Francis Parker High School - Cavalcade Yearbook (San Diego, CA)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1976 volume:
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CAVALCADB - 1976 - Volume - IV - Published - by- t
he - Associated- Student- Body- Prancis - W. - Pat
ker .1 High- school- B5o1- Linda- Vista- Road - st
in - Diego - California-Celebrate! - CAVALCADH - 1E
7B - Volume- IV - Published- by- the- Associated-
Student- Body - Francis - W. - Parker- High - scho
ol - 6561 - Linda - Vista - Road - San - Diego - Caliio
rnia- Celebrate! - CAVALCADP - 1976 - Volume - 1V
- Published - by- the - Associated- student- Body -
'ranois - W. - Parker- H h - School - 6991- Linda
Vista - Road - S nia- Celebrate!
CAVALCADR - ublished - by - t
he - Associated
ker - High - 9 - Road - 92
in - Diego - C CAVALCADR - 19
76- Volume - IV - the - Associated-
Student - Body - Francis - W. - Parker - High - Soho
ol - 6961 - Linda - Vista - Road - San - Diego - Caliio
rnia- Celebrate! - CAVALCADD - 1976 - Volume - IV
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Headmasters Message . . . 36 U11dB1'ClHSSmBI1 . . . B2
Aetivitieswrganizatiens . . . 42 Advertisements . . . B4
S91'1iUl"S . . . 55 Patrons . . . 55
THE SPIRIT OF
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Wearing a boyish smile and dressed in white tennis togs, this
man is rarely seen on the main campus. But if you go out to the
courts, he hails you with a friendly greeting, and often stops to
Usually he reminisces about the "good old days" remembering
his former students and his consistently winning teams. His
proteges include such outstanding players as his own two sons,
Rich and Doug, George Turner, Mike Devin, and Hale Maher,
who was ranked fifth in San Diego County.
The tennis team is the only Lancer team competing with
public schools. In addition, it has captured the CIF Southern
League championship for the three years it has competed.
This teacher is not only concerned with the members of his
team, but also with all players he instructs. Who can forget
"Bend your knees! Follow through and hold itl"? Though he
works for perfection, he tempers the pressure with joking and
He demands much of himself as well, and is extremely
competitive. This may have come from his background. The son
of an army doctor, he moved frequently as a child. He was the
Junior Tennis Champion of the Panama Canal Zone. After
college in the South, he became a naval aviator flying all types of
aircraft including blimps. He served in the Navy 22 years,
worked as a Russian interpreter for the C.I.A., and was highly
decorated. Always he played on various tennis teams including
the Junior Davis Cup.
After retiring from the Navy, he came to Parker. This year,
his twelfth, he resigned as coach. He is still teaching at both
campuses and advocates physical activity for everyone. To keep
fit he runs and plays tennis.
Who could better exemplify the All-American spirit than this
dedicated man? With sincere admiration and thanks, we
dedicate the l976 CAVALCADE to Mr. Chuck Freer.
Above left, with Tim Rutherford. Inset, Hale Maher.
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WE'1'E the B-B-S-T BEST.
The 1975 Lancers captured their second straight Southern League Title,
ending 7-I-0 overall, and tallied more shut- outs this season than ever before in
Parker history. '
The Lancers coasted through the League matches winning all by shut-out
scores. Three Los Angeles teams vied with Parker pre-league. Lessons were
learned at Chadwick where the Lancers suffered their only loss of the year
shattering hopes for another undefeated season.
Steve Sourapas and Jim Hanafin equally divided MVP status and shared
honors as team captains for the year. Sourapas' explosive running game and
accurate arm inspired the Lancers' avaricious offense while Hanafin shouldered
the yoke of a sturdy defense at linebacker. For this burden Hanafin also earned thx
title of Defensive Player of the Year. Mike Sourapas, whose speed and evasive
antics made him leading scorer and ground gainer, was honored as Offensive
Player of the Year.
Homecoming proved to be the zenith of the 1975 season when the Lancers
quelled the hard-hitting Knights of San Miguel, 39-0.
Pictured above lback rowl Coach Uhironi, jim Hanafin RG, LB: Mike Crone Llf, DE,
jay Plaehn LI-I, DB, Byron Harlan RE, LB, Mark Oemcke FB, Ulf, sloth Layton LG,
DL, Chris Hall C, DL, Steve Sourapas QB, DB3 Dan Dungan TB, DL, Coach Volker,
Coach Kerkering. Front row, Cliff 'lireais TB, DB, Chris Bonn C, DL, Ken Crone C,
DL, john Mansfield RB, DL, Miki' Sourapas TB, DB, Ramon LozadaLC1, DL, Dale
Mann RE, Ulf, jack Cook RG, DC, Frank Strausser C, UF, Manager Bill Helwig.
A concerned Mike Sourapas walks off field lleftj.
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Christian quarterback. At thc- Homcroming gami-
thc Lancers fir-rcely halt San Nligucl lahnvc
rr-ntcrl. Cheerlm-ails-rs smile ovvr anothvr succcfssful
play by Parker lla-ft bottomj. Byron Harlan labuvv
rightl looks on, as Miki- Sourapas lunge-s from a
tacklm-r for anothrr toufhnlown labovcfl. frowfl
lrightj offers rousing chu-rs for the winning
Mark 04-mfkr labovvj gors for a hard spikv. Studi-nts stand as Scotf
Miller conducts thc' kazoo band in thc- National Anthm-m Qabovc li-frj
Mr. 0'Rourkm' lahovz- cl-nn-rl rvfm-ra-vs thx- gamvs. Thx- Homecoming
qui-rn and princvssvs luppcr rightjz julim- Mansfic-lil, Sarah S4-mlak,
and Kiki Flon-s. Thx- Hom:-coming court frightj: Kiki, Carl
Duplx-ssis, Sarah, Daw' Cook, Mark Ui-mckr, and julir.
Spirit in Action
Colored balloons drifting over the field . . . enthusiastic
parents, students, and alumni packing the stands and strung out
along the sidelines... an overwhelming win over archrival San
Miguel . . . an action-packed game of volleyball between the
girls' volleyball team and the football players earlier in the week
. ., the kazoo band playing the National Anthem at the pep
rally.. . the Homecoming court being chauffeured by jeff
Blum in a 1948 Chrysler. . . these are the images that come to
mind when we remember Homecoming, 1975.
During the week before the game, students competed in the
Girls' League spirit contest by wearing brown and gold one day,
clashing costumes another, buying tickets for Saturday night's
dance, and yelling enthusiastically at the pep rally. Seniors won
candy bars as prizes, and Mr. Russell ate five.
Gameday activities began at noon with the Fathers' Club
barbecue lunch. Half time activities included the crowning of
Sarah Semlak as Homecoming queen with Dave Cook as head
escort. Kiki Flores, Carl Du Plessis, julie Mansfield aml Mark
Oemcke completed the elected court.
Keep Teh en Sheer
The varsity cheerleaders, most of whom are seniors, have many
fond memories of a spirited year.
Probably best known as the girls with the ever-present cans of TAB
they could be seen along the sidelines at all the football and basketball A
games ready to start a rousing cheer.
But a lot more behind the scenes effort Went into maintaining
school spirit. The girls decorated locker rooms, distributed oranges to
the football team after practice, organized spirit buses and pep rallies,
and made enormous posters on butcher paper. Other highlights of the
year were cheerleading camp during the summer and riding to away
games with Mr. Bennett. '
Above right, Sarah Selnlali displays Parker
pep. Above, "VVhat's next?" Right, Julie
Mansfield, Marcy Malls-r, Sarah Semlak,
Mary Nelson and Kiki Flores.
"REadV? U. ."
J .V.'S on its Way
The junior varsity were busy learning new chants
all year and never quite felt that they did all of them
eorrectly. They hada lot of laughs along the way and
were sure that the crowd was entertained by their
Nl r. Kerkering must have thought that they were a
little crazy when he moved the varsity team away from
them to the opposite side of the gym.
'lihough the year was somewhat frantic, it was a
good one for learning and growing. It was one they will
not soon forget.
Above left, Jocelyn Guiles ponders
the play. Above, Claire llaldwin and
Lisa Cook show concern. Left, Lisa
Cook, Claire Baldwin, Jocelyn
Guiles, Chris 'lirepte and Karen
Reayis. Not pietured: Helen
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Above left, Ste-vg Sourapas controls tht' hall. Above right, Mr. Benn:-tt congratnlatcs tht- Southvrn Lt-aguv
Tourncy champs. IA-ft, Tourney score-hoard maps Parker! rou te to victory. Right, Dave- Cook shoots
against strong defense-.
