at the Lower School in May. Set design and
construction was supervised by Mr. Adams.
Dr. Crone and the cast of THE MAN WHO CAME TO
Spirited and spunky cheerleaders have led the crowds
through spectacular seasons. Because of our winning
football and basketball teams, the crowd turn-out and
participation were tremendous. And because of the
enthusiastic families and sports fans, our teams came
out on top. It's a winning combination!
Varsity, from top to bottom: Mary Nelson Sarah Semlak Kiki Flores
Lori Fisher, and Julie Mansfield.
Junior Varsity from top to bottom: Sheryl Harris, Marcy Maher, 1
Denise Bailey, and Kim Pavel. 1
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Spirit Week preceded the homecoming game with such
events as Clash Day, Brown and Gold Day, and contests
held by the Girls' Leagues. Football players competed
for the title of "Best Legs." Pat Flynn proved to be the
most popular as attested to by the students' thunderous
applause. The Student Councils sent their officers to the
pie-eating contest. President Tom Halverstadt soared to
preeminence on the wings of a chocolate pie. Amid con-
fusion and cheering, Jeff Blum came out ahead for his
tricky trike riding.
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Kiki FIOTGS Pam Smith Kathy Pavel
Capturing the Southernbeague title made the '74
Homecoming the most exciting in Parker's history.
Bleachers overflowed with enthusiasm as students,
faculty, alumni, and friends urged the Lancers on to
the end of a perfect 6-0 season by destroying La Jolla
Country Day, 75-14.
During the half time ceremonies, an air of anticipation
prevailed. William Bassett, 1927 alumnus and former
Parker athlete, crowned Pam Smith Homecoming Queen.
Kiki lflores and Kathy Pavel were honored as the
The Fathers' Club sponsored a barbecue before the
game. Many came early for lunch and socializing.
The Student Council's second annual Homecoming
Dance ended the festivities that night. "From Us, " a
local band, performed for a capacity crowd at the Lower
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Southern League Champions
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Back row l. to r.: Tony Ghironi, coachg Neil Dickenson, managerg Alan Sheldon, G St DTg Mike Crone, DEg Lee Carson, C gl DT
Mark Oemcke, Eg David Durrill, Gg Pat Flynn, E Xt QB: Steve Sourapas, FB gl DB5 John Cook, QB Sz LBg Jim Hanafin, G KL LB:
Ray Volkert, ass't coachg Brian Kerkering, ass't coach. Front row, l. to r.: Frank Taliaferro, DTQ Ken Crone, Gg Mike Layton,
Bg Tom Bobczynski, FB Xt DEg Mike Farley, B9 Mike Sourapas, B 8: DB3 Scott Deming, DEg Jack Cook, Gg Jon Layton, G. Not
pictured: Scott Orr, QB gl LBg Byron Harlan, E Sz LB.
American Christian Academy 46 13
San Miguel 48 13
Chadwick i 19 14
LaJo1la Country Day 38 12
San Miguel 40 7
LaJo1la Country Day 75 14
Their first winning season on the varsity level, their
first undefeated season, their first league title, all were
accomplished by the 1974 Lancer football team.
The Lancers breezed through the league portion of
their season and also won both their games with
Los Angeles area eight-man teams.
Seniors Alan Sheldon and John Cook were honored as
the league's lineman and back of the year respectively.
Sheldon anchored both the offensive and defensive lines
while Cook's deft ball-handling and pinpoint passing led
a Lancer offense that averaged over 40 points a game.
A11 in all, nine Lancers were accorded first team all-
league honors: Tom Bobczynski, Lee Carson, John
Cook, Mike Farley, Pat Flynn, Jim Hanafin, Mike
Layton, Alan Sheldon, and Steve Sourapas.
The culmination of their perfect season came when the
Lancers systematically destroyed LaJo11a Country Day
75-14 in their final game of the season.
Playing before a large Homecoming crowd, the
Parker gridders played a flawless first half. The
Lancers scored every time they had the ball, and held
the Torres without a point or a first down throughout the
The second half saw Coach Ghironi mercifully clear l
bench, but the reserves continued the ruthless onslaught
until the end.
Tom Bobczynski fabove lefty
looks on as the Lancers
break through the opponents'
defense fabove rightj. Kiki
Flores feenter lefty rallies
spirit while the tearn plans
the next play fcenter rightj.
John Cook qrightj fakes a
,gf :,: ,
Steve Sourapas Qaboveq stops LJCD player at
the homecoming garneQ Line of scrimmage
deft centery. Mark Oemcke fright centerj
returns to the locker room after another
victory. Coaches Kerkering, Ghironi, and
Glassey qlefty help injured player.
From 1. to r.: Coach Bennett, Mike Devin, guardg Steve Sourapas, guardg John Cook, forward, Robert Waddell, centerg Tom
Halverstadt, centerg Pat Flynn, forwardg Dave Cook, guardg Carl DuPlessis, guardfforvvardg Mark Oemcke, Iorwardg Mike
Farley, guardg Neil Dickenson, manager.
