Garden Grove High School - Argonaut Yearbook (Garden Grove, CA)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1960 volume:
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Volume XXXV June 1960
Published by The Students of
Garden Grove High School
Garden Grove, California
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I U XL ... .. 1 ' ,S I
The Time of Your Life
Looking back over the year, you see all the mistakes you
have made - the big ones, the little ones, the ones
no one can forget. You think about the people
you've met and wonder if they'lI remember
the big, good things you did, because
you're afraid they'll recall only the
small things you didn't do. But
most of all you realize the
fun you had, minute by
minute, the rush
hour by hour, the
lectures, notes, dis-
cussions, day by day, the
studying, the tests, week by
week, the planning, month by month,
the hoping, the constant search for
knowledge. But, when you stop to consider
it, you realize that you would not change one
minute of it, not a test, not a teacher, not a
grade, for you remember what you have shared with others.
The Time of Your Life
Time For Harmony. . .
Time For Responsibiliiy
Time For Discovery. . .
Time For Sociabiliiy . .
Time For Diversion. . .
Time For Sportsmanship
Time For Decision ....
Library building stands in the center of campus.
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Flag flies over Argonaut Theatre, one of the newest buildings on campus. -,gtg-.M E . , -15f"2s'- .- , . -
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Students eat lunch on the wide lawn in front of the Math Building.
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Buildings Served For Study, Diversion
Argonaut Dedicated To Two Who Serve
Dedicating a yearbook is always a difficult task. There are many who seem to
deserve this distinction, and yet the dedication must be limited to one or two
persons who in some way stand out from the rest. This year the Argonaut staff
felt that it was high time to give recognition to two men who have served the
school faithfully and unstintingly for many years, performing iobs that many
take for granted. The true extent and importance of their positions may never
be realized by the students and faculty. In dedicating the 1960 Argonaut to
them, the staff wishes to salute Mr. Wendell Newsom and Mr. Charles Munz for
the outstanding iobs they have done throughout the years.
A graduate of the class of 1928, Mr. Wendell Newsom re-
turned to Garden Grove High in 1940 as a bus driver. ln
1942 he became superintendent of buildings and grounds,
a position he has held ever since. Mr. Newsom is indeed a
loyal Argonaut. Almost around the clock he can be seen
on the campus doing vital work to keep the school func-
: sf fy
Coming to Garden Grove High in September 1933 as transportation manager, Mr. Charles I
Munz has been keeping the buses running for 5.
27 years. From 1939 to 1945, Mr. Munz fm
taught auto shop and driver training and edu- y
cation. He holds the distinction of being the ' I
first to teach behind-the-wheel driving in Or-
ange County schools and has studied industrial
arts and driver training at Los Angeles State
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You found the faculty ot Garden Grove
High well-prepared academically and
eager to aid you in your studies and co-
curricular activities. In the classroom and
outside you learned that high school is
the time of your life to work in harmony
and cooperation with your teachers and
my time ii. .
Superintendent Donald lee Kennedy, B.A., M.A.
Superintendent Kennedy Planned . . .
Mr. Donald L. Kennedy, district superintendent, is the connecting link
between the Board of Trustees and the administration of Garden Grove
High School. It was Mr. Kennedy's job during the year to organize,
administer, and coordinate the activities of the entire school system,
subject to the laws of the State and the regulations of the Board. The
tremendous growth of the Garden Grove Union High School District
presented many problems for Mr. Kennedy throughout the year. Work-
ing with the Board and members of his staff, Mr. Kennedy formulated
plans for the construction of two new high schools, in addition to the
completion of Bolsa Grande High and the rehabilitation program at
Garden Grove High. As official district representative in connection with
the planning, management, and financial support of the building pro-
gram, he aided, by application to the State for monetary appropriations
and by other means, in the acquiring of the necessary funds to complete
these urgently-needed proiects. In addition to his other duties, Mr. Ken-
nedy as executive officer to the Board of Trustees, arranged for the se-
lection, assignment, transfer, or dismissal of all certified and classified
employees, and supervised and evaluated the work of the members of
the staff. He also initiated the publication of District Data, a monthly
newspaper for the three schools of the district. A former teacher at
Garden Grove High, Mr. Kennedy was principal of Rancho Alamitos
High School prior to his selection as district superintendent two years ago.
SUPERINTENDENT Kennedy and Mr. J. L. Glaspey, standing,
check the meetings agenda with Mr. William Wiesner, Board
president, and Mr. Carl Lehman, clerk pro-tem.
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES Serving on the Board for the school year were lseatedl Dr, Joseph Goodman, Mr. William Wiesner lpresidentl, Mr. Marlin Mower lclerkl,
tstandmgt Dr Nathaniel Kurnick and Mr Carl J Lehman clerk pro tem.
Schools With Board of Trustees
Seeking to operate the affairs of The school district in a systematic,
businesslike way, the Board of Trustees, an elective group of five mem-
bers, worked with the superintendent and his staff to achieve these
ends. Meeting twice a month, the legislative body of the school district
held public meetings to conduct the necessary business of the schools
and to discuss and resolve problems pertinent to the students and
parents of the district. New interest was taken by parents and the
public at large in the meetings because of the Girl-ofethe-Month and
other controversies. Meetings were crowded as the public came to ex-
change its views with the board members on such controversial issues.
ln addition to the routine business of approving warrants and other
business matters, the board worked diligently on the problem of pro-
viding new high schools to absorb the increase of new students. The
building of a fourth school and the planning of a fifth were two of the
big problems which faced the board throughout the year.nA special
election was called for public approval of the financial procedures
necessary to insure the completion of the new school plans. Although
not always agreeing among themselves, the board welcomed con-
structive criticism from citizens when such criticism was motivated by
a sincere desire to improve the quality of the educational program
and to equip the public schools more effectively for the task they are
designed to perform.
Sam A. Chicus, B.A., M.A.
Illinois State Normal University
University of illinois
Assistant Supcrintcnrlr-nl Personnel
Mr. Chicas dictates to his secretary, Mrs, Eileen Mills.
In such a rapidly-growing community as Garden Grove,
where population bursts necessitate the immediate plan-
ning of at least two additional high schools, the district
administrative office had to be a smoothly-run organ-
ization. During the 1959-1960 year the Garden Grove
Union High School District employed over 340 personnel
in teaching, administrative, clerical, maintenance, and
service positions throughout the three high schools. Un-
der the supervision of Mr. Sam A. Chicas, all personnel
are employed through the district upon recommenda-
tion to and approval of the Board of Trustees. The of-
fice handles all business matters including all aspects
of operation and maintenance of the school district and
the accounting and budgeting of funds, All matters
pertaining to the development of new schools and re-
lating to the entire educational program rest with the
district administrative office. The office personnel also
supervise bus transportation, food services, and the pur-
chasing and warehousing of materials and supplies.
Thus the district office is the center of administrative
affairs for all three high schools-Garden Grove, Rancho
Alamitos, and Bolsa Grande.
Cffice Workers Were Kept Busy
'P Q ' ,-
DISTRICT OFFICE STAFF. Standing: Mrs. Sara Jo Castro, receptionist, Miss Eloise Whitesell, senior clerk, Mrs. Eileen Mills, secretary, Mrs. Carolyn Ritter, adminis
trative secretary - business assistant, Mrs. Deloras Gardner, bookkeeper, Mrs. Minerva Gloster, administrative secretary, Mrs. Blanche Conklin, bookeeper. Seated
Mr, Kirby Plumlee, accountant.
Many services were offered through the specialties of
the district administrators. Handling all business opera-
tions, Mr. Les Glaspey, assistant superintendent for
business services, oversaw all financial aspects of the
school district, including accounting and budgeting, pur-
chasing, transportation, food services, maintenance, and
operations. Mr. Walter Winters served in the capacity
of district psychologist. He was responsible for the or-
ganization and supervision of all procedures connected
with the testing program and with screening of students
for special classes. As curriculum coordinator, Mr. Myron
Kirsch worked with the principals and department chair-
men in developing a uniform curriculum for the schools
of the district. The courses of study for each department
were re-evaluated and reorganized under Mr, Kirsch's
direction. Mr. Robert Wisgerhof, principal of the evening
and summer schools, developed the program of studies
for over 2,000 students enrolled in evening classes and
for the hundreds of students attending the six-week
summer session. A new face on the district staff this
year was that of Mr. Orra Westover, supervisor of food
services, who was responsible for all food service oper'
in the district.
Myron R. Kirsch, B.S., M.S.
University of Chicago
Walter L. Winters, B.A., M.A.
Univ. of Calif,, Los Angeles
District Curriculum Coordinator Long Beach State College
District School Psychologist
Robert W. Wisgerhof, B.A., M.A.
Central University Orra F. Westover
Texas Technical University SlIlJ8f1liSOI' of Fooll Services
Principal, Evening and
J. Leslie Glaspey, B.A., M.S.
University of Iowa
University of Southern California
Assistant Superintendent -Business Services
NIGHT SCHOOL CHIEF Robert Wisgerhot checks enrollment figures with his secretary,
Mrs. Blanche Conklin.
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Principal William V McClain, B.A., M.Ed.
Columbia University, University of Southern California
Several times each year students are admonished: "Now is the
Following this phrase is the customary warning
time to . .
to "do this," or "do that," or "be this," or "be that," or at
least "be something." Instead of being repititious and telling
you that now is the time to ..., may I suggest that you as
individuals take a good long look at the time of life in which
you find yourselves. Are you on schedule with your personal
time table? How well have you used your time up to this point?
Has your progress been what it should be? Have you used your
abilities to develop yo-ur potential to its maximum? Have you
established your short and long range plans? Also, how do you
plan to use the time that remains for you? Do you have maior
decisions and plans that should be made now? Probably most
important of all, are you the master of your time or have you,
like so many others, become its slave? Since the invention of
the first sun dial, man has regulated his individual life and that
of his society to the hours, days, weeks, months, and years which
are designated as the natural divisions of time. How recently
have you regulated your watch? Are you slow, fast, or on time?
Perhaps now is the time for you to take inventory of your assets
and liabilities. Perhaps now is the time for you to get in step
with time. Perhaps it's in order to use the Air Force adage, "Let's
synchronize our time."
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Working harmoniously with the district adminis-
trators and the local faculty, Principal William
V. McClain supervised the school program at
Garden Grove High. As part of his work he
aided in the development of the curriculum,
prepared the school budget, supervised in-
struction, selected and evaluated teachers, and
made preparations for the regular faculty meet-
ings and the orientation and in-service training
of new teaching personnel. With 21 years of
teaching experience, Mr. McClain is well-qualified
for his administrative position. In the past he
has not only taught in the social studies, mathe-
matics, and shop fields, but has been dean of
boys and principal of the summer and evening
high schools. In spite of a full schedule, Mr.
McClain found time to make helmets and shields
for the Drum and Bugle Corps and to attend
many of the social activities of the students. His
cheerful "Good morning" and his willingness
to talk matters over with teachers and students
alike are the things that make Mr. Clain an
administrator and a friend.
l . HJ.
Mr. Allen Wells, dean of boys, Vice-Principal Eileene LaBarthe,
and Mr. McClain get together for o brief chat during a pause
W S. M fi . in their busy schedules.
U---'J '44 lf
Deans Coordinated School Program
In fulfilling her duties as vice-principal and dean
of girls, Mrs. Eileene LaBarthe put forth much
time and effort. She supervised the teaching staff
and assisted them by offering friendly advice
on the various problems that arose throughout
the year. As dean of girls, she was in charge
of girls' counseling, disciplining, and activities.
Her other duties included keeping the school
calendar, supervising the bus schedules, and
organizing and managing student activities. She
devoted much of her time to aid the Girls'
League and was adviser of the organization.
Completing his second year as dean of boys,
Mr. Allen Wells had a variety of iobs and duties
to occupy his time. To the casual observer, Mr.
Wells' action in boys' disciplinary cases per-
haps overshadowed the many other aspects of
his position. In addition to trying to help boys
solve their problems, Mr. Wells supervised all
official student government organizations, made
arrangements for athletic games, eligibility, and
awards, and outside assemblies, and organized
building and grounds patrols and the monitor
system. He also kept financial records for the
student body and aided in student budget prep-
Mrs. Eileene LaBarthe, B.A., M.A.
University of Southern California
Vice-Principal and Dean nf Girls
Allen L. Wells, B.S., M.S. I 2 . . '
University of San Francisco r ' ' A ,L
. . . . X f" N l I I I
University of Southern California Q45 . A A i ' if N .
Dean, of Boys
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E., A l L
Cfficials Planned Schedules . . .
Mrs. Sarah W. Talbot, B.A., M.S.
U of Missouri, U. of Southern California
R t',L'l..WI rn r
A flu epidemic, heavy rains, and numerous other con-
tingencies resulted in long master absence lists and var-
ious excuses from students who waited in daily lines in
the attendance office. Mr. Harry Garber, supervisor of
attendance, dealt efficiently with these problems as they
arose. To keep attendance as high as possible, Mr. Gar-
ber had to make home calls, telephone calls, and needed
to counsel habitual absentees to stress the importance
of school attendance to the individual and the school
system. Mr. Garber's iob was the control of attendance
throughout the school and the supervision of the at-
tendance office. ln addition, he assisted the deans with
student control. His iob also included the making and
checking of many attendance reports to the state educa-
tion offices, an important function, since much of the
school's revenue is based on state aid for average daily
attendance. The changing of boundaries for each school
in the district last year made necessary careful checking
of student addresses to see if they were properly en-
rolled in the correct school, Keeping attendance at a
high level and absenteeism at a minimum was indeed a
difficult task because of the many varying conditions
throughout the district.
A seemingly-endless procession of students enrolling
for classes or wanting program changes faced Mrs.
Sarah Talbot, registrar, throughout the year. In charge
of the organization and conduct of registration and en-
rollment procedure, Mrs. Talbot had a difficult, and
many times thankless, iob of placing students in classes
sometimes bulging over with students, as the school
enrollment mounted steadily throughout the year. Mrs.
Talbot was also responsible for the scheduling of all'
classes and of room assignments, a task particularly
difficult because the rehabilitation program had made
many classrooms unavailable for use. However, her
insight of departmental needs and student-teacher re-
lationship enabled her to execute her duties with un-
derstanding and proficiency. In addition to scheduling
classes and enrolling students, Mrs. Talbot had control
of student records and the evaluation and mailing of
transcripts, a particularly exacting iob and one of spec-
ial significance to seniors, whose records had to be sent
to colleges during mid-year. Every student's complete
cumulative record is kept in Mrs. Talbot's office, where
advisers record the necessary information on the proper
forms. Mrs. Talbot was also a member of the Advisory
Council and the chairman of the Guidance Council.
Harry H. Garber, BA., M.S.
U. of Calif., Santa Barbara, U. of Southern California
SlllH'fl'iSlIl' of .llIr'nr1r1nrr-
Kept Track Cf Attendance
Mrs Imogene Kompfer, secretary to the principal, was responsible for the efficient
operation of the main office.
Mrs, Virginia Grafton operated the telephone switchboard, as well as
completing other office work.
secretary, and Mrs. Avis John, clerk.
Essential to a smooth running school was the GGHS
office personnel, who went about their daily tasks
with pleasant efficiency. Mrs. Imogene Kampfer, in
her capacity as secretary to the principal, kept the
main office in efficient operation. ln addition to
helping with the office work, Mrs. Virginia Grafton
operated the telephone switchboard. Recording ab-
sences and verifying tardies occupied Mrs. Roselle
Mandaville's and Mrs. Avis Jahn's time in the at-
tendance office, The guidance office was compe-
tently run with the help of Mrs. Anne Stamborski
and Mrs. Janice Harl as they carried out their ob-
Working in the guidance office were Mrs. Anne Stamborski,
secretary, and Mrs. Janice Harl, clerk.
Attendance office duties were performed by Mrs. Roselle Mandaville,
Duron L. Warren, B.A., M.A.
Fletcher College, Iowa, U. of Iowa
Social Studies Oriented
Adviser: Sophomore Class, RW,
World Friendship Club
To teach pupils to live as good citizens in our democ-
racy, to make students aware of their heritage from
world civilizations and Their American heritage, and
to make students cognizant of world, national, and
local attairs were the main objectives ot the Social
Studies Department. Under the direction of Mr. Doron
Warren, acting department chairman, the social studies
teachers presented discussions, lectures, movies, tests,
and special research projects throughout the year as
the means to achieve their proiected goals. Freshman
students, for the tirst time this year, received their
It Vs., ,Gil
DURING WORLD HISTORY class discussion, Clinton Shock identifies an important historic site to
interested panel members, Saundra Anderson, Dan Hoover, Sandy LaFontaine, and Scott Powers.
Keith E. Gaynes, B.A.
lfirirx - lfnrlrl fljairs
Adviser: Senior Class
Athletics: Football, Basketball
S r ' avg se
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Todd R. Paddock, B. Ed., M.A.
Calif. College of Arts and Crafts William B Phillips, B.A., M.A.
San Francisco State College Long Beach State College
US. History. World History U.S. History
-X Adviser: Junior Class, Sophomore Adviser: Junior Class, Jordaners
its Clogs, Golden Fleece Athletics: Football, Baseball
1 .. ..
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Murray Kranz, B.A., M.A.
New York University
Civics - World Affairs
Adviser: Senior Class,
Students in Citizenship, History
counseling in English I classes, the freshman social
studies classes having been integrated with English and
science courses. Sophomores in world history classes
explored the development of the nations of the world.
Delving into the history of the United States and in-
terpreting current events, iunior students became more
aware of the importance of their American heritage.
Seniors were provided with information about them-
selves as well as world affairs and civics, Vocational,
intellectual, and personality testing and personal coun-
seling aided students to better understand themselves
and their place in modern society.