"Prove it" was the Lancers' huddle break slogan, and that's
exactly what they did in a victorious '75-'76 season.
Coach Brian Kerkering was confronted with a challenge. The
new basketball coach had a tough act to follow after the '74-'75
record. He had the material, but most important, he had the
desire, and built a team that was ranked number ten in the
The Lancer team faced an exacting schedule this year yet
boasted a 24-3 overall season record. Chadwick and two public
schools, Mt. Carmel and Ramona, were the only stumbling
blocks for the Lancers.
The Southern League Tournament trophy and the
Huntington Valley Christian Tournament trophy are displayed
in Parker's front office thanks to the Lancer cagers.
A spotless 9-0 league record wasn't surprising as the Lancers
clinched the Coastal Division. They were slated against the
Mountain Division Champion, the Christian Patriots, for the
Class lA crown. After a frigid first quarter, the Lancers came to
life, and at the end, raised their hands in victory.
Dave Cook was elected to THE SAN DIEGO UNlON'S
county first team. He also amassed the highest average in the
county. He was voted MVP, and named on the Southern
League first team along with Carl DuPlessis. Steve Sourapas,
Byron Harlan, and Mark Laser made second team. Mike
Crone's hustle brought him honorable mention.
I hx xlctorlous pagers Coach Brian Kcrktring Ricardo Ciarcia Mike Crone, Hale Maher, Dave Cook, Carl Du Plessis, Byron Harlan, Kent Newton, Mark
Oumkz Mark Lastr Sttvt Sourapas and managtr Bill Hclwlg Above, Hale Maher leaps for a lay-up.
Ql.V. cagers: Tim Rutherford, Jack Kruger, Scott Urr, .lim Crawford, Doug HfilVCrST2idT4, STVVF Du Pli'55l5v-lay l,lfil'lUL P2111 I?'lI1l-fall, Mart CfUSbll', Cliff
Treais, jim Cottingham, Ken Crone, Mike Sourapas, and manager George Smith. Not pictured: Robert lVlitrovich and Steve Seiber.
Seasons come and go, but this season will long endure in
the memories of those who watched the Al.V. basketball team
and those who played on it. They were an inexperienced
group in the beginning, who became increasingly proficient as
the season wore on.
The team won only five of their first thirteen games.
However, six of the losses were by less than five points.
As more time was spent on the court, the players'
confidence increased. By the end of league play, the team had
jelled into a smooth-running basketball machine winning the
Southern League JV title.
Not enough can .be said about Coach Dave Glassey who
skippered this team to an undefeated league mark. He
patiently corrected the mistakes of the inexperienced team,
dilignetly teaching the players the fundamentals of the game,
and then took pride in the results.
Honors went to Jack Kruger and jim Crawford for
consistently outstanding play in this inconsistent season.
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Right, Lancer Basketball drew enthusiastic crowds. Opposite page above,
Lancers plan strategy. Below left, Jim Crawford and Dan Qungan go in for the
rebound. Right, Jim Crawford shoots. E
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Continuing in the tradition of top athletic
programs at Parker, Lancer baseball again looked
promising at presstime.
All-leaguer Carl DuPlessis, returning letterman
Steve Sourapas and numerous new players comprised
the starting line-up.
Steve DuPlessis and new addition Mark Laser
were called upon to pitch for the the Parker nine.
'lihe Lancers were to participate in the Lions
Club Tournament, gaining experience and
composure for the crucial following league contests.
Ar this writing, the season was in its early stages,
but the Lancers were slated to meet Christian in the
finals in defense of their title. Coach Dave Glassey
and his players were confident that they could win
the Class IA title for a second year.
Below, Dave Cook. Upper right, Steve DuPlessis, Below right,
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Front row, lr-fr, Matt Hcrrill, Bill Hvlwig, Nlanagcrsg Matt Crosbic, Stott Urr, jack Krugvr, Guy Halac, Tom Rutlwrford, Ga-'orgv Smith. Back row, John
Mansfield, Stl-vm' Sourapas, Mark Oemckm-, Carl Duplrssis, Dave' Cook, Mark Lasvr, Cliff Trcais, Dan Uungan, Coavh Glasscy. Not pictured: Byron Harlan,
Mika- Cronc, Strvr Duplessis, ,lim Lyons, Bill Mulls-lr, and Stn-ve' Sm-ilwr. Below It-fr, Mark c,l'l!'lL'kQ, Mikt- Cronc-, and Scott Orr in avtion. Below right, Lancvrs
enjoy new batters' cage. result of an industrious car wash sponsorm-cl by tllf' sixth graclr.
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Prospects for the l976 tennis season were , '
excellent at presstime with a new look begun by a Je
new coach, Brian Kerkering. ri
Top seeded Hale Maher and ,lack Kruger V ,
would lead in the Lancers' bid for the trophy.
Adding to the Lancer attack were Dave Cook,
Steve Sourapas and Kent Newton who
contributed highly to the success of the team.
Freshman Scott lrving and sophomore David ,i
Bassham were two netters who looked promising. V sllF"""""'w
Uur deadline prevents the appropriate coverage
of Parker tennis, but Coach Kerkering held high
expectations for his young team, expected to be
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Front row, jim Cottingham, Madeleine Herrill, jack Kruger, Scott lrving, Steve Sourapas. Back row, Marcy Maher, Hale Maher, Kent Newton
David Cook, Ken Crone. Not pictured: David Bassham, Chris Bonn, Lisa Cook and Collette Wand. Top, Hale Maher exhibits his skillful
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Top lm-fr, Madvlcim- Hvrrill svrvcs, Top right, Coach Kvrkvring din-rrs. Above
Lisa funk awaits sm-rvv. L1-fr, SCOtI Irving clings to fvmw- zlftvr hard match.
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Top 14-ft,jim Hanafin displays good form in thc shot put. Top centrr, Mr. Summc rg reloddi stdrtlng, gun
'llup right, Alex Mays-r in a clvtvrminf-Cl effort to place' in the two-milf. L4-fr, Str Wl Soumpax wars to .1
sm-mrlrl plate in the lungjump. Above, Tim Rutllvrforcl llanfls-off to Brian juni s Ill rlu mllf' rx lay
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Front row, Brian jones, Bob Bagnall, Fred Blum, Alex Mayer, 'Fed Nothorn, Santos Cota-Gomez, john Malik, 'Fim Rutherford, jeff Cass. hack row, Coach
Summers, Renee Bryant, Scott Nliller, Chris Hall, Peter Price, Doug Halverstadt, Otto Hirr, jeff Blum, Frank Strausser, Joth Layton, Vllarren jones, Mike
Sourapas, Frank Taliaferro, Coach Newmark.
To SBl Mark
With the track team making its debut at presstime, Coach
Ted Summers felt that the strong points of the Lancer thinclads
Steve and Mike Sourapas returned to head the sprinters'
stafffa consistently high scoring department for Parker. Jeff
Blum appeared promising in the hurdlesg Steve Sourapas was
expected to dominate the long jumpg and Mike Sourapas and jay
Plaehn made up the high jumping squad.
The long distance endurers were very much in the running
with freshman Frank Strausser and returning miler Ted
Depth was a problem for the thinclads with only four
returning varsity and five junior varsity lf-tu-rmen.
The addition of assistant coach J.P. Newmark was expected
to bring out the best from the Lancers.
Right, jeff Blum gracefully clears the hurdles.
Girls Get Sporting Chance
Playing in an unofficial league of small schools, Parker girls
were able to compete in a program similar to the boys'.
Hampered by a lack of playing experience and competition,
the girls still enjoyed full seasons of volleyball and basketball.
They also took part in a track and field day meet, both co-ed
tennis and track, and in an imaginative P.E. program.
The year opened with the volleyball team, coached by Mr.
Kerkering, setting a 2-4 record, and gaining a chance to play in
the CIF playoffs. Although competition with Bishop's and Our
Lady of Peace, where volleyball is a year-round sport, was
rather one-sided, the team, comprised of mainly freshman, made
a strong showing.
Members of the volleyball team were: Lisa Cook, Patti
Crews, Mary Day Dewart, Lori Fisher, Liz Gildred, Lisa
Goehring, Kirsten Hedin, Madeleine Herrill, Marcy Maher,
Jenny Smith, Chris Trepte, Cathy Vafis, and julie Wahlen.
Due to the popularity of basketball, Coach Volker was able to
recruit both a varsity and j.V. team. Although the results of the
season were not available at press time, ten games were
scheduled in a six school league, and a lot of intense practice was
going on after school.