San Miguel 12 115
Chadwick 31 51
ACA 12 78
Julian 48 54
Christian 53 62
Chandler 53 80
Victor Valley Christian 21 79
Berean 33 99
Huntington Valley Christian 49 76 Z
Harbor Christian 43 94 Q
Ramona 45 81 E
Christian 66 61 2
Thatcher 38 62 55
cate 33 53 E
Christian 51 79 Z
SMDA 22 76 5
LJCD 30 70 Q..
ANA 36 48 Qu
SDMA 22 66 3
LJCD 41 61 E
ANA 54 71 8
SDMA 28 88 3
ANA 44 55 .S
LJCD 42 68 Q'
Julian 60 57
It seemed as if destiny had been rerouted.
The Lancer basketball team rolled over everyone in
sight this year as they amassed a 24-1 regular season
record, the best in the county.
They won the Southern League tournament and the
Huntington Valley Christian tournament.
They chalked up a perfect 9-0 league record as they
took the Coastal Division crown.
They scored over 75 points eleven times.
Six Lancers gained all-league recognition and that
doesn't include stellar guard Dave Cook who was sidelined
with a shoulder injury in the second league game.
Then in the first round of the CIF Calss A playoffs, the
heavily favored Lancers were ambused by Julian's Eagles
60-57 and eliminated from the playoff contention.
Those gaining all-league recognition were John Cook,
who was also the Coastal Division's Player of the Year,
Pat Flynn and Tom Halverstadt on the first team.
Carl DuPlessis and Steve Sourapas were named to the
second team, and Mike Farley received honorable men-
The annual Southern League Tournament, held at
Francis Parker, ended as it began, with a Lancer victory.
The Lancers, tipping off the tournament against Mt.
Empire's Redskins, coasted to an easy victory with four
starters sitting out the fourth quarter. Steve Sourapas
had a game high of 15 points while making his first
varsity start. Tom Halverstadt and Carl DuPlessis
backed him with 14 each.
The rest of the first round was no closer. Julian
breezed by LJCD, and ANA steam-rolled Borrego. SDMA
was topped by Christian who would eventually meet
Parker in the finals.
In the second round, LJCD beat Mt. Empire in a
consolation match. SDMA sailed past Borrego in the
other 1oser's bracket. In the third game that day,
Parker got by Julian. The day's action would up with
Christia.n's rout of ANA.
On the final day of competition, it was Mt. Empire over
Borrego for seventh place. Julian took third by rousting
ANA. In the consolation championship, LJCD outscored
The final game was every bit as exciting as had been
anticipated. Christian led the Lancers by 6 after the
first quarter as Parker only managed 7 points. John
Cook came off the bench to score 10 of his 18 points to
bring the halftime score to 29 all, and the hosts out-
scored Christian 15 to 8 in the third quarter. The
Patriots cut the lead to as little as 2 points before
Parker pulled away to a 62-53 victory and Parker's
first tournament championship.
On the All-Tournament Team were ANA's Rob
Swindle, Ju1ian's Kent Bales, Christian's Kurt
Edwards and Phil Getman, and Parker's Pat Flynn.
The Lancers' Dave Cook was the tournaInent's Most
the SAN DI GO UNION.
The Lancers ftop lefty psych up during
halftime. Coach congratulates Big
Halvie fmiddle lefty after the fourth
quarter. Dave Cook ftop righty goes
for a lay up and Steve Sourapas fbottom
lefty scores two. Pat Flynn fbot-tom
righty shoots from the outside.
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Standing, 1. to r.: Bi11He1Wig, Jim Crawford, Larry Crawford, Larry Bernstein, Debbie Harlan, Lee Carson, Robert
Mitrovich, Mike Crone, Bob Devin, Ken Crone, Alex Szekely and Mike Sourapas. Front: Tom Rutherford and Jack Kruger. Not
pictured: Doug Halverstadt and Cliff Treais.
kiwi , :",:VP, ,,5:fxQ',5'e:.-
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JV Cagers Win 13,
Lose 5 in Season
The Junior Varsity ended a successful season with a
13-5 record under the direction of Dave Glassey.
The JV started strong, going against Christian in the
league opener with seven wins and no losses. The Pat-
riot offense was too strong, and held the Lancers to 30
and won with a 24 point lead.
The second game against Christian was just as tragic
as the Patriots took a ten point lead in overtime.
Parker seemed to pick up momentum as the team easily
won over LJCD, SDMA, and ANA. The season made an
abrupt turn about when the Lancers met the Army-Navy
Warriors for the second time. In the last four games,
Parker won only against SDMA,
Shining in the Junior Varsity starting lineup were high
scorers Lee Carson, Bob Devin, and Jack Kruger. Var
sity prospect Mike Crone strengthened the team with his
excellent ball handling.
P M L I 'fi w qrr tbilt a
L.--a VY at ,,, , , , .....
Standing, left to right: Brian Love, Alan Sheldon, Lee Carson, Dave Cook, Bob Devin, Carl DuPlessis, John Cook, Byron Harlan,
Mike Crone, Mark Oerncke, Mike Devin, Coach Glassey, Tom Bobczynski. Kneeling: Bill Helwig, manager, Steve Sourapas, Mike
Farley, Bob Warwick, Tom Lyons. Jack Kruger, Bill Mullen, Jack Cook, Scott Miller, Larry Bernstein, Guy Halac, Neil
f Y ,.