THE KUDER PREFERENCE RECORD is administered by Mr. Keith Gaynes to Judy Stagner, Milton Valen,
Tom Zimmerman, and Sandra Tilson in senior civics fworld affairs class, The testing device is
used to help determine the vocation in which a student is likely to be happy and successful.
Tarkio College, Missouri
Colorado State University
Adviser: Sophomore Class
SENIOR Laura Lenou receives counseling from Mr. Murray
Charles R. Shortridge, B.A., M.A.
JUNIOR TERM PAPERS pile up on
Mr. William Phillips, who is busy
correcting the U, S. history class
Donald C. Simmons, B.S., M.A
Northwest Missouri State College
Northeast Missouri State College
lf. S. History
Adviser: Junior Class
Athletics: Cross Country
William F. Smith, B.A., M.A.
University of Redlands
English Instructors Taught
Correct use of English, both in speaking and writing, was the
main objective of the English Department this year. To in-
crease their effectiveness of expression, students received spec-
ific and detailed instruction in grammar, diction, composition,
and oral expression. In addition the department endeavored to
develop an understanding and appreciation of good literature,
to promote critical thinking, to improve the students' spelling,
and to expand speaking and writing vocabularies. Under the
leadership of Mr, William F. Smith, department chairman, the
instructors reevaluated and adiusted the curriculum to meet the
changing needs of modern life. Sophomore English was added
Miss Sandra Baebe, B.A., M.A.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Long Beach State College
Secretary, Garden Grove Secondary
SHAKESPEARFS THEATRE is studied by Julie Carlton and Dave Hopkins in Mrs. Kay Sloan's English
Jack Lee Baller, B.A., M.A.
Central State College, Oklahoma
Colorado State College
English I. IV
Adviser: Freshman Class,
Finn Bergskaug, Cond. Philol.
University of Oslo, Norway
Athletics: Cross Country
Mrs. Virginia Carroll, B.A.
Miami University Mrs. Eva Covington, B.A,
University of Calif., Berkeley
Adviser: Jordaners' Club
Adviser: Freshman Class
0ral, WriTTen Skills
To The curriculum This year for The firsT Time, wiTh The successful
compleTion of 30 uniTs of English, including English IV, being
required for graduaTion. OpporTuniTies were made available
for sTudenTs wishing To specialize in dramaTics, journalism,
creafive wriTing, and public speaking vvifh courses in These
subiecTs being offered on an eIecTive basis. To creaTe an en-
riched program a special evening class was offered To iunior
and senior honor sTudenTs. lnsTrucTors uTilized various Teaching
Techniques and meihods and used Teaching aids including
movies, plays, field Trips, discussions, recordings, and oTher
PRACTICINGPANTOMIMES, Three members of Mrs. Virginia Car-
roll's Speech I class lGail Japhef, Carson Bench, and Jan Borisl
perform before classmaies.
Mrs. Gerfnade Bryce Keeler,
Roberi Farrell, B.A., M.A.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
English ll. Drama
Adviser: Scholarship Club, ,f
Jason's Jesfers, Junior 8- Senior X1
Plays A. TX
Rick Rowland, B.S., M.S.
Universify of Oklahoma
Speech I. .f'lzi1'am'e1l Speech
Adviser: Speech Team, DebaTe
English III. IV
Athletics: Wafer Polo, Swimming School PubliciTy
Mrs. Mary-Jo M. Henricksen,
Long Beach STaTe College
Adviser: Freshman Class
Mrs. Kay Sloan, B.A., M.A.
University of Moniana
University of Washington
U. of Calif, Berkeley
Adviser: Sophomore Class
William J. Miller, B.S.
University of Souih Carolina
English III. IV
Adviser: Key Club
David G. Vogeniiz, B.S.
Universiiy of Wisconsin
English ll. Ill
Miss Carol Youngblood, B.A.
Adviser: Freshman Class
Hardworking Student Were
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STATIC ELECTRICITY is demonstrated by Mr. Edmond Bangle for benefit of Ed Weidert and
Jones, freshman science students.
SMOKE SIGNALS erupt as Mr Alan Cunningham demon-
Jimmie L. Axton, B.S.
U. of Calif., Los Angeles
Adviser. Varsity Club
' Athletics: Football
Edmond D. Bangle, B.A.
I Los Angeles State College
5 Qi," "'- 'fQ .
v General Science
I I I' Driver Training
I Adviser: key Club
lnstructed in Natural Sciences
Richard J. Francuz, B.S.
Fresno State College
Adviser: Science Explorers
Harold D. Mclallen, B.S., M.A.
Allegheny College, Pennsylvania
Arizona State College
General Science, Physics,
Advanced Physical Science
With vivid explanations of some of the "hows" and "whys"
of the world around them, instructors of the Science De-
partment, under the guidance of Mr. Alan Cunningham,
acting department chairman, did their best to kindle the
imagination of young scientists and to prepare students to
approach problems of all kinds in a logical and system-
atic manner. Through the general science program, the de-
partment intended that each student attain a fundamental
knowledge of the natural sciences that will enable him to
better interpret his physical and biotic environment. With
challenging courses in physical science, general science,
biology, physiology, chemistry, physics, and radio-electron-
ics to choose from, students were stimulated to pursue
science further. A special two-hour per day class in college
chemistry was offered this Year to honor students. Incen-
tives to learn more about a specialized field were enhanced
by individual research and participation in the annual
Science Fair, the highlight of the year's science activities.
All known methods of instruction were used including labor-
atory exercises, lectures, demonstrations, films, proiects,
field trips, and club activities.
DISSECTING is easy explains Mr. Richard Francuz to Ginger Wheat and Vickie McLeod
during biology class session Valerie Moore lforegroundl works on drawing for the class.
Mike Sgobha, B.A.
Adviser: Varsity Club
Athletics, Football, Baseball
Mrs. Mary Alice King, B.A., M.S.
West Virginia University
Algebra I. Trigonometry
Frank .I. Duffy, B.S.
Adviser: Bowling Club
Mathematics Teachers Taught
By using advanced teaching techniques, instructors in the Math-
ematics Department found that their efforts were not in vain
as students worked to solve problems in simple arithmetic to
advanced analytic geometry. With an adequate knowledge of
mathematics so necessary to many of today's professions, stu-
dents realized that the "whys" and "wherefores" of mathem-
atics not only prepared them for work in everyday life but also
revitalized their interest in engineering and science, Guided by
Mrs. Mary Alice King, department chairman, the math instructors
sought not only to teach the fundamentals of the courses offered
but to interest the students in the various fields and professions
INDIVIDUAL HELP is given to students by Mr. Edward Engemann in his Math I classes
James Lewis Griffis, B.S.
University of Oklahoma
Edward D. Engamann Il, Ph.B. Applied Mathematics II
Aquinas College, Michigan Business Mathematics II
Mathematics I Athletics: Water Polo, Diving
Methods of Solving Problemsl
offered by mathematics. Students with vocational or junior col-
lege objectives were required to take general math andfor
applied math. Working at a much faster pace, college prepara-
tory and pre-university students were offered algebra, geometry,
trigonometry, and analytic geometry. To kindle their interest
further, students were invited to join the Math Club and the
Slide-Rule Club. The department adjusted standards to class
level and ability in basic courses, while advanced subjects were
treated to conform to the requirements of colleges and univer-
A FEW POINTERS are given to students Jim Dunn and Linda Rasmussen by Mr.
Wayne Gibson as he explains Algebra l assignment to them.
Miss Patricia Anne Haggerty, B.A.
j DAILY ASSIGNMENT is explained to Algebra I
students by Miss Patricia Haggerty. X's and y's
are made meaningful in the classroom.
Wayne Dell Gibson, B.A.
Long Beach State College
College of New Rochelle Donald L. Randol, B.A., M.A. Algebra I
Algebra I, II Long Beach State College Business Mathematics
Adviser: Math Club Geometry General Science!
jMu Alpha Thetal Adviser: Diakonoe Club
Adviser: Slide Rule Club
l Q Students Studied Languages.. .
With emphasis on vocabulary building, reading, and conversation, students
were encouraged to be able not only to read and write the language they
studied, but to think in it as well. Four languages-Latin, French, Spanish,
and German-were offered by the Language Department with Miss Ann
Finley as department chairman. Geared to national standards of achieve-
ment, the language program was enhanced by instructors' use of recordings,
skits, discussions, tape recorders, movies, and other methods. Students who
L A belonged to the language clubs were given further insight into the culture,
traditions, and customs ot the countries whose languages they studied,
Miss Ann E. Finley, l,A.
University of California, Berkeley
Spanish l, II, Ill, IV
CORRECTING SENTENCES, Mr. Finn Bergskaug, exchange teacher,
makes a suggestion to Bob Seling, as Harry Arnold works non-
chalcmly' William F. Smith, B.A., M.A.
University of Redlands
German I, Journalism
Adviser: Argolog, Argonaut
Miss Charlotte M. Field, B.A., M.A.
Edward Brown, B.A. University of Michigan
Whittier College Colorado State College of Education
French I, Il Latin I, II
Spanish I Spanish II
Adviser: French Club Adviser: Latin Club
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PARLEZ VOUS FRANCAISE? Mr. Edward Brown, French teacher, explains teaching ff' V ffgfl
techniques to Mrs. Marie Pehrson and Mr. and Mrs. John Spray, Open House visi-
tors and parents of students in his classes.
ancl Useful Home Economics
With Mrs. Anna Kimball as chairman, the Homemaking Department sought
to improve the quality of the home and family living of students by of-
fering useful courses in sewing, cooking, and home management. Be-
ginning students were instructed in the basic fundamentals, while more
advanced students worked on individual projects. Home economics classes
helped provide refreshments at PTA, faculty, and other group meetings.
Highlight of the year was the departments presentation of "Harvest of
Fashions," the annual student fashion show, on November 24. Another
high point was the naming of JoAnn Baird as the school's participant in
the national Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow competition.
,-7.1, I- r.
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Mrs. Doyle Provost, B.A. Q
University of California
llanw Er'nr10nt1'r's I. III
Adviser: Homemaking Club
Miss Annu Kimball, B.S., M.A.
Teachers College, Columbia U.
Ilomemrzlfing I, II, Ill
Adviser: Homemaking Club
A PARTY DRESS is given a final check
by Mrs. Dayle Provost before being
completed by Pat Gardner,
COOKING CANDY, Wonell Byerly and
Mary Hannum prepare a classroom dem-
onstration in Mrs. Anna Kimball's home-
Music Was Appreciatecl An
William E. Hoganson, B.M.
University of Southern California
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ORCHESTRA members, under the direction of Mr. Russell Davis, t l
rehearse during class period in the band room.
To give music students an opportunity to enioy performing good music
and to acquaint members with standard choral literature, Mr. William
l-loganson, department chairman, spent many hours maliing his depart-
ment one of the most outstanding on campus. The music groups dis-
played their accomplishments at games, concerts, festivals, and various
programs for the school and community. Newly-formed this year was
the Drum and Bugle Corps, which, under the direction of Mr. Russell
Davis, made its first appearance in uniform at the Homecoming game.
The aim of the Music Department was to help the student use his talent
for the benefit of others. Courses offered included A Cappella Choir,
Boys' Chorus, Girls' Chorus, Concert Choir, music appreciation, Band,
Orchestra, and Drum and Bugle Corps.
Russell Davis, B.A.
Drum and Ifrrglv lfurps
CONCERT CHOIR sings for PTA meeting in the auditorium, Mr, William Hoganson
:Qs s fl.
i, i V.,-.,, A12
Adviser. Dance Band, Combo
Art Talents Were Developed,
Offering vital and effective creative opportunities and experiences in
working with many art materials and media, the Art Department, under
the direction of Mr. Nels Nelson, chairman, aimed to enhance the growth
and development of the individual student to self-realization and ma-
turity in his studies. At the beginning level, instructors presented intro-
ductory experiences in painting, drawing, and crafts. Instructors sought to
develop skill and control by encouraging expression in creative thought.
Third and fourth year students were directed to individ-ual proiects that
demonstrated creative effort and initiative, Students were able to choose
from courses in general art, advanced art, art proiects, commercial art
school service art, general crafts, and advanced crafts.
Nels Y. Nelson, B.S., M.F.A.
University of Oregon
Claremont Graduate School
Adviser: Art Club
JEWELRY MAKERS Mike Gleason, Cordell Muilenburg, and Lani Vance.
are given instruction by Mr. Hal Young in crafts class.
Hal Young, B.A., M.A.
Long Beach State College
Service Art. Crafts I, II
Adviser: Art Club
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results of the proiect.
EXPRESSIONISTIC ART is being smeared by George Toth as Bob Miller reservedly
examines completed pictures. Linda Pett seems to approve of the method and
Kenneth E. Wade, B.A.
University of Redlands
Machine Shop, Welding
Advanced Metal Shop
D. G. Bower, B.A., M.A. Richard C. Hart, B.A.
Pacific Union College University of California, Santa Barbara
Long Beach State College Machine Shop I, II
Drafting Metal Shop
LATHE WORK of Dan Dial and Gary Kraft is inspected by Mr. Elmer Kopfman,
wood shop instructor,
Classes Built Skills
By using various manipulative experiences and processes to make
furniture, tools, toys, automotive equipment, and gadgets, students
in Industrial Arts classes were able to develop an understanding
of industry, explore possible vocational fields, satisfy the creative
desire of youth, and to develop skills for everyday living. Under the
direction of Mr. Kenneth Wade, the students were instructed by ex-
perts in each field. Freshman shop consisted of one semester each of
drafting and metalg sophomore shop, one semester each of wood and
metal. Auto shop, machine shop, welding, advanced wood and
metal, and advanced drafting were available for juniors and seniors.
J ' Q
SAFETY CHECK of student automobiles was conducted by auto shop students under
the direction of Mr, Mel Sothan, Here Bob McConaha, Rex,Kinsey, and Jerry
Blaeholder check fan belt and radiator ofa car.
Elmer l. Kopfman, B.A.
Adams State College, C0l0rGCl0 Melvin David Sothan, B.A., MA.
Long Beach State College
Auto Shop, Metal Shop
Wood Shop Il, Advanced Wood Shop
Metal Shop I
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MACHINE MAGIC is explained by Mr. Thomas Cashman to Joan Williams and Ron
Johnson. Students learn to manipulate seemingly complicated machines of the business
Business Ed. Stressed
Kenneth Dungan, B.S., M.S.
Oregon State College
University of Southern California
To teach the knowledge and skills essential to a suc-
cessful business career, whether for personal, voca-
tional, or professional use, was the principal obiective
of the Business Education Department, according to
Mr. Kenneth Dungan, chairman. instructors stressed
the business essentials - honesty, dependability,
accuracy, neatness, friendliness - and provided
business-like working conditions, proiects, problems,
and a knowledge of the importance of machines in
business. Commercial majors were able to take
bookkeeping, typing, shorthand, transcription, office
practice, business machines, business law, and gen-
Harold F. Vail, B.A.
Richard Paulsell BA
Fresno State College
Loyola University, Los Angeles
Typing 1. Business Law
GCVWVIII BIHIHCGW Business Machines
Adviser: Archaeology Club
Adviser: Inter-club Council,
Thomas Joseph Cashman, B.A. Mrs. Margaret C. Finan, B.S.
Los Angeles State College Illinois State Normal University
Typing I. ll Gregg Shorthand 81 Transcription
lfIlSl'llt'.iS fllrrrlrirrm Typing ll
Adviser: Photo Club Adviser: Jotters' Club
Athletics: Football, Baseball Secretary, Garden Grove
Boys', Girls' Gym Program . . .
Sportsmanship, slcillfulness, and improved personal health habits were but a
few of the end-results of the Boys' Physical Education Department's program.
Under the supervision ot Mr. Blanchard Beatty, chairman, instructors worked
X toward the goal of building healthy, physically and mentally alert young people
by offering varied activities. The department stressed the participation of all
boys in many kinds of sports activities. Arrangements were made to meet the
individual needs of those boys unable to participate in regular physical educa-
Blanchard Beatty, B.S.
University of Southern California
Boys' Physical Education
Alan J. Musil, B.A.
Long Beach State College
Boys' Phyqfpal Edu.,-,,m,n LAPPING IT UP, boys in P.E. class burn off excess energy by running around the track a few times.
Don Webster, 8.5.
an Pl Bruce Smith, 8.5. Pepperdine College
" , ' f Whittier College Boys' Physical Education
' Boys' Physical Education Driver Training
Driver Training Adviser: Varsity Club
V Athletics: Football, Tennis Athletics: Football, Basketball
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BULGING BICEPS are developed in shot putting. Danny Dial practices his form, I l X jl
while Charles Allen and George Roth await their turns.
Nurtured Physical Fitness
By providing for the students' participation in activities that make -up a sound
physical education program, the Girls' Physical Education Department, headed
by Miss Marjorie Barkley, sought to create opportunities for the individual's emo-
tional stability, intellectual development, social proficiency, and physical devel-
opment. Interest in recreational activities and socially acceptable ways of
individual and group behavior was also encouraged. In addition to the regular
girls' athletics, special programs in drill team, modern dance, and synchronized
swimming were offered.
Miss Mariorie B. Barkley, B.S., M.S.
University of California, Los Angeles
University of Southern California
Girls' Physical Education
Adviser: GAA Hockey, Tennis,
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All 5 Ear: PJ l
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-Q., Miss Barbara Decker, B.A.
Long Beach State College
Girls' Physical Education
Adviser: Lettergirls' Club,
GAA Basketball, Tennis,
TIMED TEST. Yvonne Baldridge attempts to get as many baskets as possible in 30 seconds, as Barbara Ottley,
Lorraine Wagner, and Carolyn Michael wait their turns.