Renee Bryant took advantage of the "equal opportunityn
attitude and competed with the boys' track team. Several girls
played on the co-ed tennis team.
Among the varied activities in the girls' P.f'f. program were
the 7th and 8th basketball play-offs, folk-dancing, figure control
weight- lifting, archery, and aerobic dancing.
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Varsity basketball team: Coach Volker, Susan Peshel, Denise Hailey, Claire Baldwin, Jennie Smith, Lauren Lovett I orl Schmt ln r Nina Sutranu Kart n
Reavis, Chris Trepte, xlulie Wahlen, Lisa Goehring, and Patti Crews. J.V. team not pictured: Jeannine Du Bois Martha Flores Maxim P uv. ntts Madeleine
Herrill, Barbie jones, Lynda La Fleur, Kathy Steiner, and Becky Stevens. Above, Patti Crews spikes the ball as Chris Hall readls s for return
7ll'l and Bth Cagers
HEVB GLHS, l'lLlSllB
Fear is having only two short practices before one's first
basketball game. Happiness is winning itg and extreme
happiness is winning the next three, also. This year's 7th and
8th grade basketball team will be remembered for its sheer
guts., determination, and hustle. That's our trademark
-simply because we didn't have enough time to make any
As coach my only real hope before our first game of the
season lbesides trying to learn the players' namesl was to
stress the basic fundamentals involved in basketball. The
players took it from there by playing their hearts out on the
court or cheering their hearts out on the bench.
Who can ask for more?
Above, lfront rowl Marc Wolfsheimer, Bert Wahlen, Craig Irving, Coach Lipman. 2nd row, Larry
Schrift, Tom Paull, Curt lttner, Davis Schmelzer. 3rd row, Pat Muglia, jim llko, Tim Dorsey, Bill
Helwig, George Smith, Gabriel Zatarain. Top row, Kenneth Dewart. Left, David Schmelzer is in full
control during a jump ball at Parker vs. SUMA game as Larry Schrift waits for ball. Top, little
Lancers vie for the ball.
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DP. CPUHE SIJEEKS
Lee's friendship - Lori's laugh and smile
f Elizabt-th's sincerity and Citroen '-
Kiki's chatter - Mary's Harriet Stanley -
Betsy's questions - Sarah's school skipping
note and cookie monster - Lyn's absences
! ,l-lilary's loyalty, service and notes, plus
l,inc's cars, Scott's Kazoo Band, Tim's
transporting Mary, Ste-ve's quarterbacking,
Carl's homerun against ANA, ,Ieff's
leadership, Fred's music, I-lale's serve,
Don's photography, Bardahl Jack's
enthusiasm for football and Dave's jump
shot against Christian High.
'llhis Class of '76 is a special group to Parker school in many,
many ways. Each of us here at school is happy that they are
ready to move onto a "higher calling," but sad that they must
leave 'our school. Their spirit, enthusiasm and sense of fun will
be difficult to duplicate, and we can only hope that they have set
a standard for those Parker Seniors yet to come.
My memories of this class are very personal and subsequently
highly prejudiced. l admit to this prejudice without shame. l
have experienced great joy in working with these young people,
and they will always remain in my memory as a group apart.
Many thanks to the Class of '76 for what you've done for
Parker School, and do know that "Wt-'ll remember the laughter
when we remember The Way You were!"
Douglas C. Crone
BUBl'El of Dll'EClUI'S
J -.N l M...
lAbovel lfvelyn Treais, Ron Bennett, Mrs. George Smith. Board members, lback rowl Mrs. Dan Hs-ding Paul Tchang, Znml vice
presidentg james McDaniel, Mrs. Smith, secretaryg Samuel Carpenter, first vice president, Hilary Hanafing Lowell Hallockg
Mrs. john Carson. llfront rowl Philip Gildred, Jr., president, William Hodgson: jan Rogers, minute taker: Robert Nostrand,
treasurer, Mrs. lfdwin Collins, Dr. Milagros Quini. Not pictured: Mrs. Sam Assam, Clarke Braly, Mrs. Milan Brandon, Arthur
-I. Flores, l.. Thomas Halverstailt, julian Kaufman, Tawfiq Khoury, Mark Rhoarls, Louis Wolfsheimer.
lVll'Jll'lEl'S' Clllll UlllCEl'S
Mrs. Ed Collins, President
Mrs. Andre Burnier, First Vice President
Mrs. Richard H. Evons, Second Vice President
Mrs. james B. Orwig, Secretary
Robin Mansfield, Treasurer
Fathers' Club UfflCBl'S
james McDaniel, President
jack Mullen, Vice President
Gene Ross, Secretary
Kenneth Graham, Treasurer
Few people are aware of the importance of the Parker Board of
Directors to the functioning of the school. Responsibilities of the
Board include establishing the general philosophies, selecting the
Headmaster, and overseeing the financial well-being of the school.
These decisions are made by a total of twenty-eight members,
including the Mothers' Club president, Fathers' Club president, and
the student representative. Each member is elected to a three year
term by Parker parents. I
One problem facing the board this year was the lack of government
food allotments which made it difficult to stretch the food budget.
The most important issue was the effort to sell excess acreage at the
upper school campus in an attempt to meet indebtedness. Two years
were spent working on this project. The major stumbling block was
the need for a zoning change.
The dedication of this fine Board is evident in every area of life at
Wllh H Smile
Those tired souls at the back table in the cafeteria are
discussing their week-end plans. One will be off on a fishing
excursiong another will take the family camping in the
mountains. One may have a pre-occupied look as he mentally
budgets for summer vacation, or tries to decide, if he is single
whether to keep dating that certain friend.
Envied by many in their profession because of their small
classes and confortable teaching conditions, Parker teachers
are unique individuals dedicated to helping students grow
academically and socially.
Right, Good ol' Mr. Terrill
Dir. of Athletics
Mary Jo Ghironi
, 1 ' at
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left Mr Russr ll and Mrs. Corbin in a smrlous discussion Bt low Mrs
I arson takas a bra-ak.
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Art, P. E.
Ruth .I ones
History, P. E.
Math, P.E., Coach
Not Pictured: Chuck Frur Daw frlassry
Math, Testing Dir.
Left, Mr. 0,Rourkc reflects. Above, Mrs. Treais gives her reassuring
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Working long hours behind the scene are the
devoted few who staff the kitchen, offices and
maintenance building, doing their utmost to
keep the school running smoothly. We often
take for granted the amount of time and effort
they put into their work.
For instance, how many of us realize that
the cafeteria ladies get up every morning at
four a.m. in order to have lunch ready in time?
Or that Mrs. Helwig and Mrs. Rogers keep
the office humming long after dark when
everybody except the maintenance crew has
Whether it's a lost book, a blown fuse, or
brownies for a party, they're always there. For
once f thanks!
l'l'op jim Ualyan, William Bayes, Carlos Jimenez, Dan
Zatarian, Roland St. Pierre, George Pruter, and Rex
Panton. fcenterl jan Rogers, Lisa Hume, Pat Helwig,
lla-ftl 'lialma Gauthier, Josephine Cruz, Betty Keeler,
Ruth Mclntosh, Dolly Bork.
Social life at Parker turned out to be different
things for the junior high and senior high
For grades 9 through I2 there were dances,
beginning early in the year with Homecoming.
Also during first semester was "Magic of a
Winter Night ," a dinner-dance at the Sheraton
Harbor Island with live music by "Lightnin'."
Second semester brought Hliicentennial '
Boogie" in February, two sock hops, and a Sadie
Hawkins dance. The annual year-end semi-
formal dance was held in june. Again a live band
and a good turn-out made it an evening to
The junior high specialized in games nights.
They rollerskated, played basketball, and dined
and danced in the evening at the lower school.
Sponsored by the Girls' League and Student
Council, the games nights were enthusiastically
Top, dancers enjoy "Magic of a Winter Night." Above right,
David Bassliam and date. Above, 'Ll.iglitn1n' H performs. Right,
eleventh graders at the ever-popular punch bowl.
UTI 5lHQE EVEFYUUUY, U11 5l8QE
Top, Tim Nelson, Martha Flores, and Sarah Semlak caught in the act at a rehearsal.
Above, girls' chorus on stage. Right, lflizahi-th Collins,
Vital aspects of Parker life were the chorus and '
drama departments. Becoming more attuned to the
needs of the school, changes were made in both areas
during the year.