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Brian Jones, the whole team
Returning all-leaguers Carl DuPlessis, Mike Farley
and Alan Sheldon will key the 1975 Lancer baseball team.
Sophomore pitcher Lee Carson will also be relied on
At this writing the season has yet to begin, but Coach
Dave Glassey's team should challenge Army-Navy for the
Southern League's coastal division crown.
Parker's swim team, for the second consecutive year,
placed in the CIF all league finals at San Diego State Uni-
versity. Brian Jones represented Parker in swimming
competition with both public and private schools. It is
hoped that the team will continue to grow.
anim!! Agwiuili filliiiltlll
Standing, left to right: Larry Bernstein, Bob Devin, David McGinnis, Kathy Pavel, Mike Devin, Jeff Brandon, Hale Maher, Coach
Freer. Kneeling: Alex Szekely, Sheila Belinsky, Jean Marsch, Marcy Maher, Art Flores, Jack Kruger, Ken Crone.
Several of the regulars on the courts are
Jeff Brandon, flefty Art Flores, fopposite,
lefty and Ken Crone, fopposite, righty.
Tennis Team Goes
For Third Title
The 1975 edition of the Lancer tennis team looks strik-
ingly similar to the team that went undefeated and won the
CIF Class A title last year. Indeed, all but one of last
year's regulars returned.
The CAVALCADE deadline hinders our coverage but a
similar finish is predicted this year.
Hale Maher returns as the number one man on the team
Other top players include Mike Devin, Jack Kruger and
The nucleus of this team is made up of underclassmen,
and the future should continue bright for Parker tennis.
. .,.. ' 5
Standing left to right: Coach Summers, Jonathon Layton, Mike Layton, David Durrill, Jeff Blum, Frank Taliaferro, Doug
Halverstadt, Chris Schaffer, manager. Kneeling: John Ross, Richard Pavel, John Mal1k, Gregg Harris, Jeff Malik. Not pictured
Tom Bobczynski, Tom Halverstadt, Alan Sheldon, Mike Sourapas.
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Hit the Track
Although the first meet is yet to be held as we write
this, track coach Ted Summers knows where his team's
points will come from.
Sprinters Jeff Malik and Mike Layton appear to be the
cream of the Soughern League crop this year.
The long jump will be strong as usual with Layton and
Alan Sheldon competing there. The 440 relay team re-
turns intact from 1974 and should be strong again. Tom
Bobczynski adds pole vaulting to the list of events for the
As always, depth will be a problem for the thinclads.
Tom Bobczynski shows his versatility by competing in both shot
put flefty and pole vault fabovej.
CLASS OF E75
I, 5 FROM
N I I STANLEY ANDREWS
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6' 6 TO SAY
f' Qjixgb " ' " ' soon-BYE
I .1 soon LUCK
CONGRATU LATIONS GRADUATES !
Your education has 'helped to make a better'
world. And looking toward the future per--
naps one day you'll help us to build a mor-e
attr-active one as well.
INVESTMENT REALTORS, PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
Jams .Avenue aol: fare
3502 ADAMS AVENUE
SAN DIEGO CALIFORNIA 92116
CLOSED SUNDAY AND MONDAY PHONE 281 3330
615 AsH s'r , SAN DIEGO CA 92101
239 964' 4403 PARK BLVD , SAN DIEGO CALIF , 291 5412
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We are grateful to those vyho contributed so generously toward
the publication of CAVALCADE '75,
Mrs. Burleigh Bagnall ,
Mr. a.nd Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs..
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. a.nd Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr.. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. a.nd Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Sigmund A. Bobczynski
Clarke Braly 1 A '
.David L. Collins
John L. Cook
Daniel P. Denenberg
Waldo E . Dickenson
C. T. B. Sherrillo DuBois
Joel C. Estes -
Arthur J .- Flores '
. Richard A. Gilman
. Thomas A. Gould
W. R. Grundmeyer
Betty S. Harlan
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Harrington
fMr. and Mrs.
Mr. a.nd Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas D. Head
Robert S. Herron
Donald W. Hobbs
J. Lawrence Irving
Chief and Mrs. Joseph Joe
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. a.nd Mrs.
Robert G. Jones
Robert C. Kinkade, Jr.
Benjamin J. Layton
Henry and Blanche Llegel
MP. and Mrs.
MT. and Mrs.
Ramon Lozada, Jr.
Jim G. Malik
The Mansfield Family
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Nicolas Marsch, Jr.
Richard L. Millburn
Erich C. Oemcke
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis A. Palmer
Parker Mothers' Club
Mrs. Paul Peterson
Dr. and Mrs. Leif Pratum
Drs. Guy and Martha Russell
San Diego Surf Shop
The Schrift Family .
The .Sheldon Family
Mrs. C. A. Smith, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Soares
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Sourapas
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Stevens
Dr. and Mrs. Edgar Thomas, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward William Waddell, Jr
Dr. and Mrs. James M. Whisenand
Lynn T. Williams
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