Miss Bertie Ann Stevens, B.S., M.S.
Eastern Michigan University
Miss Bany MMI. Mcpuson' BA. Bowling Green State University
Los Angeles 5,a,e College Girls' Physical Education
Girls' Physical Education Dull Team
Modem Dance, Fencing Synchronized Swimming
Adviser: GAA Cabinet Adviser: GAA Track and Field,
Swimming, Volleyball, Softball Swimmingf Soffbcll
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SPINNING RACKET determines who will serve in tennis game between Anne Lauer
lleftl and Sharon Buckingham. Miss Barbara Decker officiates the match.
Librarian Aided Book Borrowers
Miss Muriel G. Anderson, B.A.
1 ' sw, WMS B
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Change and uncertainty were the bywords in the library
this year. Because of the rehabilitation program, the
library's four-and-one-half thousand volumes were due
to be moved during mid-year to the old mechanical
drawing room. Miss Muriel Anderson, librarian, Mrs.
Katherine Lee, her assistant, and the eleven girl library
science students comprised the staff of the library and
worked under the handicap of not knowing when or
if the move was to take place. Textbooks were put
under the supervision of Mr. Harold Reynolds, bookstore
clerk. Because of the doubt, accommodations were dif-
ficult for all students, but the library staff sought as best
they could to guide and encourage students with their
reading and reference problems. The rehabilitation pro-
gram will remodel the old library building and provide
for better arrangements and a more modern design.
LlBARlAN'S HELPERS pose for picture while taking a break from the many necessary tasks they performed durin
library hours. First row: Sandra Tilson Judy Gorup Judy Stagner Janice Hoyle Gretchen Kettering Sandy Alhadeff
1 iv' Second row: Wanda Kesterson Merry Mower Georgia Sked Sharon Elcock
Mrs. Mabel Jordan Benefiel,
Lake View Hospital, lllinois
Peabody College, Tennessee
Adviser: Medical Club
NURSE'S AIDES are the student workers who substantially helped Mrs. Benefiel in the operation of the health services. Pictured
above are Rae Smith, Linda Lanthripe, Janet Lanthripe, Ina Guest, Judy Bontrager, Mary Espino, and Mrs. Mabel Benefiel,
School Nurse Looked After Health
Responsible for the well-being of the students, Mrs.
Mabel Benefiel, school nurse, worked throughout the
year to further the health protection ot the school com-
munity, The health program considered the Well-being
ot the students physically, mentally, emotionally, and
socially. With the assistance ot Mrs. Edith Soest and a
group of girls serving as nurse's aides, Mrs. Benetiel
calmed the fears and pains of students not able to cope
with their daily work.
PRETTY PATIENT Mary Mondry is registered by Mrs. Edith Soest, health
BLOOD PRESSURE taking technique is shown nurses helpers
by Mrs. Benefiel. Judy Bontrager is the willing subiect.
Cafeteria Staff Prepared Good Food.. .
Preparing wholesome, nourishing meals for Garden Grove
High students was an all-year job for Mrs. Blanche Berry,
cafeteria manager, and her staff. Because of the combined
lunch period, the staff had to accommodate all students at
one time. Naturally changes were made to meet the situa-
tion. Under the supervision of Mr. Orra Westover, district
cafeteria director, an additional type lunch was offered -
the staff-packed sack lunch, consisting of main entree, fruit,
bread, dessert, and milk. Students were able to buy these
lunches, which were essentially the same in content as the
food served in the cafeteria, at the snack bar, To acquaint
students with the daily cafeteria fare, menus for a period of
two weeks in advance were posted in the office window.
Garden Grove students were fortunate in having such a
capable staff serving them.
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MAIN CAFETERIA STAFF: Mrs. Laurine Wurster, Mrs. Mary DeGeer, Mrs. lola Lambertus, Mrs.
Ella Miller, Mrs. Sophie Anderson, Mrs. Flo Cain, Mrs. Blanche Berry lmanagerl, Mrs. Dorothy
HOMER'S HUT STAFF: Mrs. Gladys Delgadillo, Mrs. Helen Steinbeck, Mary Miller.
Snacks, Student Store Provided Supplies
TEXTBOOKS GALORE swamp Mr. Harold Reynolds, textbook clerk and
student Store manager, and his assistants Dixi Clift lleftl and Judy Lay
Mr. Reynolds' other assistant, Merry Mower, is not pictured
CHOWHOUND CONGESTION. Students eating
in the main cafeteria hurry to be first in line
fora hot lunch.
The student store offered many advantages to the Gar-
den Grove High School Student Body. Conveniently lo-
cated on campus, it stocked a large variety of supplies
for the everyday needs of a busy student. Operated
under the direction of Mr. Harold Reynolds, the student
store, with the help of his student assistants, was open
during snack and lunch periods. This year a lively selling
campaign was launched in behalf of the student store
to -urge the students to buy their supplies on campus and
support the school at the same time.
STUDENT STORE CLERKS for the year were Janet Lanthripe, Joyce Neal. Shirley Neal
and Linda Lanthripe lnot picturedl.
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Custodian Handled Campu Cleanup
The iob of the maintenance staff in keeping the campus of Gar-
den Grove High in tiptop shape was never finished throughout
the year, because the constant growth of the school demanded
more building, painting, sweeping, repairing, and other odd
iobs than the overworked maintenance staff could keep up with.
No sooner was one job finished than another popped up. Mr.
Wendell Newsom and his staff, nevertheless, were able to keep
the campus in good shape in spite of the building program and
many untidy students.
Mr. Wendell Newsom
f',-A -M . ,, , fi Maintenance Supervisor
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MAINTENANCE STAFF: George MC-
Clellan, Louis Massa, Halsey Dav-
enport, Wallace R. Davis, Wendell
Newsom, Harlan H. Lynes, Lloyd
Manderscheid, Charles W. McCon-
nell, Robert Gene Matthews.
. LADY MAINTENANCE WORKERS Mrs. Emery Standsberry and Mrs
K Hazel Clark pose for yearbook picture.
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FIXING UP room 33, the old mechanical drawing room, for use by the library staff,
George McClellan and Harlan Lynes change the electrical wiring in the room.
BUS DRIVERS: Mis. Mary Gilbert, Al Perrine, Mrs. Barbara Moody, George E Bates Mrs Dorothy Hayward Mrs Mary Robarge Ms Dorothy Faulkenham H Markley
B D ' T t cl St d t
With a roar and a screech, the lumbering yellow buses
pulled up to cart the weary students home. This was a
daily occurrence for the dedicated bus drivers, directed
by Mr. Charles Munz. Their schedule was so tight that if
one bus were five minutes late, chaos would result. The
bus drivers' duty was to make sure that the Argonauts
reached school on time in the morning and returned
safely home in the afternoon. Thirteen drivers were
utilized to manipulate the eleven yellow monsters. This
year, for the first time, women drivers-seven in all-
EVERYBODY OUT! Students disembark from Mr. Munz's bus
iust prior to the end of second period.
Jason Awards Honored Faculty 'Best'
JASON WINNERS were Mr. William F. Smith, "Most Industrie
ous", Mrs. Imogene Kampfer, "Most Helpful", Mr. Finn
Bergslcaug, "Wittiest", Mr. Mike Sgobba, "New Teacher Most
"Beachcombers' Bfast' was the theme ofthe an-
nual Jason Awards Banquet, an all-staff dinner
held February 17 in the cafeteria. The event,
which honored six employees voted best in six
different categories, was one of the social high-
lights of the year for the faculty. The Jasons,
metal statuettes equivalent to l-Iollywood's Os-
cars, were made by Mr. Mel Sothan, Guests were
encouraged to dress in accordance with the
theme, with prizes being awarded to the most-
appropriately attired lady and gentleman. Mr.
William Hoganson was master of ceremonies
and Mr. William V. McClain presented the
awards. Entertainment was provided by stu-
dents: Sara Klancke rendered a piano solo,
Vicki Sue Johns danced, and the Concert Choir
sang three songs.
Likely", and Mr. Kenneth Dungan, "Older Teacher Who Has." l ' rr--r
Mr. Donald Randal, "Most Bashful," was not present to
receive his award
BEACHCOMBERS ALL. Mrs. Mary-Jo Henricksen, Mr. Robert
Farrell, and Mrs. Virginia Carroll came dressed for the theme
10 get into the spirit of things.
THE WINNERS of the most-appropriately dressed prizes were Mrs.
Virginia Grafton and Mr. Nels Nelson.
SMILING BROADLY, Mr. William V. McClain irightl, principal,
presents Jason to Mr. Kenneth Dungan. .
M V in
REMINISCING. Mr. Edmund Bangle, Mr. Robert Farrell, and Miss Betty McFerson Talk
over their summer trips to Europe and inspect souvenirs each brought back.
awe 'T .
LEISURELY LECTURE is delivered by Mr. Keith Gaynes. Seniors will
remember his relaxed stance.
Candid Camera Catches Faculty AT Work
Teachers are people with personalities of their own. Each
had a style of Teaching all his own and a life besides that
seen by The students every day. Teachers ranged from The
progressive To The traditional which gave The students The
variety needed Tor learning. The students came to know The
T faculty not only as Teachers, but as individuals.
f Y'ALL COME. Mrs. Virginia Carroll invites members of her class to
r Try out for speech presentations.
ARTIST AT WORK. Mr. Nels Nelson is pictured demonstrating to his class
the proportions of the human head. Q4 lv,
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You observed the student government
under the direction of President Bob Miller
working for you in cobinet ond student
council meetings, cind you voted in secret
elections for officers ot your choice, dis-
covering thot your high school yeors ore
o time for responsibility to yourself, your
school, ond your community.
Time For Responsibility
Bob Miller, Associated Student Body President.
President Bob Miller Served School
A FAMILIAR SIGHT behind the speakers stand at assemblies, Bob Miller
effectively performed one of his many duties as Student Body president.
As the clock ticks off the last hours of the '59-'60 school
year one looks back on the year with some pretty iumbled
thoughts. All the ioys and all the griefs of a student body
can be summed up in one word - reward. The reward of
knowing we have gained one more year of knowledge and
experience. At first glance it probably means the accumu'
lation of numerous new facts and perhaps the ability to
interpret and utilize them. But this year means more -
much more - to the graduating Argonaut. lt is full of
the memories of dates, of parties after victorious games, of
the many good times we have had together, and of the
knowledge we have gained while attending Garden Grove
High. Mistakes? Yes, we made our share, Experience? Yes,
more than you can measure with grades alone. I believe
those leaving Garden Grove High this year and next will
find themselves further rewarded for their efforts on the part
of our great Student Body. I have certainly enioyed being
your Student Body president. It is a wonderful experience
and one I will always remember.
Cathy Gallagher, Vice-President
Sandee West Kept Argo Records
Serving as secretary of the Student Body, Sandee West
attended each Cabinet and Student Council meeting for
the purpose of recording the activities and decisions in
the form of minutes, which she duplicated and distrib-
uted to each adviser for classroom reading, Sandee, as-
sisted by Georgia Sked, also handled social and business
correspondence for the Student Body. Working within the
Cabinet to better the school by more effective leadership,
Sandee helped on any activity or project on which she
could be of service. lt was her duty, as a Student Body
officer, to be of assistance to the administration, faculty,
and students whenever possible. Since she came to
Garden Grove in her sophomore year, Sandee has been
busy in extra-curricular activities. She had one of the
leads in the iunior play in 1959 and was a member of
Future Teachers Club, Science Club, Golden Fleece, Com-
missioners, and Student Council.
Vice - President
Cathy Gallagher Second in Command
Cathy Gallagher diligently fulfilled the office of vice-president.
She served the school by preparing all student assemblies and
presiding over the Student Council and Cabinet meetings and
school assemblies when the president was absent. As vice-
president, Cathy supervised all student elections and voting for
new amendments that came up during the year, Because she
headed most of the committees that worked on student activi-
ties, Cathy had an active hand in school affairs. Striving for
better student leadership by careful planning and initiative,
Cathy helped give the office of vice-president more meaning
and importance in the school government. Cathy has shown her
interest in extra-curricular activities since she first came to
G.G.H.S. as 01 freshman. She previously served as flag twirler
and a yell leader.
Sandee West, Secretary 5
CABINET MEETING is presided over by Bob Miller, Student Body president. The group met weekly to formulate and discuss plans for student activities
ASBCb' tMtW kl T PI
Bob Miller, Student Body president, conducted the weekly meet-
ings of the Cabinet, the executive branch of student government.
Cathy Gallagher, vice-president, assisted in the discussion and
formation of plans for the agenda of the Student Council meet-
ings. The group also helped determine plans for future school
activities and, in general, was the steering committee for student
government affairs. A side project in fall was painting and
decorating the new Cabinet room behind the cafeteria. The Art
Club assisted in decorating the room that was used for the
weekly meetings of this student government organization.
Sandee West, secretary, prepared and distributed all minutes of
the student council meetings, Handling all student financial
matters, Ralph Whitney was business manager and was respon-
sible for preparing the budget and keeping records of the ex-
penditures and payments of the clubs and Student Body. Steve
Katz and Diane Larson assisted Ralph. Serving as publicity man-
ager, Dave Null attempted to inform the students of all school
activities. His assistant, Kristine Nelson, was in charge of keep-
ing a scrapbook of all student affairs. Tom Eastman, as athletic
commissioner, checked the eligibility of the boys for participation
in sports and distributed the prized athletic letters. Others on
the Cabinet included Georgia Sked, assistant secretary, Gail
DeMuri, Inter-Club Council representative, and Shaundell LaClair,
BIG MONEY. Steve Katz, assistant business manager, watches as Ralph Whit-
ney, business manager, writes a check for 53,728 in partial payment of
the yearbook. Diane Larson, assistant business manager, checks account cards.
CHECKING UP. Tom Eastman, boys' athletic commissioner, takes time out
from checking eligibility cards to admire athletic letters displayed by
Shaundell LaClair, pep commissioner.
Many necessary and important iobs required to
keep the student government functioning smooth-
ly were seldom seen by the average student.
After Cabinet and Student Council meetings,
members seemed to have much time on their
hands and gathered around the table in the
main office talking and studying, but mostly
talking, until their noisy patter compelled Mrs.
Imogene Kampfer or an annoyed teacher to ask
them to leave. Butlthe iobs were completed --
during first period and at other times throughout
the day - unseen and unheralded. To give a
small portion of credit to the students who
performed these functions is the aim of the pic-
tures on this page - pictures which show the
Cabinet members at work.
COUNTING VOTES. Dave Null, publicity chairman, is aided by his assistant
Kristine Nelson and Gail DeMuri, lnterclub Council representative, in tabulating
the results of a student election.
. . . Activities and Solve Problem
Board Of Control Helped Students . . .
Appointed by the Student Cabinet, the Board of Control
tried to help the Student Body through correction of minor
offenders that littered the campus, pushed and crowded
in the lunch line, and committed other such offenses. lt
was composed of three senior members and two iuniors,
who acted as a fact-gathering committee to hear student
complaints and consider campus problems. Representing
the senior class were Harrell Poarch, chairman, Julie
Carlton, secretary, and Stan Manley, senior member. Rich
Null and Nancy Morrison acted in behalf of the iuniors.
A student who received a ticket from a commissioner
for an offense against school regulations had to appear
before the Board so that his behavior might be im-
proved through sensible consideration and discussion
rather than by infliction of penalties. The service per-
formed by this group could be seen in cleaner halls
and campus and in the reduction of two-time offenders.
The Board, which worked in close association with the
Commission, met once a week to talk to students who
had been called in. Mr. Allen Wells was the adviser
of the group.
PONDERING PROBLEM, the Board of Control members consider solution to
an offense committed by Mike Jolliffe, seated before them.
and Richard Null,
BOARD OF CONTROL members serving throughout the year were Nancy Morrison, Julie Carlton, Harrell Poarch, Stan Manley,
COMMISSIONERS, first row: Erma Neff, Sue Hammer, Morese Cripe, Joan Litrich, Shirley Osumi, Nancy Morito, Susan Bonville, Sandy Rasch, Nancy Morrison, Sandy
Greer. Second row: Dean Morgan, Lou French Small, Sandee West, Julie Carlton, Louise Cromwell, Sherrill Lundgren, Peggy Morgan, Judy Lay, Georgia Sked, Richard
Matthews. Third row: Tom McDonald, Fred Hull, Donald Frueh, Danny Ilcemi, Mike Jolliffe, Roger Manderscheid, Bob Miller, Bobby Babcock.
.. . Commissioners Enforced Regulations
The commissioners worked in close correlation with
Harrell Poarch and the Board of Control in the con-
trolling of students on campus. Chosen by the Calo-
inet, they were select students who were capable
of participating in this control. The official duty of
each commissioner was reporting any and all viola-
tions of school rules to the Board of Control for cor-
rection and upholding school regulations. Violators -Q-
received tickets from commissioners if they broke
any of the rules and regulations as presented in the
student handbook and set down by the administra-
tion. Such offenses were crowding in the lunch line,
littering the campus, underclassmen sitting in the
Senior Sanctuary, and other more serious breaches
of proper conduct. This body met once a month for
the purpose of reviewing their duties and enforcing
the laws of the campus. Membership to the Com-
mission was much the same as for clubs. A 2.5 atti- y
tude rating and CI "C" grade average were necessary, T
of course, but something else made a good commis-
sioner: dedication, thoroughness, and indiscrimina-
tion in the iob. This body taught one of the principal
steps toward maturity-self control. A main ob-
jective of the commissioners was more a hope-
that some day there would be no need for a group
such as theirs, that the Argonauts would be mature
enough to follow the rules without any reminder.