Drama saw a trend towards smaller, shorter and
more frequent productions as both Mrs. Hume and Dr
Crone rehearsed two one act plays at press time, with
spring productions planned.
The cast for Dr. Cr0ne's "A Final Dress Rehearsal'
included Leesie Assam, Denise Bailey, Lee Braly,
Elizabeth Collins, jack Cook, Lori Fisher, Kiki
Flores, Hilary Hanafin, Don Jones, Mary Nelson,
Tim Nelson, Sarah Semlak and Betsy Smith.
ln 'AThe Importance of Being Earnest" were Denise
Bailey, Claire Baldwin, Carl DuPlessis, Lynda' La
Fleur, Claire Myashiro, Letty Rosado, Frank
Strausser, Cliff Treais, and Colette Wand.
The chorus was also trying new things, with a
smaller group and the introduction of choreography.
Two big performances at Christmas and in the spring
required a lot of preparation on Saturdays and after
Membc-rs ofthe chorus were Renee Bryant,
Jeannine DuBois, Helen Fares, Courtney Field, Anne
Goodbody, Kristen Hobbs, Hattie Joe, Marit
Kummeneje, Beth Lavender, Marcy Maher, Julie
Mansfield, Desiree Mitrovich, Susan Peschel, Karen
Reavis, Lori Schmelzer, Nina Severance, Jennie
Smith, and Laura Wolf.
Tradition was preserved as outstanding students
from the 1974-75 school year were recognized at the
annual Honor Society dinner held at the University
Club early in October.
Dr. Crone and Mrs. Holliday, a fifth grade
teacher from the lower school, gave principle
addresses. Mrs. Holliday recalled many fond
memories of Parker experiences such as attending
sixth grade camp and singing "H ya, hya, hya" with
Stifling a few giggles, thirty-five students took the
Oath of Honor into the junior and senior Honor
Societies. Seniors were Lee Braly, Carl DuPlessis,
Lori Fisher, Don Jones, Scott Miller, M-ary Nelson,
and Tim Nelson, juniors, Bob Bagnall, Maxine
Fuentes, Brian Jones, Alex Mayer, Mark Oemcke,
and Julie Mansfield.
A Sophomores included David Bassham, Fred Blum,
James Cottingham, Otto Eros, sloth Layton, Cliff
Treais, Hugh Whelan, and James Whist'nandg
freshmen were James Comstrock, Barbie jones,
Beth Lavender, John Mansfield, Adrianne Moss,
Katherine Palmer, Nina Severance, Chris Trepte,
Ernie Tucker, Cathy Vafis, Julie Wahlen, Colette
Wand, and Laura Wolf.
Two students were specially honored with
national awards. Mary Nelson was named a
National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test
finalist, and Lee Braly received a Letter of
Tim Nelson and julie Walilm-n receive honor awards ftop and bottom right! Mary
Nelson and Lee Braly before taking induetion oath.
E niiimll Q b
Bisffitsiu :Q tennis it-,fi Lt
2 1975 591
Marine Corps parades through flag assemhly ltopj. john Rippo looks on as Chris
fierlach talks about Uxford University friglitl. "Crazy George" lahovel exhibits
his hall-handling skills.
K iii - 524
Assemblies . . . a welcome break in the monotony of day to
day classes. . . images of students pouring into the gym to
join an enthusiastic audience for the Marine Corps flag
ceremony or Crazy Georgc-'s basketball show . . . packing
people into the library for a slide presentation about Oxford
. . . a group of educators offering new ideas on outdoor
exploration upperclassmen drifting into Dr. Crone's office
to listen to college "reps" . . . the girls' chorus singing
vivaciously at Christmas. . . the seniors spoofing their way
through "The Night Before Christmas" . . , all wrapped up
in the certain Hesprit de corps" of being involved in a novel
experience once in a while Y together.
BHBFUY, SIJl1'llAllB1' 2225
Spurred by student interest in various extra-curricular!
areas, small groups of people interested in learning to speak
Russian, weight lifting, modern dancing, and playing in
the pep band got together after and during school.
The Russian club was designed to prepare students for
Mr. Russell's trip to Russia this summer, under the
auspices of the AIFS, an organization which has sponsored
trips in the past. Versatile Coach Freer teaching a group of
dedicated kids made the class especially unique.
A mini-course in weight-lifting during fall P.E. classes
gave impetus to a small group after school, taught by
Coach Xiolker. Theggroup, making use of some fairly new
equipment, concentrated on individual improvement.
Modern dancing, also a spin-off of the P.E. classes, met
weekly with a small group of girls, led by freshman Laura
The pep band, started by senior Scott Miller, was for
most of the first semester, a kazoo band. lt later became a
small woodwind ensemble. Among the featured tunes was
a new school song composed by Scott.
Though the winners were not known at press time,
Parker's Science Fair projects promised to be fascinating
Last year's second place winner at the San Diego
County Finals Competition, Karen Hirr, entered a
project on Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion, a method
of getting electricity from solar heated water. Julie
Mansfield prepared a survey concerning the Equal Rights
Amendment. Jean Mullen's study on fingerprinting and
bloodtyping in criminology was a definite contender.
Top left, Kazoo Band at Lancer game. Top center, Fred johnson , Ernie
Tucker, Otto Eros, Joyce Miller and Betsy Smith practice for next
performance. Top right, Music Man Scott Miller. Above, Coach Volker
demonstrates new weight machine.
NE ARE THE LANCERS OF PARKER DRESSED IN COLOURS BROWN AND GOLD
THROUGHOUT CALIFORNIA OUR VICTORIES WILL BE TOLD
' OH YOU CAN TELL PARKER'S SPIRIT BY OUR LOYALTY AND PRIDE
NE ARE THE PARKER LANCERS DEFENDING EVERY SIDE
NE'RE NUMBER ONE IN THE CITY NE FOREVER DO OR DIE
WE ARE THE MIGHTY LANCERS OF FRANCIS PARKER HIGH
Music and Lyrics by
E. Scott MiI1er KCIass of '76J
Believe it or not, Jeff Blum, once known as a school
clown, made a very conscientious student council
president. His efforts were a welcome sight after last
year's slump when much was discussed and little was
accomplished. The productivity of the l976 ASB was
shown throughout the year.
The Homecoming Dance, the first dance of the year,
was the biggest in Parker history. The mouthwatering
refreshments were supplied by the joint efforts of Student
Council and Girls' League. The band, Monsoon, was
As a gesture of friendship, the Council presented a
Bicentennial flag to the Lower School. While trying to
keep straight faces, the kazoo band played the "Star
Spangled Banner." Students from both campuses joined in
With the help of a donation from the '74-'75 senior
high, this year's junior high, and the school, this year's
student council raised money for a stereo. It is to be used
at dances and in the library.
As Hilary Hanafin said, "We argued a lot, debated and
discussed things, but the results were worth it."
The peppy Junior High Student Council has been
extremely successful in its efforts to present varied and
interesting Games Nights and to promote a modern dancer
program in P.E. It also contributed money for assembly
speakers and the stereo.
At spirited meetings the council showed enthusiastic
interest in Parker and its activities.
Pictured above fback rowj julie Mansfield, llth rep., Mark Oemcke, llth rep.,
Cliff Treais, 10th rep.g Fred Blum, l0th rep., Lori Fisher, 12th rep. Front row,
Karen Reavis, 9th rep.g Joyce Miller, 9th rep., Hilary Hanafin, representative to
the board: jeff Blum, president, jack Kruger, vice presidentg Denise Bailey,
secretary-treasurer. Not pictured, jay Plaehn, 9th rep.
Pictured above lfrom lower left clockwisel Laura Lerg, Sth rep., jean Mullen, 8th
rep., Don Brandon, Sth rep., Keith Sampson, 7th rep., Dave Carson, 7th rep., Marc
Wolfsheimer, 7th rep.: Tim Dorsey, vice president, Craig Irving, president. Not
pictured, Mails' Knudsen, secretary-treasurer.
Pictured above ftop rowl Colette Wand, 9th rep.g Letty Rosado, l0th rep.: Liz
Gildred, 9th rep.: Mary Nelson, 12th rep.g Mrs. Corbin, Advisor. Bottom row,
julie Mansfield , llth rep.g Sarah Semlak, vice presidentg Kiki Flores, presidentg
Kirsten Hedin, secretary. Not pictured, Lee Braly, 12th rep.g Lori Schmelzer,
From left, Mrs. Fisher, advisor: Monica Childers, vice presidentg Elizabeth Jorge
treasurerg Debbie Tobin, secretaryg Mrs. jones, advisor, Andrea Kaufman,
presidentg Anne Pavel, 7th rep.g julie Denenberg, 8th rep.