HANDHOLDING COUPLE, Ray Wagner and Nancy Buchanan are given a ticket for the
offense by commissioner Bobby Babcock.
Student Council Set Budget. . .
STUDENT COUNCIL, First Semester, first row: Kathy Killion, Shaundell La Clair, Joyce Jackson, Cheryl Brown, Cathy Gallagher, Bob Miller, Sandee West, Morese
Cripe, Sharon Buckingham, JoAnne Meiryman. Second row: Diane Larson, Sue Hammer, Kay Wade, Karma Klingaman, Gail DeMuri, Nancy Marita, Joan Litrich,
Sue Pendleton, Georgia Sked, Linda Bush. Third row: John Fagg, Ralph Whitney, Danny McCauley, Roger Manderscheid, Steve Katz, Dick Avery, Donald Frueh,
Tom Eastman, Fred Brooks, David Null.
f J ,-f-'
The Student Council, the legislative, or rule-making body
g of the student government, was composed of students
chosen in each of the advisory classes. Electing a new
membership each semester enabled more students to
play an active part in school affairs. Meetings of the
Student Council were held every Tuesday morning to
discuss business. The next day the members would
report the Councils business to their advisory classes,
giving every student the opportunity to become aware
of the affairs of his government. Bob Miller, Student
Y Body president, presided at the meetings of the Student
Council, and Secretary Sandee West recorded the min'
utes. The Council conducted business according to par-
liamentary procedure. Discussions were held on the
various aspects of student life that were brought before
the organization. Such issues discussed were future
student activities, control problems, Homecoming revi-
sions, amendments for the Constitution, and numerous
other matters. ln case of a vote when a decision was
needed, the representatives were urged to vote as their
class wished, thus making the system of student govern-
ment democratic. Football and other game scores were
reported officially, and the activity schedule for the week
following was announced at each meeting. All financial
and other such business reports were read, as the Coun-
cil was in charge of alloting funds to the proper places.
The Student Council was the supervisory body of the
student government and watched over all student ac-
TALKING IT OVER. Sandee West, secretary, clarifies a point for students attending
a weekly Student Council meeting.
STUDENT COUNCIL, first semester, first row: Nancy Greene, Judy Woods, Dixie Clift, Suzanne Dollar, Beverly Carlson, Georgie Matous, Marcia Peck, Bonnie Bauns-
gardner, Gale Reid, Second row: Paul Johnson, Pat Miller, Joan Brownmiller, Kristine Nelson, Helen Winter, Cathie Staman, Karen Rose, Earl Henry, John Sullivar.
Third row: Mike Breinlholt, Mike Giafaglione, John Denman, Bruce McDuffy, Bill Poledouris, Rod Woolcock, Bob McCoy, Steve Fossett, Lewis Prickett, Mike Jolliffe,
. . . Approved Rules, Raised Fund
STUDENT COUNCIL, second semester, firsl row: Mary Ann Dickenson, Erma Neff, Bonnie McEachern, Kay Wade, JoAnne Stuart, Morese Cripe, Sue Von Nord-
heim, Sharon Elcock, Jan Boris, Carol Caster, Shciryl McDonald. Second row: Forrest Stone, Bill Prats, Gary Sclwiveley, Karma Klingaman, Karen Carlton, Dixie
Clift, Jim Carter, Bill Carlson. Third row: John Fagg, Dale Lange, Clayton Bagwell, Terry Duggan, Jim Robinson, Jim Rayl, Bob Miller, Steve Baker.
All of the girls enrolled at Garden Grove High School
were members of the Girls' League, which operated
under the capable leadership of Shirley Osumi, presi-
dent, and Mrs. Eileene LaBarthe, adviser. Girls' League
was founded with three goals to strive for: to develop
a spirit of friendliness among all the girls, to encourage
courtesy of speech and manner and consideration for
others, and to learn to cooperate and take responsibility
in working on worthwhile obiectives and proiects. Guid-
ing the way for the girls were the elected members of
the Girls' League Board. These officers led in the striving
for dress control by reminding all individuals of the
proper school attire, distributing penalties to those who
persistently failed to heed the regulations, and providing
an incentive for proper dress by the Girl-of-the-Month
program. At the beginning of the year, the Girl-of-the-
Month program was discontinued but later was rein-
stated with revisions to make it a truly worthwhile un-
dertaking. Each month from among twenty girls selected
from the four classes, the most outstanding girl was
awarded the Girl-of-the-Month trophy. Chosen from all
the senior girls who were Girls-of-the-Month at G.G.H.S.,
the Girl-of-the-Year, one of the most cherished honors
a girl may receive, was announced at the Girls' League
Banquet in June. The Co-Ed Dance, held on February
12, was one of the social highlights of the year spon-
sored by the League. The theme of this girl-ask-boy
affair was "A Touch of Cupid." Another activity spon-
sored by the League was the Mother and Daughter Fash-
ion Show and Tea, held annually. Following the fashion
show, put on by the girls, a tea was held in the cafeteria
for the mothers. To acquaint the incoming freshman
girls with the Argonaut campus and traditions, Girls'
League members showed them around on Big and Little
Sister Day, April 28.
Girls' League Aided
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Peggy Morgan Jean Chiapella
Shirley Osumi, President
Newcomers, Emphosized Friendliness
Boo rd Member
Club Council Coordinated Activities
Consisting of one representative from each club on cam-
pus, Inter-Club Council maintained its purpose of
smoothly coordinating the activities ot all the student
organizations. It was the "middle-man" in assuring
close relationships between the clubs, student govern-
ment, and the administration. The Council performed
many duties, but chiefly it reviewed all club proiects,
strengthened membership in the groups, organized the
forming of new associations, ironed out any club prob-
lems, and in general, was the executive branch govern-
ing the clubs. The Council met once a month to carry
out its duties. The representatives to Inter-Club Council,
selected by the membership of their organizations, served
one semester. Only approved on-campus organizations
were eligible for representation.
CLUB CONFAB. Eileen Oakley, representative of the Archaeology Club,
gives a report of her club's activities to Chairman Gail DeMuri and
F- I- -" - .
INSPECTION. Under the supervision of Mr. Harold Vail, adviser, lnterclub
Council officers check club constitutions and rosters, Seated are Maia Ravasi,
secretary, Gail DeMuri, chairman, and Sharron Neal, vice-chairman.
INTER-CLUB COUNCIL, first row: Diane Washburn, Rae Smith, Sherry Jones. Second row: Sharon Neal lviceechairmani, Gail DeMuri lchairmanl, Shaundell
LaClair, Carol Lalonde, Maia Ravasi lsecretaryl, Kathy Pitts, Linda Cozad. Third row: Steve Baker, Steve Fossett, Gwaine Nuest, Judy Reynolds, Janice
Harmon, lna Guest, Vicki McLeod, Stan Manley, Ron Randall, David Null.
1, , '.
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CAMPAIGN SPEECH IS di-livorvcl to the Student
Body by Roger Manclurscheid,
VOTERS' CHOICE. Penny McKay and Linda
I-lutchens, seniors, IIIKIIIL their ballots after
- . I .8
SIGNS OF THE TIMES. Campaign posters are inspected by puzzled voters -- John Trotter, Lewis Prickett, Donnc
Van Zant, and Mark Smith.
I' 'Tall NWS
March noted a change in attire for the old GG campus. The walls were
papered lwith campaign posterslg the doors were blocked lwith posterslp
the trees and bushes bloomed lwith postersl. Students were leery of
going to and from classes, to and from snack bars or, to and from school
because of the many and varied locations of the seemingly impromptu
campaign speeches by the "hopefuls," namely the presidential nominees
Pat Miller, Roger Manderscheid, and Dean Morgan. The juniors truly
exhibited their ingenuity in the most unique and colorful fashion in the
history of Garden Grove High.
l K K
I PUNCHING HOLE in Student Body cards showed which students
had already yo'ed Shaundell LaCIair punches Eyclie Carey's card
ELECTION OFFICIALS hand out ballots and check Student Body cards While Charles Ashby Waits for his bono,
Candidates Campaignecl Vigorously
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You made many discoveries in classes
Throughout The year, from The fascination
of chemistry to The difficulty of German,
and, above all, The discovery that high
school is The Time of your lite for hard
work, cooperation, and preparation tor
Freshmen Began Four - Year Course . . .
President, First Semester
President, Second Semester
Hopping on the four-year merry-go-round, members ofthe Fresh-
man Class were in a tizzy concerning school. High school was
a far cry from junior high, changes had to be made. With pro-
pulsion provided by Jeff Cadwell and Bill Poledouris, the frosh
quickly settled down into a cycle which resolved some of their
tears and anxieties. Cheering the teams, singing the Alma Mater,
listening to announcements - all was exciting and seemingly
s'Q --'- ,N
PROVIDING PROPULSION, Jeff Cadwell and Bill Poledouris, Freshman Class presidents, are shown as they push the other officers
into action. They are lclockwise from bottom of picturel Margaret Yoshida lsecretary ll, Lynne Natlond lsecretary 21, Elaine Pearce
lvice-president ll, Rusty Russell lvice-ptesident 21, Mike Stipek treasurer 21, Alan Langdon lyell leader ll, Gayle Japhet lyell
leader 2l. Not pictured is Pat Lynch treasurer ll.
First row: Susan Clark, Margie Wardell, Alice Anderson, Sue Von Nordheim, Ann Hamilton, Betty Prats, Barbara Carey, Dianna Conley, Judy Heard, Carol
Medeiros. Second row: Micliael Stipek, Larry Long, Hazel Kennedy, Nancy Clime, Laurene Anderson, Bonnie Green, Linda Averitt, Lewis Prickett, Glenn Stewart.
Third row: Mark Robinson, Mark Smith, Richard Cummings, Chris Smith, Rick Bluhm, Mike Harris, Eugene Sumi, John DeMuri, James Ryan, Dennis Countryman,
First row: Lynne Sturtevant, Carole Buzer, Kay Lynch, Virginia Cromwell, Kathy Waer, Bonnie McKinney, Julie Humphreys, Charleen Taylor, Kathryn Mautino,
Lorraine Simmons. Second row: Cary Arnold, Judith Anderson, Barbara Farrington, JoAnn Kirton, Karin Johnson, Judy Morton, Marion Murray, Janice Jensen,
Bonnie McEacl1ern, Sally Mylar, Donna Vanlant, Lloyson Bess. Third row: Bruce Griffin, Jim Fedor, Ray Tecau, Winston Sparks, Max Steen, Bill O'Bannon, Ken
Pyle, Craig Nankervis, Richard Park, David Townsend, Walt McEuen, Earl Holmes.
With Qualm , Soon Settled Into Swing . . .
- . ,ni C
First row: Julie Miles, Barhara Cave, Lorraine Medel, JoAnne Sellers, Helen Gamboni, Wanda Biel, Judy Grant. Second row: Henri Jensen, Charles Morris, Nick
Pearce, Ronnie Marcaielli, Cheryl Stottle, Shirley Whedbee, Tony Bowden, Mike Collins, Don Stowell. Third row: Jim Carter, Bob Fraser, Earl Vance, Paul Waters
Richard Tisor, Tim Park, Jim Thorpe, Ronnie Thompson, Reggie Karlson, Nick Cooper, Riley Davis.
of Thing , Taking Tests, Enioying . . .
First row: Portia Bradley, Linda Walker, Gail Kinsey, Barbara Ottley, Darlene Hendershof, Marcia Raulstan, Victoria Gothard, Bonnie Baumgardner. Second row:
Steve Schoonovor, Gary Walton, Joe Stillson, William Lynes, Noel Grise, George Groty, John Tillery, James Ferguson, Bruce Olsen, Arthur Nelson, Roy Hopkins,
Bill Whitlow. Third row: Larry Grishaber, Danny Johnson, Bud Kennedy, Stan Looper, Ed Hughes, Tony Thompson, Stephen Adler, Mike Nissen, Michael Brass,
Tom Morris, Tom Clem, Richard Shryer, Dirk van der Linden.
SIGN HERE please, freshmen Judy Thomas and John DeMuri ask seniors Steve
Katz and Jay Colden in a quest for signatures of upperclassmen. Jay obliges
John, while Steve ponders the matter.
READING IMPROVEMENT is the aim of Mrs. Mary-Jo Henriclxsen as she
x uses a controlled reading device in her English I class.
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First row: Jeri Green, Tanna Clark, Donna Briggette, Sandra La Marre, Linda Rasmussen, Sue Hawley, Pat Floyd, Mary Ricketts, Christy Flinchbaugh, Pam Rowland
Christy Carter. Second row: Judy Pollard, Wanda Jackson, Kathy Smith, Diane Vincent, Sharyn Swanwick, Georgialee Anderson, Carol Crandall, Susan Worshant
Sandra Rupp, Sharal Scheve, Cynthia Skodacek, Judy Thomas, Joan Gladis, Sharon Powell, Third row: James Kime, Michael Chaddick, Rick Tonks, Duane Shaw
Lynn Terada, Ferrel Guizlo, Jacque Dougherty, MaryAnn DeLucio, Troy Mooneyham, Hugh Smith, Ronnie Beiteilspacher, Don Dobmeier.
WANDA WORKS while Sharron Janisky reads the school news-
paper Wanda Jackson beginning journalism student, inserts
Schola tic Roto magazines in copies of the Argolog before the paper
Soph - Frosh
FROSH MEETS SOPH. Freshman Steve Cranfield dances with Sophomore Kathy
Byrnes during the Sophomore-Freshman Dance,
Dance, Other Activities
F.,-sg row fern Risinger Lynn Coldwell, Nancy Barry, Sharron Wagner, Margaret Yoshida, Judy Fleming, Patricia Jones, Barbara Dreibus, Jo M G h J
an c e ee, oanne
Mulrriy Second row Connie- Flaw Marilyn Toby, Kathy Fitzgibbons, Linda Knoll, Sandee Rubin, Patricia Bracy, Barbara Good, Sharon Ithurralde, Kathy Toth
Mmylm Vogt Diana tones Dorothy Lowery, Sherrie Connelly, Lynn Birch. Third row: Mike Goodman, Dennis Frazier, Dave Elmer, Jane Schumann, Marge Harper
inmt Mcffonville Mike Giafaglione John Lindley, Larry Lefner, Steve McEuen.
-at J. 137: 9
First row: Doreen Spice, Sandra Merrick, Joan Studdard, Beverly Hitchcock, Susan Green, Deloris Oborn, Pat Lindsey, Lorrayne Gross, Gale Reid, Ruth Chastair
Second row: Ed Sarratt, Tom Fuller, Paul Pearce, Danny DeBruyn, Tom Patterson, Billy Stephens, Diane Stout, Dale Lindahl, Roy Deaver, John Anderson, Gary Barnes
Larry Brandon, Gary Jackson. Third row: Lewis Zeinz, Paul Johnson, Reynolda Guzman, Stanley Lillibridge, Jim Blue, Gary Lawhon, Paul Atkins, Terry Duggar
Austin Potter, Doug Dobbertin, Stan Kraft, Tom Hill, Don Dickinson, James Millar, Danny Leath, Bill Traven.
The Little Ones Lost Their Shyness . . .
, "SEHK GUT," says Mary Sue Rickets as Duane Shaw writes a sentence in Germai-
nv on the blackboard.
5 ll elf'
L3-L 7 f
FROLICKING FROSH show their playful spirit as they slide down the
railing of the library. From the left are Alan Langdon, Judy Thomas,
Barry Hayden, and Rhonda Lundgren.
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'Q 1 . Z in - .JL
First row: Anita Herrera, Eva Valles, Judi Helsley, Gloria Preciado, Beverly George, Karen Thompson, Toni Foster, Judy Hickolc, Linda Sargent, Candy West. Second
row: Erle Wier, David Romo, Jim Reynolds, Larry Van Nimwegen, Vera Hansen, Sandra Linlrogle, LaRayne Kimball, Floyd Kanatzar, Robert Schultz, Roger Oldenburgh,
Richard Starling. Third row: Royce Davis, Lee Dillon, Robert Van Skyock, Danny Noble, .ra Alberson, Don Krohne, Ron Spry, David Miller, Harold Hubbard, Richard
Alfrcy, Raoul Ortega, John Gillman.
. . .Worked for Homecoming Candidates . . .
ELBOW GREASE is applied as freshmen put the finishing touches on a car X
wash iob to raise money for their Homecoming Queen candidate. ,
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INTRODUCING Pam Rowland to the students at a pep assembly, -lell
Cadwell, frosh class prexy, urges freshmen to work hard to elect Pam Home-
6A coming Queen.
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First row: Barbara Lemaster, Carroll Vosburg, Midge Connors, Niki Boris, Ethel Karlson, ReNae Young, Virginia Atkins, Betty Armer, Gloria Watts. Second row:
Cheryl Griffis, Diane Tatro, Janice Vandever, Claudene Anspach, Virginia Campbell, Sandra Little, Sally Belote, Sandy George, Cheryl Coke, Melba Stipek, Edie
Carey, Kay Hurley, Third row: Gary Holcomb, Bob Bell, Rob Koon, Cordell muilenburg, Dennis Greer, Mike Gleason, Bill Anderson, Wayne Witten, Roger Andres,
Steve Cranfill, Dave Baerg.
First row: Dolores Davis, Diane Reid, Barbara Stook, Lee Toth, Ginger Dunning, Carolyn Michael, Linda Grey, Lynne Natland, Lori Ougltton, Jean Mann, Connie
Friend. Second row: Tom Carter, Joe Kelch, Bill Poledouris, Mary Elder, Judi Cooper, Marcia Ross, Marian Braymer, Susan Graetz, Gwen Parry, Mike Wallace, Bob
Doss, Jeff Cadwell. Third row: William Derrig, Tom Proctor, William Johnson, Tom Bostick, John Jones, Charlie Petrilla, Dennis Feeley, Jock Child, Paul Harvey,
Mike Lowry, Dick Badger, Charles Patterson.