Girls' League is -
5Cl'lUUl SE1"VlCE El1'1ElFL11'1
The Senior High Girls' League, though it serves in
many other ways, is best known for its daily candy sales.
Students can be seen crowding the bookstore window
everyday after school to buy candy in time to catch the
Among the activities which the Girls' League sponsored
were the various events of Spirit Week, and participation
in the traditional decorating for the Homecoming game.
Traditional, also, was the slumber party for all girls which
included games, dinner, a movie, a lot of TALK and
Christmas caroling is always a favorite activity. This
year the girls sang, and served refreshments at Green
Manor and University Hospital where they were
The Junior High girls have spent an active year
working on projects to benefit all of the upper school as
well as the seventh and eighth grades. Girls' League
sponsored Games Nights were very successful with roller
skating as the most popular activity.
Programs for the girls included a speaker on self-
improvement and a baby-sitting workshop. The slumber
party held in the gym was one of the memorable events of
the year. Caroling with the Senior High Girls' League
was a rewarding experience for all and an opportunity for
Junior High Girls' Leaguers were also concerned with
rai-sing funds with which to help Durchase needed
equipment for the school. Stationery, candy and pop sales
at football games, and assistance to the Mothers' Club
helped in realizing this goal.
The CLARIQN staff can be proud of
the ten issues published this year. They
were informative, interesting, humorous,
and accurate fwell, most of the timel.
The additions of feature articles, such as
"After Dark," about dining out and f'Rock
'n Roll Happening," added another
dimension to the CLARION. "Martha's
Vineyard" scooped all the latest social
happenings. More student art found its way
into the paper than ever before, and the
photographers could always be counted on.
Special thanks to the typists who often
worked in their spare time to get last
minute copy typed, and to Mrs. Dewart for
never complaining when given a fourteen
page paper to run off in two days. Thanks
also go to the staff, the largest ever, who
worked hard and imaginatively,
Lee Braly, this year's editor, wishes luck
to next year's staff: "May you come away,
asl have, with many memories and a feeling
Above, right, reporters cover everything. Right, Cathy
Vafis graphs. Below, Sue Almour makes a handset
Sports Editor. .
Circulation . . .
. . . ....... ...... L ee Braly
.. . . . . . Bob Bagnall
. . . ......................... Elizabeth Collins
. . ............................. Mark Oemcke
. . . .Maxine Fuentes, Kirsten Hedin, Ted Nothorn
Lisa Goehring, Mark Oemcke, john Rippo
........ .. Fred Blum, Brianjones, Letty Rosado
Reporters: Sue Almour, Sybil Baldwin, Elisa Bartlett, Fred Blum, Santos
Cota, Dan Dungan, Patricia Fasbender, Martha Flores, Maxine Fuentes, Lisa
Goehring, Kirsten Hedin, Fred Johnson, Alex Mayer, Joyce Miller, Robert
Mitrovich, Bill Mullen, Letty Rosado, Frank Strausser and Cathy Vafis.
V Mrs. Spain
Editors ....... .............. L Ori Fisher. DOH JOHCS
Copy Editors ,,,,,,,.,,,,,., Q ,,,,,, Elizabeth Collins, Betsy Smith
Photographers ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Fred Blum, Lisa Goehring, Brianjones,
Don Jones, Tim Nelson. Letty Rosado, Frank Taliaferro
Staff ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Kiki Flores, Maxine Fuentes, Mary Nelson, Mark
Oemcke, Sarah Semlak
Business Manager ............................... Hilary Hanafin
Art Advisor ,,,,,, ,,,, M rs. Jackson
Advisor ........................................... Mrs. Spain
Tony Francis, House of Portraits: team pictures and senior portraits.
Thanks for everyone's help!-Don and Lori
This year's CAVALCADE was produced
las such publications usually arej by a few
dedicated people known as "editors," Little
suspecting what they were in for, these people
started the year off calmly enough meeting
several days a week to look at a few pictures,
choosing the cover, arranging finances and
making grandiose plans
Then reality set in. Deadlines had to be met
and those "do or die" dates began to loom
threateningly in the all too near future. So
layout began, copy was written, photos were
developed, contact sheets were printed, and
slowly but surely final pages were completed.
From November through February the staff
spent long hours in Mr. Russell's room, on
Saturdays, after school, during exams, any
time, time could be found.
Naturally conflicts, problems, and major
and minor crises arose, but for the most part,
peace prevailed, deadlines WERE met and it
happened: CAVALCADE 1976!
Above, left, everyone's here for once. Left, diligent editors
Below, Maxine Fuentes, "super-typistf'
i T ' '
tt W , I ,
1 Shop, taught by Lee Adams, and auto mechanics, taught by
Rex Panton, were two of the most popular electives.
A special project in the shop class was the construction of a
full size sabot, which was sold at the Mothers' Club auction. Jay
Plaehn constructed his own sabot in class, and other students
worked on projects such as bird feeders, cassette tape holders,
exotic bowls, and model boats for the annual regatta.
Auto mechanics, a class open to girls, although none signed
up, was designed to train students to be competent "backyard
mechanics," not professionals. Although this was a new class
and was short on space and equipment, the group of 24 learned
to repair and tune up engines, adjust brakes and perform general
Top, John Rippo works at the drill press. Above, an ambitious project for the
auction. Right, first aid for a troubled car.
A.. , f
Mrs. Ghironi's sewing class was introduced last year to
teach girls and boys the basic rudiments of sewing for
themselves. As yet no boys have taken advantage of the
course offering. Students provided the material, chose
patterns, and created clothes, tablecloths, bags, etc. Results of
their work were displayed and modeled at the year-end
fashion show. ,
Art students experimented with different mediums. Work
with clay, and pottery were popular projects. Many students
tried their hands at jewelry making, silk screening, linoleum
block printing, water color painting, life portraits and
Top, Laura Lerg sews a fine seam. Left, Leigh Ann Layton successfully
completes a silk screening. Above, Frank Taliaferro concentrates on intricate
Being a senior at Parker is something very special. Especially so with this year's
senior class, a close-knit group of only twenty-four, most of whom have been together
at least since seventh grade. lTo quote a popular cynic, "almost too long."j But not
everyone is an "old-timerf' Five new students, four of whom are visiting from
Mexico, have joined the group.
Seniors have a few other distinctions: the freedom to leave campus, take cuts in the
lunch line and to drop P.E. second semester. The seniors of '76 can also be
characterized by. . . going to symphonies and the theatre with Mr. Russell and Mrs.
Corbin. . . taking classes at both USD and UCSD. . . running the concessions booth
at the Southern League Tourney. . . taking a field trip to the Huntington Library,
Paul Getty Museum and a Polytechnic basketball game. . . attending Grad nite at
Disneyland. . .eating and sleeping through Humanities. . . feigning interest in
college reps. . . filing a million college applications. . . playing in the Kazoo
Band. . .spoofing "Twas the Night Before Christmas" and "Macbeth". . .and
practically monopolizing the yearbook, Girls' League, Student Council and many
Along with the memories of our senior year, is the nostalgia of growing up at
Parker: seventh grade at the lower school campus. . . tenth grade survival club
camping trips. . . being guinea pigs for so many new projects. . .going through fads of
squirt guns, yoyos, knockers, and cords. . . flying airplanes out of the music room
windows. . . all the 16th birthdays. ..
The spirit of the class of '76 will live on for years to come. It was fun, it was sad, it
was eye-opening, it was boring, it was frantic. . . but most of all it was worth it!
Cristina Blanco Kraus
Louis Jeffery Blum
Giiera. . . hopes to have 3 Cai-f-er and praqrice ir -leffy , . . hopes to ride a motorbike into a brick
. .. can't stand doing nothing ,, Mrs, Corbin U wall. .. hopes not to clean toilets or fall short . . .
loves being at home with friends , , i driving H "This is true" . . . can't stand the computer talking
O.K .... "The Stingl' , , . Chocolate ics Crearri , , , back. .. "The Slurp" by E.A. Tea. . . Mr. Magoo
Camillo Sesto. . . motorcycles . . . The Beatles
... Morbid I and II . .. Sambos . .. "Here it
. . . playing billiards . . , Jim Croce , , , basketball ' comes and there it goes" . . . sitting in the corner of
and volleyball, listening to music, . . reading good
books. . . gardening. . . Unever lose patience when
you are doing something difficult and complicated,
instead be perserverantn . . . "Man is the existence
of liberty, the existence of personality and existence
of right."fLudwig Feverbaeh
Elizabeth Nancy Collins
Lizzie . . . hopes to be occupied, satisfied and speak
three languages. . . hopes not to be alone . . . can't
stand hunting and apathy. . . England.. . D.H.
,. . Theodore Dreiser's SISTER CARRIE . . .
loves johnny Carson, magazines, tea, and a good
movie... Canada... Cary Grant . .. 6 A.M.
Xmas Day... Eltonj . .. Galiano . .. Elton
,Iohnls "Funeral for a Friend" . .. McGovern . . .
Marx Bros. . . halcyon days . . . Art. . . green
. . . "It will all change when you get to college"
... FIAP . .. The Spacemobile . ,. ARSENIC
AND OLD LACE... "Nothing is at last sacred
but the integrity of your own mind."-Emerson
a round room... "Let me think about this" . .. '
the anteater. sliced pancreas ,. "Partyl
Where?" . . . sailing the ocean. . , watching kelp
. . . T.V. time. . . "Spoonful of sugar helps the
medicine go down."-Mary Poppins
David Christopher Cook
Cooker. . . hopes to make it big. . . hopes not to
sit behind a desk the rest of his life . .. can't stand
torres and fish . . . "You only live once" . . . B- .
Ball, Fosters and chewing. , . idolizes Warren
,Iabali . .. Sunrise... "Wet Funk" by King
Curtis. .. "A man should live according to his
own nature, and then in accordance with the truth
about himself."-Les McCann
Janice Lee Braly
Lee. . . hopes to write and act. . . hopes not to be
an observer . . . can't stand drivers who don't
signal. . . hopefully. . . classless . . . the green
tank... shaky hands... M,C,D, and Rudi , . .
Mrs. Corbin . . , Tom Tryon . . . loves going to
movies, dancing, reading, wind, rain, fireplaces,
sunset, poetry, coffee, coke, wine, mushroom pizza,
and Robert Redford . . . "Dreams never die,
therefore dreamers are immortal" . . .
Mendelssohn , . . Bacharach . . . "Moondance"
... EXODUS... field day, Sth grade . .. lst V
games night... Ballet . . . "I am a lover and have
not yet found my thing to love."-Sherwood
john Leighton Cook, Jr.
-lack Bardahl Cook . . . hopes to play a guitar. . .
hopes not to live in the city . . , can't stand routine,
homework or people hassling him . . . Salmon Lake
Lodge, California... "Rocky Mountain High" by
John Denver. , . any food except Parker food . . .
Summers, Ferbal, Volker, Lipman, and Ghironi
, . . grinding teeth . . . "Live life to the fullest, be
optimistic and live dangerously" . . . traveling. . ,
"My car, 'La Bomba"' . .. finger snapping.. .
"Way to go Bozfn . . . the crunch bird joke . ., the
time Jim Hanafin got short changed at Samobs . . ,
getting out of Mr. Pooch's class . . . Mr. Ghironi
breaking his clipboard.
Laura Patricia Cruz Russek
Gorda. . . hopes to finish her school work, have
.X ,A b
Maria de Lourdes Cruz Russek
Pollo. . . hopes to travel and have a career. . .
a good career and try to be a real person in all ways can't stand being without a goal. . . Mexico. . .
. , . hopes not to be without a goal . . . can't stand
not doing anything. . . the field . . . Chinese food
. . . the beach. . , "Today l'll diet" . . . loves to
work with her hands. . , being with friends. ..
tennis , .. swimming... sunrise... sunset. ..
my people.. . "Words are big and small, but to
express how you are feeling-there are too many.
. . . Mexico! . . . "What are you doing? Call me'
... "Principito" . .. Alberto Cortez...
Manzanero. . . john Denver. . . "To accept, to
admit and to conquer yourself,"
Chocolate . . . Mickey Mouse. . . Que Loco! . .
"Today is the day to be happy" . . . motorcycles
... the first dayl was at Parker... THE
LITTLE PRINCE by Antoine de Saint-Exupery
. . . horses. . . sunsets. . . "Pansa llena corazon
contento" . ., Saturday. .. fire... Pier... Pink
Floyd . .. Shaft... Elton john . .. Issac Hayes
... UThe little details make the big things."
Lori -lean Fisher
Peanut . . . hopes to have a happy family and a
good job . .. hopes not to be a history major . . .
can't stand disorganization, irresponsibility, essays
or drivers who don't signal... Mrs. Corbin . ..
green pine trees and running water . . . hates
cooking . .. "Ditto" . ., arm tickling... sports
... Sunshine... mountains... morning...
"Bass and Tenor" . . . organizing. . . "anyways"
7th rade Leadville summer '75
cheerleading. . . camping. , . Rev. Sam . . . Mom,
Dad, Steve, Grammy-Thanks , .. Sunny. . .
"When fate knocks you flat on your back ,
remember she leaves you looking
Frances Myda Flores
Kiki. . . hopes not to be a bobo or too psycho. . .
Vail... "The Sound of Music" . .. one day at a
time . .. Mom and Dad... "Nights in White
Satin" . .. laughing with friends. .. "l can't take
it" . . . Kookie. . . M, C, M, SSS. . . La Costa
... "Moondance" . .. BD 8: CCC 5: LT's. ..
"lt was so funny" . .. Brahe . .. piano, swimming
and tennis . .. late... "lt's the weather" . ..
Homecomings. . , "Garbie" . . . shine.. . show
the door. . . fast talker. . , cheering.. . visiting
Brud . .. "Half Breed" . .. ,Vs slumber party.. .
to get along and to accept others. . . Thanks! . . ,
' "We do not remember days, we remember
Carl David DuPlessis '
Carl . . . hopes to be the first person to body surf in
the state of Alaska. . . hopes not to have a son
named Jack . . . can't stand being around Sourap
when talking about girls . . . East Coast lobster
. .. 'ARhoda U . . . idolizes Doc Dev . . . Blacks
... extinguishing fires , ,. Ult sure is nice out"
. , . baseball. . . Friday night at Kona Kai . . .
"Life is nothing, until you've driven ajeepu . ..
Mary Brown . . . "Miles from Nowhere" by Cat
Stevens. . . crashing Point Loma slumber parties
. .. "l saw a star,l reached for it, l missed. Sol
accepted the sky."AScott Fortini
Ricardo Dario Garcia Russek
Sarch . . . hopes to become a doctor, learn English
and travel . . . can't stand being without sports. . .
shakes. . . Campestres discoteque in Chihuahua
. . . basketball. .. listening to music. . . Elton
john . .. discussing everything... JAWS . .,
Mr. Summers. , . Cat Stevens. . , "Entre menos
buros mas olotes " . . . homecoming, 1975. . , the
end of 1974 . . . "No por mucho madrugar amanece
mas temprano" . . . "l am content at Parker."
Hil . . . hopes to please and discover. . . hopes not
to be too short. . . can't stand being late . . .
"extra-school" activities . , . the great outdoorsl
. . . slips and skirts. . . shining. . . slumber parties
. . . "Hildegarde" . . . dancing, singing, and
laughing. . . horn of plenty . . . "always make
room for miracles" . . . friends, family, and
Mom-Thanks. . . "l believe that every right
implies a responsibility, every opportunity an
obligation: every possession a duty."-J.D.
Donald John Jones
Don . . . hopes to win some and lose none. . .
hopes not to write for Parker CLARION . . . can't
stand to be told what to do, ignorance, people who
can't read his writing, and deadlines. . . Mexico
City . .. Norman Rockwell... Homework? . ..
C, K, L, R . . . Keys. . . idolizes Art Buchwald
. . . "That's absurd" . . . beans and rice . . .
"Thanks to Mr. Russell, who's taught me
everything about nothing" . . . selling Cokes for
the Student Council. . . can't spell . . . "The
trouble with putting armor on is that while it
protects you from pain, it also protects you from
Seldon Lincoln Herron
Linc. . . hopes to be SRICHS and always be
rowdy . . . hopes not to be a nerd or become an
alchy . . . can't stand getting in accidents . . ,
Mimi... Smith and Wesson Model 19...