. . . Participated In Organized Events . . .
Firsi row: Ann Neal, Maryann Fitzer, Barbara Farmer, Judy Hanscom, Donna Shelby, Frances Nicolai, Muriel Ladd, Cassandra Belcher, Pricilla Jackson. Second
row: Donald Colrrt, Rrchie Cook, Terry Crist, Robert Schnek, Elaine Pearce, Lynne Kappler, Connie Hurley, Susan Ketchum, Rusty Russell, Bob Stanley, Mike Cassil,
Bill Carlson. Third row: Bruce Lambertus, Larry Frazier, Stan McEuen, Larry Wilson, Ridley Bell, Michael VanHorn, Don True, Don Gardner, Gary Mason, Mike
Gears, Wally Pankratz, Bob Grant,
. . . Joined Club . . . Studying Diligently The
First row: Marcia Pork, Linda Wright, Billie Rrggs, Yvonne Baldridge, Sharlene Poland, Linda Rendano, Alvera Lillrcrop, Rudrna Finamore, Virginia Clark, Linda
Cauclrorr, Second row: Bob Hairrtt, Bill Vcwell, Eddie Griffith, Chuck Hyatt, Steve Bernard, Linda Otto, Barbara Lawton, Alan Langdon, Dennis Nelson, Fred
Holmes, Howard Rrshel, Paul Canada. Third row: David Wendler, Jim Eastman, Richard Jackson, Larry Wadsworth, Ron Levonrus, Mark Hansen, Cary Martin, Jirn
Crossley, Jim Dunn, Jim Barley, Riuhard Schoen, Robert Perrine.
TYPING TROUBLE. Cecelia Brumback Icenterl and other students in Typing I
si-em to be having difficulty with the day's typing exercise.
IOWA TESTS. Sharon lthurralde distributes test booklets to Margaret Yoshida
s Cf 1963 Utilized Their Time.. .
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: Sonya Washburn, Marilyn Newcombe, Marilyn Neal, Sharron Janisky, Georgia Huffman, Claudia Jesse, Cecile Olinger, Celia Lane, Janet Miller, Barbara
Second row: Barbara Truman, Candy Summers, Peggy Anderson, LaVonne Montague, Lorraine Wagner, Linda Straus, Mary Jo Leonard, Jan Ford,
Glenn, Judy Cherry. Third row: Al Chandler, Bill Heath, Greg Albright, Nick Woods, Keith Robinson, Ramon Guillen, James Davis, Hy Finkelstein, Urby
First row: Karen Pickering, Diana Shelby Dorothea Creek, Karen Taylor, Becky Russell, Pat Mitani, Gayle Japhet, Francene Green, Carol Perkins, Carol James.
Second row: Janice Kerngan, Patsy Cutler, Norma Dooley, Joyce Neal, Ann Jauregui, Nancy Lehman, Rhonda Lundgren, Cecelia Brumback, Nancy Surman, Sharon
Koweit, Patti Cltarlanrl. Third row: Dennis lovenburg, Rowland Fisher, Richard Charland, John Scanlon, Bruce Covey, Mike Adams, Duane Nowicki, Philip Wasmer,
Greg Bezlai, John Cliimenti, Mike Williams, David Ledferd, Jim Williams, Bruce Giertsen.
X4 4,..:--, Ka, 1
. I 5
Firsl row: Kathleen Fulbrighr, Beverli Eagan, Mary Acierni, Vicki Hull, Lorraine Fouts, Ann Lindsey, Donna Miller, Brenda Lystrom, Cheryl Sammons, Lynn Hall
Second row: Sammy Minson, Robert Brew, Sharon DeMars, Shirley Caster, Cherie Young, Judy Irwin, Peggy Linfesty, Jim Szymanski, Paul Schroeder. Third row
Bill Biggerstaff, Bill Barber, Steve Garinger, Johnny Lyon, Tom Dooley, Bob Birdwell, Jack Hauer, John Fairbanks, Edward Smith, Eddie Weiderr, Jack McFarland
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. . . For Learning, Fun Offered During . . .
. . .Year Which Wa Time Of Their Lives
BETWEEN CLASS PURCHASE. Sandra Rupp buys needed notebook
paper from Linda Lanthripe at the Student Store, Jane Schumann
waits her turn.
5-154 ' 'as
TEXTBOOK CHECKOUT is accomplished by Donna Van Zant lcenterl and
Barbara Carey with the help of Mr. Harold Reynolds, textbook clerk.
First row: Mary Schneider, June Cogley, Connie Earley, Bobbie Carter, Joyce'Browl1,
Pricilla Jackson. Second row: Gary Link, Chuck Kelly, Howard Rishel, John Lyon, Steve
Bailey, Bill Dugger.
WHO SHALL IT BE? Lynne Kappler iust can't make up her mind whom to nominahe
for Girl-ofethe-Month. Marge Harper and Rhonda lundgren are ready to cast their
ballots. All three were Girls' League dress representatives.
ll t B
BEAUTIES BALLOT. Pretty freshmen Sally Belote, Janice Jensen, and Christy Carter vote for
their choice ofthe "best" of the Freshman Class.
Frisky freshmen galloped to the polls to name
their favorites in the fields of intelligence, looks,
and personality, When the primary votes were
tabulated, it was found that the ninth graders
had a very narrow list from which to choose
the finalists. With the same students nominated
in three different categories, the vote for many
contestants was split. The rules stated that no
student was permitted to win in more than one
category, but this did not affect the frosh, for
their final vote was close but clear-cut, and the
winners are pictured on this page. The yearbook
adviser, Mr. William Smith, was the only one
who knew the results of the tabulation before
the yearbook was distributed. Nominees were
as follows: Looks-Bonnie Baumgarclner, Pam
Rowland, Elaine Pearce, Gale Reid, Bill Pole-
douris, Mark Smith, Jeff Cadwell, Brains -
Margaret Yoshida, Lori Oughton, Bonnie Baum-
gardner, Pat Lynch, Jeff Cadwell, Bill Poledouris,
Personality - Gail Japhet, Gale Reid, Margaret
Yoshida, Pam Rowland, Bill Poledouris, Mike
Giafaglione, Jeff Cadwell. Winners this year
will not be eligible for the same category in their
sophomore year according to the Student Body
Freshmen Selected Classmates For . . .
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J ff Cadwell Bill Poledouris
. Their Brains, Beauty, Personality
Working hard To make a favorable impression and To succeed,
The sophomores swept up all Traces of Their previous doubts
and qualms about GGHS. They were ready and willing To
pitch in, Taking The responsibiIiTy To geT Things accomplished,
such as Homecoming, The Christmas Dance, and Color Day.
With Rudy Jugo and Bill WaTkins supervising, The Sophomore
Class played a role of imporTance in school activities.
CLEANING UP, Sophomore Class Officers demonstrate how they swept aside obstacles and pitched in To make the year
a successful time of their lives. Pictured above lfrom left to rightl are Rod Woolcock ltreasurer 2l, Gary Hibbs lyell leader
21, Bill Watkins lpresident 21, Cinco Reid ltreasurer Il, David Blair 'lvice-president 1, Rudy Jugo lpresident I, vice-
president 21, Cheryl LaClair lsecretary 21, and Glenellen Cooper lsecretary il. Frank Blaha lyell leader 'll is not in the
A Old Timers,
President, First Semester
. I ,X
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President, Second Semester
Adiusted To Changing Conditions . . .
Firsl row: Linda Jones, Candy Russell, JoAnn Mannone, Rita Kelso, Wanetta Kuhl, Sheree Wasson, Alice Meiia, Peggy Eastman, Genevieve Rhodes. Second row:
Douglws Dike, Dave Hicks, Don Kennedy, Janice Bernritter, Carolyn Minson, Frances Stanley, Dawn Kidder, Dan Grobee, Paul Nash, Mike Bartol, Tom Thief..
Third row: Bill Prats, Terry Tizzard, Jack Thompson, Paul Thomas, Richard Maisenbach, Kenneth Sumi, Frank Wolfe, Don Foley, Bob Drappo.
First row: Sandie Wilkinson, Sandy Mayor, Sandee Rimkus, Cheryl Brown, Gloria Souza, Judy Brown, Marlene Agnew, Susan Marvin, Second row: Bryan Bailey
Bill Connom, James Williams, Jerry Russell, Ken Christensen, Jim Cobbs, Bill Burson, Ricky Peck, Bob Costa, Forrest Stone. Third row: Dave McCaughey, Nea
Weisbarth, Ronnie Riddle, Marion Agonia, Dale Hardman, Mike Ireland, Ted Hagey, Ron Foley, Bob Soukup.
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Firsl row: Carolyn Hunt, Kay Kappler, Judy Satterfield, Sue Jackson,
Jofllen Frueh Second row: David Hammer, Bill Bohnhoff, Genevieve
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Gail Judd, Judy Gottlieb, Charlene Bailey, Sharon McGee, Sharon Kowert, Sandy Carlson
Hamilton, Bonnie Lee, Sonia Hawley, Judy Myers, Sadonia Lennon, Cheri Ruckle, Linda Crow-
der, Alice Gibson, Jean Johnson, Ed Smith, Dennis Dugan. Third row: Jim Young, Dave Harris, Ron Daugherty, Steve Kuhar, Rick Kay, Donn Danielson, Edd Medel,
Gene Kyle, Bob Elcoclc, Vaughn Kidder, Wayne Suydam, Warren Ottley,
Sophomore English Wa New, Testing
ORAL REPORT. Barbara Cash lleftl, Saundra Anderson, and Mrs. Eva
Covington listen with interest to an amusing report given by Sandy
LaFontaine in English Il.
Q - ------ - ' LX
REPORT CARDS are alphabetized by Judi l-lender, who worked as a
student assistant in the registrars office.
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First row: Sharon Connor, Barbara Clark, Elamae Fasching, Judi Cowsert, Madlyn Cappella, Karen Wakeham, Marilyn Noecker, Delores Cockrell. Second row: John
Kopp, Bill Hale, Larry Rehders, Bruce McDuffy, Jim Rayl, Dennis Matthews, Mike Newland, Don Easton, Bill Elvidge, Duane Allen, Gary Williams, Rickie DeBoer.
Third row: Bill Waters, Charles Coghill, Jack Hayward, Ron Campbell, Bob Seling, Paul Caronna, Don Mercer, Gary Brett, Carson Bench, Dee McColloch.
First row: Janet Loehrich, Evelyn Gutaskus, Joy Chabot, Evelyn Williams, Sharon Freetly, Carol Stading, Carol Cravat, Karen Carlton, Kathy Reno, DiAnn Goss,
Second row: Janice Shugart, Kathy Rowe, Anne Yaple, Sandra Smith, Linda Cummins, Sharon Yoder, Vicki McLeod, Dana Walker, Third row: Ron Smith, Terry
Neal, Bill Vaughn, Jim Blaylock, Rod Woolcock, Sal Giafaglione, Tim Casey, Dwight Husted, Robin McFaul, Jim Scoles, Mike Watkins.
1 ' I
-51 V T
Came Quickly, But The Second Yearers
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First row: Wrrnrlir Daugherty, Bohhre Waite, Pam Cloe, Judy Wolbrecht, Millie Sexton, Donna French, Barbara Schubert, Diane Wilson, Judy Mason. Second row:
Bram-, Jrrroli-sort, Darrel Pollark, Mila- Nissen, Vindle Jones, Bill Kennedy. Third row: John Griffis, Steve Lehman, Bob Schubert, Milne Birtinlialt, Jrrn Griffith,
Swiftly Settled Into A Routine . . .
First row: Carol Hupp, Alyce Price, Janice Warren, Sidney Strickland, Sharon Yuasa, Georgie Matous, Virginia Holley, Maggi Halvorson, Diane Maurer, Dawn
Rogers, Second row: Greg O'Campo, Darlton Wright, Earl Laskey, Svvanee Reinties, Sharon Rapoza, Donna Kraft, Wess Lemmon, Patrick Liger, James Morgan.
Third row: Melvin Roberts, Jim Hyatt, Bill Klancke, Howard Fosnot, Harry Lawson, Jerry Wrenn, Bill White, Gary Steen, Ron Randall, Rudy Jugo, Wally Rolckum.
First row: Virginia Russ, Kathy Blystone, Pat Arthur, Bobbie Sherart, Karen Fortney, Catherine Moore, Mary Beth Cleveland, Mary Grimes, Susan Alrbight. Second
row: Mike Alewine, Ron Hesla, Bob Kent, Jack Thibodeau, Karen Rose, Anita Chiapella, Pat Tobias, Jack Gregory, George Redman, Michael Marsh, Fred Schwartz,
Wilson Jobsen, Kerry Kahler. Third row: Tom Mennealy, Harry Dunbar, Mike O'Neil, Roy Hazelton, Ron Huffman, Gregory Dillon, Jerry Johnson, Johnny Griffir,
Jerry Brett, Lyle Burke, Leonard Herman, Gary Hoyle.
"OH, I GOOFED," thinks Kathy Byrnes as she watches Mr. Edward
Brown correct her French test.
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CAMPAIGN POSTERS for the Girls' League election are placed in stategic
by hopeful candidates Linda Pittman lleftl and Jann Mitchell.
First row: Clterre Rritrni, Cheryl Stoops, Carol Guest, Betty Cole, Evelyn Farmer, Dorrnda Bovenzi, Janet Dean, Barbara Durham, Judy Dearden. Second row: Paul
Wlwar, Vernon McVrclfer, Cary Scltiveley, Joe Jararnillo, Jerry Wilson, Steve Neel, Darrel Wrllcockson, Bruce Keith, Third row: Henry Rose, Ken Byerly, John
Munoz, Ti-rry Danielson, Max Ramsey, Bob Prerce, Tracy Clayton, Dave Thornton, Bill Cole, Monty Blael'1older,Harold Keaton.
First row: Wendy Westlake, Slttrley Neal, Mary Scanlon, Laurel Dodson, Jo Anne Stuart, Sally VanAlstyr1e, Pat Tadman, Janet Sprinkle, Anna Mesplou. Second
row: Carmen Bal-.mg Laurel Anspaclw, Jeanne Gardner, Cheryl La Clair, Sandy Jesse, Doris Vosika. Third row: Douglas Greaves, Paul Howard, Norbert Deconinck,
Jack Hrggrns, Allen McMains, Ronald White, Cecil Geary, Mark Ritter.
And Fun Became A Happy Mixture . . .
First row: Barbara Cash, Jan Boris, Suzy Howard, Bobbie Valentine, Connie Waterman, Sandy LaFontaine, Donna McGriff, Linda Delpit, Linda Rey, Debbie Benson
Second row: Ernest Eady, Dorie Ford, Pat Rice, Marilyn Spice, Wanda Perry, Marcia Owen, Cathie Douthett, Diana Dillard, Jequetta Ledbetter, Glenellen Cooper
Judi Header, Saundra Anderson, John Wurster. Third row: Frank Blaha, Clinton Shock, Mike Wilce, Bruce Foster, Gary Meyerkorth, Charles Gerarden, Eugene Alu
Daniel Hoover, Mike Brotemarkle, Scott Powers, Tom Foster, Bill Miller, Steve Fossett, Larry James, David Blair, Jack Ferguson.
Homework Gave Way To Homecoming . .
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SLOSHING SUDS. Sophomores swarm over a customer's auto at their car wash
concession, designed to raise money for their Homecoming Queen candidate. J
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COTTON CANDY is sold by Jan Boris lcenterl and Nola Pherson
to augment the sophomore Homecoming fund.
First row: Sandra Frrrriss, Margriet Leefers, Judy Allen, Jean Bruce, Sally Wade, Sharon Barber, Julie Chisurn, Mary Lou Gleason, Jo Templeton, Nancy Compton.
Second row: Jim Masoner, Claynette Chick, Peggy McDonald, Jacque Jackson, Victoria Rousseau, Linda Johnson, Sandra Jones, Beverly Carlson, Dorothy Culpepper,
Wilma Van der Linde, Lloyd Yergensen. Third row: Clayton Porter, Sam Miller, Jerry Gentry, Bruce Wright, Harold Beebe, Grant Smith, Ronnie Rarnlow, Dennis
West, Gary Hibbs, Larry Clayton, Jim Wilson, Bruce Wise, Rick Lehnharclt, Russell Jackson.
"DECEMBER DREAMS," sophomore Christmas Dance, is enloyed by JoEllen
Frueh and Gary l-libbs.
17- " :-1
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CONGRATULATIONS are offered to John Wurster lrightl by Harry Arnold, who pre'
sented a pin to John as Scholar-of-the-Quarter for the second grading period.
Harry took first quarter honors.
. . . Activities, And Semester Exam
who pauses briefly during last minute research
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SOPHOMORE STUDY habits are typified by pretty GlenEllen Cooper,
for a class proiect.
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GERMAN COMICS are enioyed by Warren Ottley and Mike McKinney as
they try to read about Donald Duck in a foreign language.
Made Week- Encl Study Time. Soph . .
First row: Carolyn Dodson, Patricia Evans, Deanna Gwin, Sandra Willis, Tommie Asher, JoAnne Asher, Karen Ascherman, Jo Templeton, Ann Hood, Gloria Bailey
Second row: Robert Meredith, Evelyn Gutaskus, Carolyn Minson, Beverli Eagan, Sue Barnett, Marilyn Holmes, Donna Cherry, Diana Lanier, Tom Toliver. Third row
Jack Rea, Mike Rogers, Dale Synnes, Steve Macon, Jim Smith, Tom Zimmerman, David Allbritton, Charles Whartf, Bob Kent.