Yosemite . . . anything over ll'7k: by volume. . .
wasting time. . . "Omar the Vampire" by the
Hamburger Bros .... girl watching . . . "White
Lightning" . . . Sudden fits of uncontrollable
insanity . . . magnums . . . destroying. . . riding
down Rosecrans. . . "Drink today, and drown all
sorrow, You shall perhaps not do it tomorrow:
Best, while you have it, use your breath: There is
no drinking after death."-J ohn Fletcher
Frederick Bowen Johnson
Fred , . . hopes to be a rock'n roll star . . . hopes
not to fade into oblivion . . . can't stand John
Denver . . . steak . . . any record store . . .
experience. . . "Who drank all the beer?" . . .
idolizes all rock'n rollers . . . insane desire to go
cruisin' down 5 at I AM . . . loves playing,
writing, 'and listening to music. . . Observing the
opposite sex . . . 'lThunder Road" by Bruce
Springsteen . . . "Strive for the stars but keep one
foot on the ground" . . . 'AThe Doonesbury
Chronicles" . . . "Night time is the right time" . .
"I wanna rock'n roll all nite, and party
Hale William Maher
Hale . . . hopes to hike across the U.S. and own his
own Porsche. . . hopes not to be hit with the
Queen of Spades . . . can't stand to have to chase
down his food in the cafeteria. . . living day by day
... Mr. Kotter . .. Beef Jerky . . . Heidy . ..
idolizes Maxwell Smart . . . Jackson Hole . . .
THE LORD OF THE RINGS byJ.R.R.
Tolkien. . . bed. .. tennis. . . 'ABallroom Blitz"
by the sweet. . . be kind to nature, kiss a frog. . .
carrying a tennis ball. . . morning . . . Gandalf the
White . .. Peanut Butter spreads easily. . . "HW
of being smart is knowing what youlre dumb
E. Scott Miller
Cottie . . . hopes to be a scientist . . . can't stand
smoke, geeks, petty questions, homework or
humidity. . . the jetty . .. wasting time. . .
Pooch and Terrill . . . nail biting . . . the wee
morning hours... shavinglll . .. music . ..
nature . . . idolizesjim, Artie and G-D . , . "Cast
a giant shadow" . . . Fishing . . . licorice, spinach
with cream cheese and chives . . . Tschaikowsky's
5th . . . "The Pit and the Pendulum" . . .
returning favors. . . Strauss. . . "200l" . . .
"Don't make quick decisions, Comtemplate all
sides and consider all available data. Make your
decision and hold fast to your convictions" . . .
"Seek and ye shall find,"
Mary Nadine Nelson
Marita. . . hopes to travel, not to be a homebody
... can't stand pushups or sewing... "I don't get
it" . . . lapful of popcorn . . . singing in the rain
... THE HOBBIT, THE LORD OF THE
RINGS... j.R.R. Tolkien . .. "I have teeth!"
. . . jogging, fidgeting. . . restless sleeper . . . loves
slumber parties, singing, swimming at Sarah's. . .
always baking cookies. . . family night.. . EJ,
NU, and T... Thanksgiving . .. Christmas...
julian . .. the cheerleading... "We want jacks!
... Brahe. .. geometry... Rosebud... "I want
to see what's never seen, I want to live that age old
Elizabeth Anne Smith
Betsy. . . hopes to do something unique. . . can't
stand talking to people who listen intently but
never seem to hear a work you say. . . Terrill . . .
"Hal" . . . "Color My World" . .. cheese . ..
talking to people. . . sunny mornings and clear
nights. .. "Happiness is found in the little things"
... Pooch . .. "Rah, for the life of a
bear!"fMilne . .. listening to and playing my
music... "What would YOU do in a
sandstorm?" . . . Daphne de Maurier . . . sailing
. . . P.G. Wodehouse . . . abrupt departures from
anyone, anyplace, anytime , and tendencies to laugh
land runl in all the wrong palces. .. "To know me
is to love me."-Charles Schultz
Timothy Russell Nelson
Tim. . . hopes to major in Emperorship and get a
B.S. degree. . . hopes not to get caught by the
l.R.S .... can't stand the morning after,
paragraphs or senile old drivers. . . Kurt
Vonnegut, .Ir ,... the S1000 dollar bill...
birthday cake with fluffy frosting . . . l0th grade
. . . sarcastic remarks. . . "Starsky and Hutch"
. . . Arnold Horshak and the sweat hogs. . . Mimi
... 'AI like beer" . .. Mel Brooks.. . "Peanut
Butter, spreads easily" . . . "You gotta be kidding,
l'm not going to do that." . . . my stereo. . . my,
German shepherds. . . "Cash makes no
Steven Sotiris Sourapas
Sourap . . . hopes to take over Dad's business and
go to USC . . . hopes not to get married too early
. . . can't stand llth grade English. . . Pinnacle
Peak . . . Mr. Summers and Coach Volker . . .
ldolizesj.K. McKay . .. Friday nights in Point
Loma... Jaws . .. Cherries Jubilee . .. "Work
to Do " by AWB. , , parents and coaches . . .
"You know who" . ,, all sports. .. I974
Homecoming game. . . "Ace" . . . too much
energy.. . 1974 USC-Norte Dame. . . "Always
follow your shot."-Coach Bennett
Sarah Minteer Semlak
Sarita . . . hopes not to be psycho forever . . . can't
stand fat, beets or M.F .... my phone . . . C, J, S,
C,-I . .. "How romantic" . ,. Las Vegas...
swimming . . . "Yes, dear" . . . picnics. . . dancing
. . . "Support the Olympics, hug an atheleten . . .
the desert... Pat . . . Nov. 2 . .. Homecoming
'75 . . . slumber parties. . . cheering. . . sailing
WU 5: K and-Ioe . .. kneecaps . .. Ridgway . ..
London . . . Miss Sex . . . "relations" . . . classless
1Leej. . . sings. . . "Boogie on Reggae Woman"
... Cookie Monster... gets lost. .. C.C,C.,
B.D., and L.T .... "A butterfly counts not
months but moments and has time enough." . .
"We're off to the Wizard."
Lyn. . . hopes to someday own a condominium in
Hawaii. . . hopes never to be a poor sport. . .
can't stand germs, having to get up early in the
morning, and the San Diego Chargers in '75 . . .
5000 Kahala Avenue... D, M, Hairy. . .
"Chicago" . . . the upstairs lounge of a 747 heading
anywhere. . . "Kini Popo" . . . Idolizes Rich
Little. . . getting tan... "Right, Bobby? Right,
it sure does!" . .. 'APinky, Winky, Dinky" . ..
loves staying up late . . . follows the sun. ..
"Happiness is a butterfly, which, when pursued, is
always just beyond your grasp, but which, if you
will sit down quietly will alight upon you."
llw.yY,f.Q.- - fwkxzzusaagewcmgsmnev
A Tnrpedn Sandwich
With tht- addition of st-vc-n ncw mvmbcrs, tht- class of '77 is on its way
to bcing Parkt-r's largc-st graduating class ova-r. Finding a gcm-ral
dc-scription of this 1-xtrm-mcly dim-rsc sc-t of pvrsonalitic-s, how:-vcr, is
anothvr mattvr. Although many of thc-m havc grown up togvthvr since
vls-mcntary school, otha-rs arc nvw to thc' group this yt-ar.
Whcn juniors thc-msc-lvvs arc consultt-d, they arc- quick to mcntion the
2:1 mah-ffm-malc ratio and thc- fact that most of thc-ir class arm- athlvtvs.
jim Hanafin likvs to dc-scribe his class as a torpcdo sandwich. "We-'rc
hams now, wc-'rc' going to bt- big cht-1-sc-s latcr, and wc-'rv full of baloncyf'
What mort- can bc- said about thc' junior class?
juniors smih- alot.QAbov1' righti 'IR-d Nothorn.1Cm-ntvrj Hattiv jot'
and Rvnvc Bryant.fAbovm-jfiuyHalac.1Rightj Bill Mullm-n and
K 4- ' .
,, Qw. AT, '
X 1f .
Left, Elisa Bartlett on thu- way to class. Above, Suv Almour looks puzzled over a computer problem
No longer "those 9th graders" the sophomore class became much more
active in student affairs. Leaping at chances for authority, they participated
to their fullest.
They didn't win any awards during Spirit Week, and came in only third
for "most spirit" in the pep rally, but it wasn't that they didn't try.
Good humor and comradery were present throughout the year in this fun-
loving bunch, and a few teachers dourly mistook this for rowdiness and
They showed great interest in dances and had fun planning them.
Academic achievement was also high. The classrooms were alive with
their animated discussions, English being an especially favorite battling
ground. The heated debates about poetry were carried on long after they left
All in all it's been a good year for the sophomores. They've accomplished
much and are more than ready to face the llth grade.
Left, Judy Kincaid all decked out.
Mary Day Dcwart
Iiclcn Knud son
V siifff' Iyar?
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"To be or not to ben: the class of '79
have chosen "to be." They are a self-
confident group and show much
potential in both academic and extra-
curricular areas. ln academics, they are
exposed to a wide variety of subjects,
from Shakespeare and algebra to
auto mechanics and sewing. And they
shine in athletics tespecially in girls'
sportsl, as well as in student council,
chorus, drama and journalism.
Looking forward to the next three
years at Parker, the ninth grade is
planning to make the most of the years
Cathy Gilman ,
Lynda La Fleur
Opposite page-, ninth gratis' group rr-turns from
fic-lil trip to county court and city library. In-fr,
Str-vc' W4-rtz rm-laxn-s. Above a frir-mi from biology.
QQJ Stephen Seiber
X George Rains
XXX? 5? Tim Rutherford
rf W N N?
P .Q Y
XLS? C Nina Severance
W, 60' Mary Shamshoian
'JN Leslie Sheridan
-M wa C-j V., -J D V me,
Opposite page, Steve Seiber gets his
exercise. At li-fr, ninth grade girls observe
Eighth Grade -
A Lively CFBW
A This year's eighth grade, a big part
ofthe active and lively junior high, is
out to try as many new things as
possible. Ambitions range from living
a happy-go-lucky life to discovering a
cure for cancer, but most of the
members of this class have no idea
what they want in the future. In the
meantime, it's very exciting to explore
new ideas and experiences in an aura
of security with the Girls' League,
Student Council, football and
basketball. The class of 1980 is ready
to emerge from its cocoon.
Deborah Anne Aylott
. X-v-V Y
Opposite page, a break in English class. Ln-fr,
girls show their form in football. Above, Bill
Helwig, varsity football manager, engrossed in
Leigh Ann Layton
Laura Lerg -
1 M3 'Uh
To ei 'lith raslrrs are alwa S read ' to clwcr L4-fr,
Pi l-. 2 - Y- Y '
Mike- Taylor anal Richard Marsch. Above-, Mark
Clifton anil Km-n Ds-wart ham it up.
Bettem ef Totem Pele
With the addition of twenty-eight new Parker
students the seventh grade totals fifty-three. For the
first few weeks, students began adjusting to the rigors
of junior high life, complete with changing classes,
having lockers, and doing plenty of homework.
As the year progressed they enjoyed various after-
school activities such as Games Nights, basketball and
football games, and pep club.
Five girls, Laura Crawford, Violet llko, Susan
McKig, Anne Pavel and Mary Lou Quini, started,
their own magazine, FOUR-SCORE, which featured
puzzles, stories , and creative writing.
During the month of November, the seventh grade
participated in the canned and boxed food drive,
winning the contest for collecting the most food which
was distributed to needy families. The prize was an
appreciated trip to San Dieguito Park.
The seventh grade has adjusted well to junior high
school and is looking forward to eighth grade next year
Pictured above, Ted Tchang says power to the seventh graders.
Susan Mc Kig
xg? lg is L'
Marc Wolf sheimer
At lc-ft, David McLean on his way to English
class. Opposite page, james JZICQUCI casts a
giant shadow. Far left, seventh grade' campaign
Patriotic St th Grotto
Roady tor ttooor School
The sixth grade probably celebrated the Bicentennial more
than any other class this year. Their musical production of
"Hurray American traced the story of the American
Revolution, and the annual May Day program was
highlighted by a red, white and blue May Pole.
Other exciting activities included: a field trip to the
county courthouse to witness a trial, the annual sixth grade
party, Field Day, sixth grade camp, and something newfftht
challenge of an hour long final exam.
Above right, Mrs. Brown and Steve Devin.
Above, Eric Rosado in his Bicentennial
American costume. Center, Mrs. Zolezzi
assists Michael O'Rourke with his work.
Below, Mrs. Brow n's desk draws a crowd.
Mary .lane Buck
Becky Ann Pesque
Cleo Van Dorcn
Your' ecluoatxon has helped to make a better-
world And lookmg toward the future per'
haps one day you ll help us to bulld a more
attractwe one as well
Eli? I" lfuia' .
I A K 'J fi' 1 X'
M PA N Y
FRED B. MITC
Z! -,.-- A
16 Sm? A
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the Class of 1976
lT'S BEEN FUN WATCHING'YOU GROW
UP. BEST WISHES FOR THE HAPPY PRO
DUCTIVE YEARS AHEAD.
LA JOLLA, CALIFORNIA 92037
THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR HIGH STU-
DENT COUNCILS THANK YOU FOR
ESTME T R A o R M N XP f Q N " 'll'
INV N , E LT Rs, Pnomzz TY MANAGE E T n , ffl- .Kg XV
A . B 'e f 5 .
, T. !..- -L, V ,. J'
' ., X '
GI5 ASH ST., SAN DIEGO, CA. 92101
r , I
f . THANK YOU
f ,' AND
' f' " BESTWISHES
,I I FROM THE
A ' I , GIRLS' LEAGUES.
I" N 1' "IIIIIiIlllN
ITALIAN RESTAURANT AND DELICATESSEN
ITALIAN GOURMET CUISINE
SERVED IN A
RELAXING PIAZZA ATMOSPHERE
it '1 "
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9 ' I' MQIMIIIIQ JUNIOR AND SENIOR HIGH
I r!! mlm
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rim I m!l.W1W "!lIIIII"
4403 PARK BLVD., SAN DIEGO, CALIF., 291-5412
C7145 755 9347
From the Free
Spirits of '76.
T O N Y F RA N CIS
Senior Portrait Photographer
I430 Camino Del Mar, Del Mar, California 92014
IS THERE A METHOD TO IT S THE LAUGHTER W
ALL OUR MADNESS?
THE CLASS OF 76
THAT, AND A LOT MORE
THANKS D C , UNCLE
RUSS AND LITTLE MRS THANKS FOR ELEVEN
YEARS OF MEMORIES
S 3 oo II
TO PAT AND STEVE,
MUCH LOVE AND
THE TWO OF
THANKS FOR ALL YOUR
TIME, PATIENCE AND
LORI AND DON
YOU RE THE GREATEST'
ILL MISS YOUR FACE
LOVE YA ALWAYS
C W 8: S
CHEERING WE WANT BE AGGRESSIVE
HEY CHADWICK WE
LUV U J V WHEN
EVER YOU RE HOT
HANDS AND PINCHING
TAB SEXY KNEE
THE GYM WE RE
WE RE HOT TOOTSIE
TOOTSIE BOYS GET
LETS BOOGIE CHH CHH
BOOM BOOM VARSITY
HERE WE COME' JOCEY
LISA CLAIRE, CHRIS,
TEACHERS NEVER DIE,
THEY JUST LOSE THEIR
MY JAMES WEST
HERE S TO THE TWO
B 8: L S
HI YA, A, HI YAAA
WITCHES SAY HELLO
HI YA HI A, HI YAAA
MANY MOONS AGO
MACBETH 8: THE 3
ONLY HIS HAIRDRESSER
KNOWS FOR SURE
T J 8: L
THANKS TO THE SENIOR
FLOWERS FOR THEIR
HELP, HAPPINESS AND
CV SB, AND CW
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I are grateful to those whopontrhxbutcd tqgenerously toward the publicat! on of CALVALCADE
James Jarvis Cottingham
December 3. l959 - April 15, I976
Jim Cottingham was killed in an
airplane crash on April 15 when he was
on his way to Palm Springs during
spring vacation. The loss of this fine
student and athlete was a shock to all.
Dr. C rone offered the following prayer
Dear God: This is an enthusiastic
recommendation for Jim Cottingham,
a student and friend of mine from
Francis Parker School. I've known
Jim since the 5th grade-seven years in
all. I'd ask you to please consider the
following facts before deciding on a
place for Jim: .
Jim has always been an Honor
Student excelling in all academic
areas. He doesn't spell too well, but
l know you'll overlook this.
Jim is a good tennis player. His
bac khand needs a little work, but he
can really contribute in singles or
He played JV basketball and is a
real "comer" with his height and
can play either forward or guard.
Jim will be shy at first, but you'll
find he has a great sense of humor,
can laugh at his own misfortune and
will show great maturity in anything
you ask him to do.
As you can see, we're fond ofjim-
students and faculty alike. We'll miss
him, but know he's in good hands and
ask only that you keep him busy and
challenged and use him on "Your
team"-he'd like that.
Ori, cum Vp Q
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Suggestions in the Francis Parker High School - Cavalcade Yearbook (San Diego, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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