First row: C'-vorar-nv Patterson, Jann Mitchell, Judy Just, Nancy Saffell, Jean Morrow, Ruth Michael, Nancy Baird, Dixie Briggs, Pam Morrison, Sharon Law, Karen
Frnpsan Second row: H my Arnold, Mike McKinney, Marla Lazenby, Barbara Brown, Becky Legge, Michelle Rowland, Diane Washburn, Nola Pelirson, Phyllis Moser,
Allan Sir-nwst, Rifle luinsden. Third row: Joe Buzer, Cinco Reid, John Parrish, Mike Mullen, John Farnsworth, Jim Wallace, John Sullivan, Edward Dudka, Jim
Small, Bruce Biles
. . . Became More Ambitious, Aware Of
First row: Ji-ssiv lvyya, JoAnne Mcvrryman, Mary Wasserman, Susan Faber, Phylis Whitfield, Sharron Riley, Valerie Moore, Mailynn Seling, Kay Mullen, Sandee
Wiper. Second row: Bill Fiancuskoyicli, Judy Cazier, Stella Stoffel, Kay Kampus, Sharyl McDonald, Kathy Mitchell, Jerri Wilson, Linda Pittman, Sharon Sebelc,
ltwirylit Hutrlwns, Third row: Milne Hutchens, Richard O'Keefe, Richard Crouch, Dennis Warren, Leonard Martin, Lee Plough, Pete Thibault, Bob Wilson, Jon Gardner,
Str-vw F-irinnis, Bob Wolvvn, Bob Williams, Larry Brattain.
CO-ED DANCE TICKETS are purchased from Penny Szalay by Georgiana ' "V
Matous and Cheryl LaClair. X , Q '
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TENNIS TECHNIQUE. David Blair, champion tennis player, gives a few pointers
to Pat Tadman.
MERRY MONITOR Rich Montagna accepts hall passes from pretty sophomores
Sharyl McDonald, Karen Carlton, and Kathy Blystone.
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the once-over. The girls were Girls' League dress representatives.
This Important Time Of Their Lives.
Sophs Selected Classmates For . . .
Although they had a year's experience behind them,
the sophomores had almost as narrow a ballot as
the freshmen, several students being nominated in
two categories. The constitutional amendment stating
that previous year's winners could not be renomi-
nated in the same field eliminated many of the
top-ranking contestants. A primary election was
held in advisory classes with students indicating
their choices on a blank ballot. These votes were
tabulated and the top three or four students in each
category were placed on the final ballot, Final elec-
tions were held outside of advisory classes, thus
the percentage of the class voting was small. The
voting was extremely close, and in several cases a
single ballot decided the winner. Only Mr. Smith,
the yearbook adviser, knew the results of the tabu-
lation before the Argonaut was distributed. Can-
didates were as follows: Looks - Jerri Wilson,
Sharon Yoder, Georgiana Matous, Scott Powers,
Rudy Jugo, Jim Young, Personality - Cinco Reid,
Bill Watkins, Rudy Jugo, Jerri Wilson, Georgiana
Matous, Judy Allen, Glenellen Cooper, Brains -
John Sullivan, Harry Arnold, Jim Young, Vicky
McLeod, Glenellen Cooper, Bobbie Valentine. This
year's winners will not be eligible to run in the
same category next year.
BRAINTRUST RELAXES. Dig magazine helps brainy sophomores - Jim Young
Bobbie Valentine, and John Sullivan -- relax.
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Jerri Wilson elm' hld
Personality, Intelligence, Looks
2575 ' In
Juniors, Upperclassmen At La t . . .
More at ease with the trials and tribulations of the loyal Argo-
naut, the iuniors were upperclassmen at last. The road had
been long and hard, so they earned the right to be easy-going
and devil-may-care. Encouraged by Dean Morgan and Charlie
Douglas, the pleasure-seeking Junior Class presented a talent
show and a long-to-be-remembered prom. Each junior anxiously
awaits the day when he can lounge undisturbed in the Senior
President, First Semester
"'CLASS BUSINESS" is conducted on the front lawn by Junior Class officers, who demonstrate how they intend to make use
of the senior sanctuary next year. Seated are Nancy Greene lsecretary I, vice-president 21, Richard Matthews ltreasurer
11, and Sharon Barnes lsecretary 21. Standing are Jan Japhet lyell I, 21 and Sandie Law ltreasurer 21. Not shown are
Wig. " Dean Morgan lpresident 11, Charlie Douglas lpresident 21, and Clayton Bagwell lvice-president I1.
President, Second Semester
1 1 1' sf
First row: Joyce Johnson, Kaye Richey, Dixie Clift, Evelyn Sias, Jackie Gaulcling, Susan Bonville, Morese Cripe, Margaret Mills, Linda Cozad, Annette Divilio,
linda Dnvrs. Second row: Elvis Counts, David Baumgardner, Jim Robinson, Jim Smith, Roy Barnes, Brent Busch, Bud Baer, Richard Eyer, Danny Miller, Gary Vicory.
Third row: Larry Wonmrk, John Murphy, Jim Kanell, Ron Mugar, Jim Durant, Jan Japhet, Helmut Zarth, Roger Gillip, Mike Young, David Walsh, Mickey McGuire.
Started The Year With Enthusiasm . . .
First row: iunanda Lewis, Kristine Nelson, Louise Cromwell, Merry! Mower, Judy Gorup, Pat Riggs, Jackie Witten, Linda Garbett, Paula Stewart, Second row:
William Flaugh, Ted Mohrland, Richard Matthews, Frank Barbara, Carol Mcliibben, Lani Vance, Roger Manderscheid, Larry Dillard, Bruce Settles, Dean Morgan.
Third row: Chuck Berling, Ralph Jameson, George Devereaux, Jon McNay, Roy Gesley, Clayton Bagwell, James Shubin, Ernie James, Mike Klyne, Pat Scouten.
.6-Ji 9' .i
A v tra,
y N ,
First row: l'arlila fclnoy, Sue Guinea, Linda Gourley, Diane Gonzalez, Sandra Gionef, Lee Fleming, Peggy Gilmore, Diana Kirklen, Diane Morgan, Donna An-
rlvison. Second row: Bolu Caslagvvoli, Hugh Copeland, Troy Leath, John Bradley, John Freedain, Roger Dodds, Third row: Gene Neff, Mike Cornelison, Jim
lkxini-Il, Wiirivn Holmgien, Tam lrefon, Gary Birch, George Roth.
That Wo Gratifying To Behold . . .
First row: Susan Welsh, Sherry Jones, Cheryl Rogers, Jan Charbonneau, Belly Cramer, Sharon Buckingham, Pat King, Jean Chiapella, Sandra Rasch, Nancy
Miiison. Second row: Sieve Nelson, Dennis Brumback, Bonnie Relzer, Joan Dawson, Kathy Cook, Sheri Linder, Richard Hall, Craig Bennett. Third row: Greg-
any Niiwliiml, lfiiiy Anrlerson, Earl Smith, Rich Null, Charlie Douglas, Bob Anderson, David Mclnfosh, Bob Fladger, Richard Baerg.
CASH ON THE LINE. Louise Groty receives her iunior ring from iewelry con-
iuins re arf-sentative.
Taylor, who really like the finger tinery.
JUNIOR RINGS are admired by Kathy Smith, Ginger Wheat, and Sharon
Joy Over Junior Rings Mingled With
fs xii Z
First row: Penny Fourhe, Kathy Leonhart, Joanne C F L
rowe, rances utwack, Norene Schubert, Geri Chorlond, Sandy McAllister, Cindy Jackson, Gayle Manor, Barbara
Shyror. Second row: Barry Neales, Crosby Gardner, Ronnie Bell, Richard Hight, Nel Byerly, Vicki Sue Johns, Sheryl Davis, Marty Johnson, Gail Voss, John Stuart,
John McQuaicl, Howard Pyle, Dale Henry, Ron Suttle. Third row: Charles Alden, Ken Hazelton,
Gary Kiaft, Jess Knight, Ronnie Johnson, Edward Sweeney, John Cunnin ham, Ro W S N l
g ger arren, teve ayor,
Ron Henry, Danny Ikerni, Earl Henry, Gary Swisegood, Jim Ferguson,
First row: Mriuif-nn Byrnes, Pat Madsen, Judy Lay, Marie Dean, Joyce Hayashi, Joan Williams, Carole Jenkins, Mariagrazia Ravasi, Frances Vogt, Dianne May-
berry, Nancy Maron. Second row: Sharon Owen, Gwaine Nuest, Geneve Tuft, Jeri Jackson, Carol Schneid, Pat Wilson, Sandra Greer, Sue Colden, Kathy Smith,
Dianne Wr-ir, Linda Gardner, Sharon Taylor, Sara Kloncke. Third row: Chuck Revell, Gene Probst, Ferrod Sturnbo, Jack LaRue, James Sanders, George Fisher, Robert
Huffman, Tony Van Vegten, Dennis Ashby, Mike Dillon, Pat Miller, Craig Duft.
Serious Thought 0f Term Papers,
TERM PAPER RESEARCH brings slr-rrp to Dave Peters, while Bobby Babcock,
Ditini- Vanclii-r, anrl Nancy Edqecomh manage to keep their eyes open for
'lwir fur! nnthnrinq project
CARD CATALOG is consulted by Linda Morgan and Bill Flauqh in homes
of finding sources of information for their term papers
First row: Michelle Nor-I, Nancy Edgecomb, Sandie Law, Marilyn Sellers, Louise Groty, Joyce Jackson, LaVerna Chapman, Connie Canada, Karen Dahl, Pat
fklnis. Second row. Carol Waysack, Ginger Wheat, Jean Bisso, Maureen Wilson, Linda Pett, Judy Whitehead, Dianne Fancher, Lynda Martin, Diane Hutcheson,
Nancy Waysack. Third row: William Reese, Ralph Ragsdale, Bobby Babcock, David Mann, David Peters, Greg Badenharner, Jim Daniels.
Cther Studies, And Responsibility.
First row: Judy Myli, Linda Florea, Carol Deaver, Arlene McClintick, Maureen Preciado, Joan States, Carol Swope, Pat Galpin, Cathie Staman. Second row: Steve
Culpepper, Muiiy Darfh, Dave Bowman, Don Sweinhart, Clarey Mercer, Sheila Dunn, Sally Skar, Charles Galavvay, Denny Hartling, Tim Tutsoon, Mike Dunn, Roy
Ch-ason. Third row: David Smith, John Ingram, Fred Patterson, Bill Pannier, Jorge Guzman, Walter Rupp, Richard Schricker, Darrel Swenson, Tim Lacy, Sam
Kolnhurn, Jun McFatc, David Srnith.
First row: Fiina Fiomm, Janice Dunn, Sandy Holder, Janice Black, Bobbi Mannagh, Sharon Barnes, Janet Loser, Bernice Johnson, Doris Whitfield, Pattie Roma.
Second row: Dick Basile, Robert Webster, John Piazza, Ernie Longstreet, Daniel Pippin, Tom Holbrook, Johnny Vanelli, John Denman, Marvin Cogley, Bah Stout
Third row: Dan Dial, Jun Trotter, Douglas Rodgers, Robert Buss, John Guzman, Ron Williams, Harry Wasserman, Bill Alexander, Bill Monsimer, Frank Antonovvitscli,
Eddie Condiotti, Terry Fowler
First row: Diana Devine, Nrinfy Free-rlaini, Tana Irwin, Lloyd Ann Fisher, Hazel Burke, Anita Gonzales, Barbara Fouts, Barham Bi-ri--1-tt, Brinrnie Fuller, Sally Leeper.
Second row: lun l'ottr-r, John Brrky, Bob Dunn, Leanne Peters, Nanci Greene, Sandie Kile, Judy Brannon, Charlotte Bohm' Dirinr' Dooley, Ralph Bonds, Richard
Pita-, Ron Mcfui-n, Dennis Rehders. Third row: Gordon Doting, Brent Parker, Donald Cobbs, Douglas Crook, Craig Nw? Nick Langdon, John Cosenza, Carmen
Roppa, Robert Deconinck, Bob Miller, Tony Carra, Clarence Counts, Robert Jensen, Don McCaughey.
The Junior Play Was Fun, The Jr. -Sr.
"DARLlNG, BE MINE!" pleads Craig Duff to Susan Colden as John Stuart tries
to speak for himself, The trio are pictured practicing for iunior play tryouts.
, WV sg
"VOTE FOR ME," Beverly McKinney urges Judy Myli, who inspects Bev's
collection ot campaign cards.
Prom Brought Pleasant Memories . . .
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First row: Beverly McKinney, Sandy Barnes, Carol LaLonde, Lynne Elmer, Judy Dodds, Sandi Sadler, Nancy Hoover, Donna Brugger, Bonnie Sweeney, Ginny Hirsch.
Second row: Jack Trotter, Tom McDonald, Paula Whitbeck, Phyllis Steinback, Linda Morgan, Nancy Morrison, Karma Klingaman, Pat Wilkes, Janet Lanthripe, Linda
Mylar, Cheryl Thompson, Danny Young, Richard Schoonover, John Virgo. Third row: Paul Scoles, Robert Reines, Allen Ross, Ed Matthews, Kent Kyckelhahn, Dale
Lanyon, John Dillbeck, Gilbert Gonzales, Paul Fowler, Ernie Briggs, Ralph Cole, Gary Brougher, Carl Levonius, Mike Jolliffe, Tom Reynolds, Craig Garrison.
Juniors Will Recall This Year A One
PONDERING PROBLEMS, students in U.S. history class work against time limit
in completing one of the standardized tests administered to them during the
SUCCESSFUL SONGLEADER aspirants practice before elections. Nancy Greene, Sharon
Buckingham, and Vicki Sue Johns perfect routine which helped them win election.
First row: Myrna Burton, Alice Rohde, Joyce Martz, Phyllis Petrosine, Beverly Cinko, Sharon Heim, Dianne Winter, Sue Still, Shan Lauer. Second row: Danny Mc-
Cauley, David Cobbs, Jeannine Judd, Linda Hazard, Janice Kendall, Patricia Worrell, Janet Proctor, Nancy Reins, Sandy Hurst, Pat Hulse, Sandra Hubbard, Lynda
Allan, Patrick Hughes, Dale Lange. Third row: Bill Kaufmann, Bill Gross, Eric Batts, Danny Sansom, Fred Hull, Doug Wall, Grahame Tadman, John Lehto, Mike
Rees, Charles Dean, Doug Tizzard, Ron Davis, Ronnie Jones, Joe Smith, John Bowles, Bob Bradley.
First row: Vickie Gillespie, Dorothy Jameson, Diane Wagner, Suzanne Dollar, Sandy Massaro, Nancy Flood, Vickie Niverson, Sue Young, Carolyn Price, Barba'a
Skogman, Dennis Rustad. Second row: Charles Stover, Douglas Creek, Barry Brankey, Richard O'Keefe, Leslie Reid, Carol Caster, Erna Krell, Verna Krell, Frank
Taylor, John Mackay, David Hanna, Dan McCauley. Third row: Mac Cogley, Mike Morgan, Larry Brattain, Ray Salas, Bob Kirkreit, Terry Fyffe, Steve Naylcr,
Roger Warren, Mike Calderon, John Wilson, Terry Guindon, Kenny Templeton.
Of The Best Times Of Their Lives.
TICKET TAKERS. Mr. Todd Paddock distributes raffle tickets to Nancy Edgecomb, David Mann,
and Lynda Carol Martin in hopes that they will sell them to raise money for their Home-
coming Queen candidates.
PICTURE PRETTY, Janice Kendall lleftl demonstrates proper
modeling technique to Michelle Noel as the two practice for
the Girls' League Fashion Show.
POSING PRETTILY, Nancy
their respective categories - looks, personality, and brains.
5 . .
' 'Kiln' U, i
. xi ..
Gorgeous Girls, Brainy Boys Vied
Greene' Mary Mondly' and Judy Loy dlsplcy emblems of Juniors enthusiastically completed nominating
ballots in advisory classes to elect the "best"
of the Junior Class. Using the prior knowledge
of the contest to advantage, the upperclassmen
'tm i developed a final ballot that distributed the
3 9 , honors to many students. As with the sopho-
8 . .
Q? mares, winners from the previous year were
not eligible to run in the. same category this
-Q year. This resulted in the omission of some
expected names from the final tally sheet, es-
pecially in the category of brains and looks.
As in the case of the freshmen and sophomores,
the juniors also did not turn out a large per-
centage of voters for the final election, con-
sequently, the balloting was extremely close
in all categories, with only a few votes separa-
ting the winners from the losers, The results of
the election were kept secret until the Argonaut
came out, only Mr. Smith, the yearbook adviser,
knew the tabulation count before then. The
following were nominated: Brains - Pat Miller,
Dean Morgan, Frank Barbaro, David Peters,
Sharon Owen, Judy Lay, Mary Mower, Looks -
Mike Jolliffe, Richard Matthews, Dennis Hartling,
Susan Colden, Morese Cripe, Nancy Greene,
Personality - Pat Miller, Jan Japhet, Richard
Matthews, Sharon Barnes, Vicki Sue Johns,
Mary Mondry, Karma Klingaman. Junior win-
ners will be eligible to run in the same category
during their senior year.
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For The Best Of The Junior Class
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You showed your support for school or-
ganizations by purchasing Girls' League
beanies, Art Club pennants, Drill Team
pompons, and cakes and candies from
other clubs, and in ioining clubs you per-
ceived Thaf your high school years are The
time of your life for sociability and com-
Art Club Enhanced School Spirit
ART CLUB first row Cathie Douthett Christi Flinchbaugh Patricia Jones Carol LaLonde isecvetaryl, Jo Templeton, Melba Stipek, Sandie Law lpresiclentl. Second
row Sandi Mayor lvice presidentl Pat Arthur Joan Brownmiller Ulrich Jenny Linda Pett, Kristine Nelson, Linda Cozad.
An interest in art was the only requirement for membership
in the Art Club. Promoting cultural activities and contribu-
ting to student social lite were the main objectives of this
organization. To aid in developing school spirit, the Art
Club, advised by Mr. Nels Nelson, printed and sold booster
tags during football season. Another continuing project
was the sale of school pennants. For the past three years
the group has sponsored a school dance with an unusual,
interesting theme, this year's was Bali Hai. For cultural ac-
tivities the club arranged field trips to art galleries and
exhibitions, and members displayed an art bazaar during
public schools week to encourage the sale and appreciation
ot student art and craft vvork.
CHATTING COUPLES observe song and dance entertainment offered during intermission
The principles of Tri-Hi-Y were to create, maintain, cmd ex-
tend throughout the home, school, and community high
standards of Christian character. All girls attending Garden
Grove were eligible for membership to the service group,
formed under the YMCA. The club participated in all state
and national "Y" activities. ln serving the community Tri-
Hi-Y "adopted" a family at Thanksgiving and Easter, by
supplying them with food for the occasion and clothes if
necessary, In the Orange County General Hospital, the girls
caroled for the patients during the Yuletide season. The
club socialized, also, by having slumber parties, going
bowling, and attending "Y" camps. Throughout the year,
Tri-Hi-Y sponsored various money-raising campaigns to
support its proiects. Officers were Sara Klancke, president,
Maia Ravasi, vice-president, Susan Marvin, secretary, Suz-
anne Dollar, treasurer, Linda Davis, historian, Sheri Linder,
publicity, Linda Pett, chaplain, and Mrs, Mary King, adviser.
CHISTMAS PROJECT. Club members Linda Pet! lchaplainl, Suzanne Dollar
ltreasureri, and Linda Davis lhistoriant check food gifts for needy family,
Tri - Hi-Y 'Adopted' Needy Families
TRI-Hl-Y, first row: Suzanne Dollar ltreasurerl, Melba Stipek, Patricia Jones, Janice Warren, Connie Waterman lassistant secretaryl, Barbara
Bennett, Peggy McDonald. Second row: Diane Washburn, GlenEllen Cooper isong Ieaderl, Patricia Worrell lassistant publicity chairmanl, Sara
Klancke lpresidentl, Linda Davis lhistorianl, Linda Pett lchaplainl, Kathy Rowe, Maia Ravasi lvice-presidentl.
SACRAMENTO BOUND. Maia Ravasi, Sara Klancke, and Mrs.
Mary King, adviser, check over the senate bill proposed by
Sara. Maia and Sara traveled to the state capital to par-
ticipate in the Youth in Government Day. Sara's bill was
passed, one of the thirteen to be approved from the fifty-
Pri-sirlent, First Semester
rc A 5-."'f J
- M5 ' '
President, Second Semester
GOLDEN FLEECE, first row: Joan Litrich lpresidentl, Mariagrazia Ravasi, Shirley Osumi, Nancy Morita jsecretaryl
Sharon LaFontaine, Peggy Morgan, Judy Lay. Second row: Nancy Morrison, Lou French Small, Sally Valentine,
Pam Peters, Nancy Edgecomb, Sandee West, Kristine Nelson, Ginny Hirsch. Third row: John Fagg, Linda Bush,
Gwaine Nuest, Sharon Owen, Judy Reynolds, Diane Larson, David Null, Mr. Todd Paddock ladviserl. Fourth row:
Clayton Bagwell, Don Vance, Tom Eastman, vice-presidvntl, Lllrixlt .lvnn-v, Strive Kyiv: ltn-risiin-il Fifth row-
Frvrl, Kennedy, Put Miller, Ernie James, Pfilpli VVhitney, Bob Miller, Rich M ittlzcvvs Ut-rin Mani-in ll nn-ll l'oiirli
Golden Fleece Noted For Service
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CAMPUS CLEANUP. Painting rubbish cans was one activity of the club
Peggy Moiqiin rind Nancy Morita decorate cans while Tom Tullar watches
Decorating the goal posts at the football games was
the main yearly project of Golden Fleece, the highest
honorary organization on campus. Every week the
members could be seen perched precariously on their
ladders festooning the posts with the school colors.
Another activity of this service club was painting the
trash cans in the spring. Advised by Mr. Todd Paddock,
Golden Fleece also sponsored a spring dance. The
Golden Fleece Club is symbolic ot Jason's quest for the
golden fleece of the ram, in that the members are
striving for new heights in learning. New members
were chosen by the old members from the top 20 per
cent in citizenship and service in the Junior and Senior
Classes, Membership was limited to twelve senior girls,
twelve senior boys, eight junior girls, and eight junior
boys. The foreign exchange students were extended
Scholarship Club Chose Top Students
SCHOLARSHIP, first row: Terry Sheeter, Pam Peters, Maia Ravasi, Dclrlena Morgan, Shirley Osumi, Karin Gladis, Merry Mower, Lou French
Small, Kristine Nelson lsecretaryl, Judy Gorup. Second row: Mr, Murray Kranz ladviserl, Clayton Bagwell, Harry Arnold lvice-presidentl, Don
Vance, Vicki McLeod llnter-Club Council representativel, Sharon Owen lpresidentl, Terranda Lewis, Judy Reynolds, Ulrich Jenny, Frank Barbara
ltreasurerl, George Devereaux, Dean Morgan.
'N 'Lx fl 'Fowl
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Shafon Owen 'I DOH VOHCG
President, First Semester f X President, Second Semester
Scholastically superior students were honored
by membership to the Scholarship Club on the
basis of the ten-point system. Points are awarded
in this fashion: solids?-A 3 points, B l point,
electives-A ill, points, B V2 point. The club
served the purpose of giving recognition to top
students. The scholars, with Mr, Murray Kranz
as their adviser, took a field trip to Los Angeles
to see the play Our Town, on November 20,
1959. In the spring, the club held a Scholarship
Banquet, rewarding its members. Sealbearers
pins were awarded to those honor students who
had been in Scholarship Club for six semesters in
high school. First semester officers were Sharon
Owen, president, Harry Arnold, vice-president,
Kristine Nelson, secretary, Frank Barbaro, treas-
urer. Fulfilling the official duties for the second
semester were Don Vance, president, Harry Ar- -l-'
nold, vice-president, Linda Garbett, secretary,
GI'1Cl .lCtt't Boris, TFGCISUFGF. INVITATIONS to ioin the Scholarship Club are being addressed to qualified stu
dents by Kristine Nelson, first semester secretary, and Linda Garbett, second se
Athletes Comprized Letter Clubs
Honorary and social in nature,
the Varsity Club was open to
all boys who lettered in a var-
sity sport. ln order to bring
more recognition to this organi-
zation, the members held their
first annual semi-formal Varsity
Club Dance in January. The red
letterman's jacket was the sym-
bol of membership and of a
boy who well deserved recog-
nition by his classmates.
To be eligible forthe Lettergirls'
Club, a girl must have earned
nine hundred points and be ac-
tive in GAA. Besides being an
honorary group, the Lettergirls
served the school in various as-
pects. The girls otficiated at all
sportsdays and were hostesses
at Big and Little Sister Day and
Back to School Night. At Christ-
mas they gave a food basket
to a needy family.
VARSITY CLUB, first row: Doug Reynolds, Arne Giertsen, Mickey McGuire, Gene Probst, Chuck Berling, Dick Avery,
Murry Darch, Dave Bowman. Second row: Rick Langdon, Clayton Bagwell, Charlie Douglas, Rich Milledge, Dave Null,
Tom Tullar, Henry Agonia, Tom Eastman, John Bradley, Ron Huffman. Third row: Bob Maimbourg, Rudy Jugo, Dan
Young, Richard Matthews, Fred Brooks, Bob Currie, Steve Katz, Rich Romine, Allen McMains, Jack LaRue, Ferrod
Stumbo, Ernie James, Roger Manderscheid, Clinton Shock. Fourth row: Dean Morgan, Bill Watkins, Fred Kennedy,
Ed Cleveland, Tom McDonald, Jim Potter, Tom Zimmerman, Clay Jackson, Craig Garrison, Stan Manley, Dave Stewart.
, ' F
'--f . 1
if E I
LETTERGIRLS, first row: Suzanne Dollar, Beverly McKinney, Sandy Hurst, Louise Montgomery, Bernice Johnson, Judy Berkey, Sherrill Lundgren.
Second row: Pat Hulse, Cheryl Thompson, Sharon Taylor lvice-presidentl, Nancy Morrison, Sharon Owen isecretary-treasurerl, Janice Harmon
lpresidentl, Jeanette Packer.
. an ,I -74
"' . mp,-'F
TORII GATE erected hy the Key Club holds club insignias. Key Club members Pat
Miller, John Cedney, and David Null inspect the gate just after it was erected
in front of the school as one of the organizations proiects.
Sponsored by Kiwanis International, the Key Club is an
honorary service organization for boys. Members were
chosen from the top forty boys in the Sophomore, Junior,
and Senior classes on the basis of academic and attitude
ratings and leadership ability. This year, as in the past,
the Key Club promoted a Campus Clean-up campaign
'Pr gk' H?
CLUB CONFERENCE. Key Club officers discuss plans for their
torii gate proiect. From left are Dean Morgan, treasurer,
David Null, president, Roger Monderscheid, chaplain, John
Gedney, vice president, and Craig Duft, secretary.
to improve the appearance of the grounds. Its major
contribution to the school was the completion ofthe torii
gate, erected in February. This gate graced the campus
by bearing the emblems of the school clubs. Key Club
sponsored a sock-hop in the tall and various parties
throughout the year.
Key Club Completed Campus Proiects
First row: Bruce Settles, Bill Watkins, Henry Agonia, David Null, Bill Miller, Jim Potter. Second row: Dale Lanyon, Roger Manderscheid,
Danny lkcrmi, John Sullivan. George Fisher, Rich Null, Richard Schoonover, Jack LaRue, Tom Eastman, Ulrich Jenny. Third row: Mr.
William Miller ladvisorl, Ted Schafer, Dave Hopkins, Dean Morgan, Steve Katz, Rich Romine, Pat Miller, Rich Matthews, Chuck Berling,
Mr. Edmund Bangle ladviserl. Fourth row: John Gedney, Ed Cleveland, Reid Badger, Murry Darch, Dick Avery, John Cunningham, Craig
Duft, Steve Fossett, Fred Kennedy.
Student Of Foreign Languages
LATIN CLUB: first row: Judy Gorup ltreasurerl, Beverly McKinney, Judy Lay, Pam Peters, Karin Gladis lsecretaryl, Sandy LaFontaine, Maia Ravasi, Connie
Waterman, Cathie Douthett, Jequetta Ledbetter. Second row: John Virgo, Roger Manderscheid, Bruce Foster lpresiclentl, Merry Mower, Dorie Ford, Dennis
Ashby lvice-presidentl, Clinton Shock, Bruce Wright, Jim Young. Third row: Bill Tizzard, Don Easton, Ulrich Ienny, Bob Anderson, Scott Powers, Jim
Wallace, Steve Baker llnter-Club Council representotivel, Earl Smith, Don Vance.
"Slaves" and "masters" were key words in Latin Club
activities. Known as Caesaris Rascales, Caesar's Rascals,
the club welcomed its new members by selling them
as "slaves" The "masters" were the old members who,
on a chosen "slave day," could dictate how their
"slaves" would serve them. The servants were "freed"
at the annual Roman Banauet held in the sprinn, where
everyone came in proper Roman attire. The Rascales en-
deavored to promote an interest in Latin and worked
with the Latin department. To become a member one had
to receive an "A" or "B" in Latin. Officers were Steve
Fossett, president, Dennis Ashby, vice-president, Karin
Gladis, secretary, Judy Gorup, treasurer, Steve Baker, ln-
ter-Club Council representative. Miss Charlotte Field was
BEN HUR'S CHARIOT is boarded by Sharon Law, Cathie Douthett, Jequetta Ledbettei
and Sandy LaFontaine during field trip to see the movie in Los Angeles.
Learned Cultures Cf Cther Land
-g ' ' -
TAKEN BY SURPRISE are John DeMuri and Sonya Washburn as they stand in
front of the theater awaiting the next performance of "Ben Hur." Dave
Peters and friends have fun in the background.
,. '. Al
To stimulate interest in French on campus, Mr. Edwarcl
Brown sponsored the French Club. Being enrolled in ci
French class or having had it in the past with a 2.5
citizenship rating and a "C" grade average was the only
membership requirement. The privileged students took a
field trip to Whittier and dined at a true French restaur-
ant. The semi-monthly meetings were presided over by
Susan Welsh, president.
at f J:-
. . ,
79' , -1-
FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS are shown going over agenda for the next meeting. They
are Ginger Dunning lsecretaryl, Kathy Byrnes lhistorianl, Susan Welsh lpresidentl,
Joan Brownmiller ltreasurerl, and Diane Goss lviceepresidentl.
Q -L , 4
FRENCH CLUB, first row: Judy Thomas, Linda Cozod, Patti Charland, Carol LclLonde llnter-Club Council representativel, Diane Goss lvice-presidenti, Sandi
Mayor, Joan Brownmiller ltreasurerl. Second row: Mr. Edward Brown ladviserl, Howard Rishel, Sherry Jones, Susan Welsh lpresidentl, Kathy Byrnes
lhistorionl, Maia Ravasi, Victoria Rousseau, Carmen Baker, Leslie Reid, Harry Arnold, John Lindley.
Young Scientists Visited Museum ,
ARCHAEOLOGY CLUB, first row: Kathy Byrnes, Judy Thomas, Rhonda Lundgren, Marlene Agnew, Teresa Homeres lvice-presidentl, Dciilencr
Morgan, Eileen Oakley llnter-Club Council representctivel, Carol Lynn Carlson ltreasurerl, Kathy Pitts, Jeanette Packer, Jacque Kaden, Second
row Sherrill Lundgren lpresidentl, Gail DeMuri lrecording secretaryi, Janice Harmon, Linda Hutchens, Liz Crockett, Ina Guest lprogram chair-
manl, Terry Sheeter, Lysbeth Armstrong, Mr. Richard Paulsell ladviserl. Third row: John Lindley, Jack Trotter, Bruce Foster, Steve Fossett, Bruce
Settles, Richard Montagna, Bill Scanlon, Eddie Weidert.
Argo Alchemists, officially known as Garden
Grove Science Explorers Post 2i i, were students
enrolled at Garden Grove, Rancho Alamitos, and
Bolsa Grande who wanted to gain further in-
sight into the field of science by working to solve
and interpret problems in science. The members
experimented in chemistry, physics, and many
other phases of science, reaching their own con-
clusions based on the results of their endeavors.
The main project of the club was finishing the
cyclotron begun last year by Jim Hansen, who
was transferred this year to Bolsa. The Alchemists
were assisted by Mr. Alan Cunningham, adviser,
and representatives from the field.
By visiting the La Brea Tar pits, the Los Angeles
Museum, and Cal Tech, the Archaeologists pro-
moted an interest in archaeology. At the meet-
ings of the club, the members learned as much
as possible of this science by lectures and other
means. Finding relics was the goal of these
The continuing obiective of the new Science Club
was to increase the number of volumes in the
science library. These books were available to
students for reference. To develop the member's
interest in science, the organization listened to
guest speakers and took field trips to study
nature and science firsthand. ln the fall, the
group hunted at the beach for sea specimens to
add to the sea collection of the science depart-
7 Ku X
CAL TECH HERE WE COME! Mr. Richard Paulsell, adviser, checks role cis members af the Anglian
ology Club, Janette Packer, Jacque Kaden, Marlene Agnew, Kcitliy Byrnes, and Joanne Klein
load the bus for the trip taken February ii.
ARGO ALCHEMISTS, first row: Tom Bostick, Frank Barbaro, Sharon Owen lsecretaryl,
Rae Smith ltreasurerl, Clayton Bagwell, Eugene Alu. Second row: Everett Wilcock
lpresidentl, Dean Morgan, Tom Cook, George Devereaux, Don Vance.
PURSUIT OF KNOWLEDGE is carried out by Everett Wilcock, Rae Smith,
and George Devereaux, three members who are involved in repairing
a piece of apparatus.
Conducted Experimental Proiects
SCIENCE CLUB, first row: Put Rice, Donna Green, Carol l-lupp, Vlcki McLeod lsecretaryl. Second row: Sherrill lundgren, Catlne Dootltett, Connie Waterman
lltistorianl, Nancy Saffell, .lequetta Ledbetter, Gail DeMuri, Jeanette Packer. Third row: Mr. Richard Francuz ladviserl, Dave Hopkins, Harry Arnold, John
Wurster, Mika Brotemarkle, Daniel Hoover, Bruce Foster lpresidentl, Grant Smith, lan Greaves, Steve Fossett lInter'Club Councill, Mike Bartol, Clinton Shock,
Diokonoe Provided Ushers, Guides
An honorary service organization, the Diakonoe Club was estab-
lished to provide hosts and hostesses tor various school func-
tions. Membership was limited to 42 students - 4 freshmen
and I2 members from each of the other classes with the 2
exchange students as honorary members - and based on
scholarship, citizenship, interest, ability, and neatness. Wearing
their colorful white and red uniforms, members ushered at toot-
ball and basketball games, concerts, PTA meetings, Back-to-
School Night, Open House, and other school activities. The big
event of the year was ushering at the premiere of the television
series "Juvenile Officer." Officers were Pam Peters, president,
Judy Reynolds, vice-president, Nancy Morrison, recording secre-
tary, Janice Harmon, appointment secretary, and Sue Young,
treasurer. Mr, Donald Randal was adviser tor the group.
BUSINESS MEETING of the Diakonoe Club is presided over by President Pam Peters.
' Tl I
GUEST LIST for TV premiere of 'Juvenile Officer," held in the
Argonaut Theater January 29, is checked by Oeorgene Patter-
son and Mr. Jim Kelly, puhltrity manager for the sr-ries.
DIAKONOE CLUB: first row: Marion Saunders, Connie Waterman, Linda Cummins, Janet Sprinkle, Sandy LaFontaine, Louise Montgomery, Rhonda Lunclgren,
Nriniy Morrison lscijrrrtaiyl, Susan Young ltreasurerl. Second row: Mr. Donald Randal ladviserl, Karen Empson, Pam Peters lprvsinlentl, Olrrnellun Cooper,
Siliiriiill lunriviiirn Mfrrlenrr Agnew, Judy Thomas, Jeanette Packer, Susan Welsh, Jacque Kaden. Third row: Harry Arnold, John Friqg, Ulrich Jenny, Cvorgi-no
Vitti-inon Iirrl, Riwnalrls lvicvfirir-sirlerttl, Barbara Vawell, Merry Mower, Steve Fa5S9tt, Steve Baker.
4. I I s
Q52 ,, , -K ,T ,
1 - T -
- 53 'wr'
CANDLELIGHT INSTALLATION. Participating in Jordaners officers installation are Cherri
Vallance, secretary Q, Judy Satterfield, lnter-Club Council representative 2, Kathy Kings-
bury, vice-president 1, treasurer 2, Sue Belote, president lp Sharron Neal, Inter-Club
Council I, vice-president 2, Judy Reynolds, secretary l, president 2.
T-E-A-C-H-E-R-S. Judy Reynolds and Sue Belote, winners of the annua
Elementary Teachers Associatiap scholarship, practice up for their future-
Students Planned Teaching Careers
Jordaners, named in honor of the former principal Don-
ald S. Jordan, originated to aid and encourage young
people to become teachers. The club was affiliated with
the nation-wide Future Teachers of America. Besides pre-
senting enlightning meetings about the profession, the
Jordaners observed classroom activities and procedure in
the elementary schools, Further encouragement was
made by the Elementary Teachers Association, which
awarded college scholarships to two senior members,
Sue Belote and Judy Reynolds.
JORDANERS, first row: Nancy Saffell, Sally Belote, Sue Belote lpresidentl, Janet
Sprinkle, Shirley Neal, Karin Gladis, Sandra Rasch, Terri Homeres. Second row: Mr
William Phillips laclviserl, Sharron Neal, Diane Washburn, Cherri Vallance, Carol
Hupp, Linda Cummins, Joan Litrich, Peggy Morgan, Ginny Hirsh, Carole Anderson
Georgia Sked, Judy Woods. Third row: Janice Sliugart, Ceorgene Patterson, Kathy
Killon, Linda Bush, Sandee West, Linda Cozad, Kathy Kingsbury lvice-presiclentl
Joan Gladis, Linda Corbett, Gwaine Nuest, Diane Larson, Judy Reynolds lsecretaryl
Stimulating understanding and interest with foreign na-
tions, the World Friendship Club realized the necessity
for getting along in the world community. Many of the
programs of the club featured guest speakers who had
been to Russia, Thailand, and other countries and who
entertained the World Friendshippers with the highlights
of their trips. The foreign exchange teacher and students
spoke to the club. Plans were made during the year for
a proiect to correspond with students who live in other
AROUND THE WORLD. Mr, Doron Warren, adviser, points out a spot on the
globe to Karin Glodis, Joan Gladis, and Phyllis Moser.
"IN SWITZERLAND . . ." Ulrich Jenny, AFS student, tells the
members about life in his homeland as part of a monthly
Other Countries lntrigued Argos
WORLD FRIENDSHIP, first row: Ann Van Devender, Barbara Cash, Joan Gladis, Judy Satterfield, Evelyn Williams, Karin Gladis lprogram chairmonl,
Jann Mitchell, Judy Lay, Jeri Cole lpresidentl, Robbee Robb. Second row: Sharon Owen lcorresponding secretaryl, Linda Cummins lrecording secretaryl,
Diane Washburn, Lysbeth Armstrong, Anne Yaple, Sharron Neal, Phyllis Moser, Georgene Patterson, Maia Ravasi, Pam Peters. Third row: John Wurster,
Bruce Foster, Steve Fossett, Mike Rees ltreasurerl, Everett Wilcock, Ulrich Jenny, Jim Wallace.
Bowling Became Popular Sport
"SCORING IS FUN," says Sherry
when you are assisted by Mr. Todd Paddock and
Mr. Frank Duffy, advisors of The Bowling Club.
BOWLING CLUB, first row:
Sturtevant. Second row: Ga
Ray Tecau, Rowland Fisher,
The Bowling Club was purely social in naTure, The members of The
organizaTion formed Teams in a school TournamenT with inTer-Team com-
peTiTion. The 'tournamenT was operaTed iusT as a bowling league, Taking
place aT The Anaheim Wonder Bowl. Awards were made for The highest
scoring Teams and individuals aT The end of The league. As iT was ci
new club no TuTure plans could be laid, buf evenfually The school Teams
will challenge oTher high school bowling Teams in league play.
BOWLING CLUB, first row: Melanie Tripp, Jackie Witten lsecretaryl, Cheri Ruckle, Judy Silverstorf,
Virginia Rose. Second row: Marilyn Lorion, Judy Berkey, Bonnie Mailhot, Vicky GoThard, Sherry Jones
lpresidentl, Paula Stewart. Third row: Mr. Frank Duffy ladviserl, Rod Kraft lsergeant-ai-armsl, Tom
Proctor, Don SweinharT, Dennis Brumback, Bill Pannier, Doug Tizzard, Bill Cummins,
Barbara Hayden, Carol James, Linda Delpit, Linda Jones, Mary Lou Gleason, Darlene Hendershor, Pat King, Mary Scanlon, Lynne
ry Kraft, Sandra SmiTh, Ginny Zambella, Sandie Wrenn, Marilyn Kolmos, Carmen Baker, Bonnie Sweeney, Jim Durnil. Third row:
Bob Pierce, Sian Kraft, Roy HazelTon, Joe Buzer.
TAKING TEMPERATURE and pulse, Judy Bontrager lleftl and Ina
Guest are supervised by Mis. Mabel Benefiel. Judy Lay is the
To stimulate interest in the medical field as a profession, the
Medical Club encouraged Argonauts to be concerned with
the needs of others, They also learned how they could aid
humanity by serving those needs. Sponsored by Mrs. Mabel
Benefiel, the school nurse, the future members ofthe medical
profession met semi-monthly to hear interesting speakers
talk about the medical field and for other programs. Fund-
raising activities ofthe group were candy and bake sales and
selling potato chips. All students who were considering the
field of medicine as a profession found the membership to
the club worthwhile.
Medical Field Arousecl Interest
HANDLE WITH CARE. Rae Smith gently lifts Dick Basile's leg. Judy
Womack helps and Mrs. Benefiel reassures the "patient." Club
members practiced fundamental medical techniques.
i ' ,
MEDICAL CLUB, first row: Dorie Ford lhistorianl, Kathy Pitts, Gail Kinsey, Judy Lay lvice-presidentl, Linda Knoll, Helen Winter, Rae Smith lpresidentl,
Martha Vogt. Second row: Mrs. Mabel Benefiel ladviseri, Richard Baerg lpublicityl, Mike Dillon ltreasurerl, Judy Bontrager lsocial chairmanl, Judy
Womack, Janet Lanthiipe Isecretary, Linda Lantliripe, Diane Hutcheson, Ina Guest, JoAnne Klein, Michael Chacldick, Harry Lawson.
A . . .
:L qv- -3 '
HOMEMAKING, first row: Patricia Bray, Jeanne Gardner, JoAnn Baird, Pat Gardner lpresident1, Shirley Neal itreasurer1, Nancy Baird, Maia
Ravasi, Jeanne Starnborski. Second row: Mrs. Anna Kimball ladviser1, Linda Lanthripe, Carmen Baker, Janet Lanthripe, Jacque Kaden, Sherry
Fitzer, Delores Cockrell, Joan Ledbetter ivice-presidentl, Rhea Ritter, Karin Johnson lseCretOry1, Mrs. Dayle Provost 1adviser1.
To expand the homemaking program beyond the school
and to help the girls become better homemakers, the
Homemaking Club was open to any girl who had
taken some type of home economics course. The Home-
making Fashion Show presented in November for all
the girls featured the clothing sewn by the members
and was the high spot of the year for the club. The
girls held bake sales to increase their finances and a
potluck supper to get to know one another. Advisers
were Mrs. Dayle Provost and Mrs. Anna Kimball. Pat
and Jeanne Gardner served as presidents.
F - 'ffl
COOKIE CUSTOMER Marcia Peck buys snacktime nourishment from Joan
Ledbetter and Karin Johnson.
OFFICERS prepare for a bake sale, one of the money-raising ac-
tivities of the club. Pictured are Shirley Neal ltreasurer 11, Linda
Lanthripe lsecertary 21, Pat Gardner lpresident 11, Joan Ledbetter
lvice-president 11, Pat Bracy llnter-Club Council representative 21,
and Karin Johnson lsecretary 1, Inter-Club Council representative
I, vice-president 21. Jeanne Gardner lpresident 21 is not pictured.
Girls Advanced Homemaking Skills
Speech Team Debated With Vigor
TROPHY TAKERS. Cherri Vallance Craig Duft, and Bud
Beebe admire trophy held by Mr. Rick Rowland, speech
instructor. All three students are tirsteplace winners in
various speech tournaments.
Students taking speech l and ll this year found a new field open
to them as active members of the Speech Team. The newly-
formed squads brought home awards even though forensic was
new to them: The group won the sweepstakes debate trophy
at the La Habra Tourney and tied for first in the Fullerton Open
Tourney. Those who participated in individual events, such as
impromptu and extemperaneous speaking, after dinner speaking,
oral interpretation, and other speech classifications were fortu-
nate in receiving awards of excellence and superior in their fields.
ADVANCED SPEECH TEAM, first row: Karen Wolfe, Joyce Lander, Cherri Vallance, Sue
Belote, Pat King, Joan States, Sally Wade. Second row: Mr. Rick Rowland ladviserl,
Dick Shaffer, Craig Duft, Gail Leonard, Barbara Vowell, Don Kennedy, John Dillbeck,
SPEECH TEAM, first row: Louise Cromwell, Jan Boris, Worrell Byerly, Sue Hammer, Dorie Ford. Second row: Janice Shugart, Judy Anderson, Geri Reisinger, Sandee
Rubin, Lynne Natland, Linda Grey, Carolyn Michael, Jann Mitchell, Evelyn Williams, Sue Hawley, Beverly McKinney. Third row: Jeff Cadwell, Donald Dobmeier,
Susan Ketchum, Kathy Kingsbury, Ferrel Guizlo, Sandy Jesse, Dianna Conley, Linda Gourley, Judy Fuller, KflSTl'W9 Nelson, 5l1Uf0n MCD0f"l9l, Eddie Gflffillt, DGY1I'1lS
Warren. Fourth row: Bill Motley, Harry Arnold, John McQuaid, Carson Bench, William Derrig, Gene Probst, Frank Barbaro, Angel Calderon, Roger Manderscheid,
Tom Bostick, John Sullivan, Jeffrey Brosbe, Stan McEuen, Mike Harris.
An international honorary
organization for high school
iournalists, Quill and Scroll
is open only to iuniors and
seniors who serve on the
newspaper or yearbook
staffs. To be eligible, the
student must be of high
scholastic ability and must
have done outstanding work
in some phase of school
publications. Eight new
members were elected this
year - three iuniors and
five seniors. Barbara Vowell,
yearbook editor, was the
only junior chosen last year.
QUILL AND SCROLL. Darlena Morgan, Gail DeMuri, Sue Belate, Barbara Vowell, Linda Garbett, Sue Hammer, Terrandci
Lewis, Kristine Nelson, Joan Litrich.
Scribes, Jotters Improved Craft
Jotters' Club was originated to better acquaint
the members with the field of business as a vo-
cation. Membership was open only to students
enrolled in the business department. Guest
speakers, field trips, and cake sales were a few
of the highlights for the Jotters, All the activ-
ities of the group were aimed towards provid-
ing a basis of knowledge for the future. Jeanne
Stamborski served as president and Mrs. Mar-
garet Finan was adviser.
SHORTHAND NOTES taken by Jeanne
Stamborski, club president, are
checked by Mrs. Margaret Finan.
JOTTERS' CLUB, first row: Sherry
Fitzer, Karin Gladis, lprogram chair-
monl, Sharon Yuasa, Kathy Pitts,
Kay Knight. Second row: Lysbeth
Armstrong lvice-presidentl, Pat Gord-
ner, Ina Guest, Rhea Ritter lsecre-
DIFFICULT PROBLEM is explained by Miss
Patricia Haggerty, adviser, to Ron Randall,
l""""""""""1,. , , F'
I ' 3 I I l I I I 5
lpn s 4 n c i z
Young 'Einstein ' Solved Equations
Q. 1 1
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MU ALPHA THETA lMath Clubl: Judy Gottleib, Connie Waterman lpublicity chairmanl, Ron Randall
lpresidentl, Miss Patricia Haggerty ladviserl, Diane Washburn lvice-presidentl, Helmut Zarth, Judy
Mu Apha Theta, commonly known as the Math Club,
was newly-organized this year with Miss Patricia Hag-
gerty as adviser. A small number of students interested
in enlarging their knowledge of mathematics met on
Wednesday afternoons to work on solutions to more ad-
vanced problems and study new techniques in mathe-
matics. Ronald Randall served as president of this am-
bitious group. All interested students were eligible to join.
HH'-if ,, Q
........4.............l. ,, ,. ,, 1 1 '
Under the supervision of Mr. Wayne Gibson, adviser, the
Slide Rule Club was formed this year to give interested
students the opportunity to increase their skill in the use
of the slide rule to solve simple and complex mathe-
matical problems. Meeting every Thursday morning, the
small group of scientifically-inclined boys used their
extra time to develop their proficiency and to learn new
and advanced slide rule techniques. President of the
club was Jim Blue.
SLIDE RULE CLUB: Howard Rishel, John Lindley, Richard Cummings, Jim Blue lpresidentl,
Steve Bernard, Jim Dunn, Mr. Wayne Gibson ladviserl, Jett Brosbe.
CHECKING CALCULATIONS, Slide Rule Club members
Jim Dunn, Jim Blue, and Howard Rishel find they all
have the correct answer.
PHOTO CLUB, flnt naw: Mike Brein-
holt, Larry Hardman, Ulrich Jenny
ltreasurerl, Erma Fromm lsecretaryl,
Joanne Klein, Marty Shubin, Gary
Swisegood, Jim Wallace lvice-presi-
dentl. Second row: Jim Cobbs, Mike
Newland, Bob Bradley, David Walsh,
Greg Bodenhamer, Joe Buzer lpresi-
dentl, Douglas Greaves.
Shutterbugs Snapped Campu Shots
A camera and a bugaboo for taking pictures qualified
students for the Photo Club. The members endeavored
to expand their knowledge of photography in such
areas as lighting, speed, and equipment. Learning the
fundamentals of photography and taking snaps at
school events were the primary proiects for these camera
bugs, Pictures taken by members appeared for publicity
in local newspapers, the school bulletin boarcls, the
Argolog and the Argonaut. Mr. Thomas Cashman ad-
vised the group, and Joe Buzer was president.
WATCH THE BIRDIEI Jim Wallace,
vice-president, and Joe Buzer, pres-
ident, man camera and flash gun
to take photographs of couples at-
tending the Christmas Dance.
NICE WORK. Song leader hopefuls
DiAnn Goss, Sharon Yoder, and Sue
Colden pose for Jim Wallace, who
took poster pictures of many girls
vying for song and yell leader
Stage Crew Worked Behind Scenes
LIGHT PANEL is manned by Dave Hammer and Bruce Biles.
Behind the scene workers at all functions which were
held in the Argonaut Theatre were the stage crew, ln the
month of January alone the seven boys comprising the
stage crew spent ninety-one hours after school preparing
for productions. However, this was lust one example
of the monumental task of these boys. They were re-
sponsible tor repairing and painting flats, arranging
stage layouts and settings, controlling the lighting and
sound, trimming and working the curtains. Maintaining
the auditorium was also a duty ot this select group.
Mr. Vern Warfel, stage manager, was assisted by Bruce
Biles, student stage manager, Bill Alexander, Gene Alu,
Jack Thibodeau, Dave Hammer, Frank Blaha, and Tom
SOUND SIGNALS from the stage are awaited by Tom Foster and Frank
Blaha, who operate the sound equipment in the proiection room,
CURTAIN CONTROL. Jack Thibodeau and Tom Foster watch for their
cues to lower curtains.
STAGE SETTINGS are arranged by Jack Thibodeau Ileftl, Bruce Biles lon
ladderl, and Dave Hammer under the expert supervision of Mr. Vern Warfel,
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Argonaut Staff Toiled Fervently
LAYOUT is checked by Mr. William F. Smith, ad
viser, as editor Barbara Vowell looks on intently
Ba rbana Vowel I Q ,V
5 Susan Hammer
X N- Associate Editor
Aided by their adviser, Mr. William F. Smith, the small
staff of the Argonaut painstakingly completed a
myriad of details to publish this yearbook which is the
largest lenrollment vs. pagesl in the history of the
school. Editor Barbara Vowell spent many extra hours
to make this Argonaut the finest ever. With the ob-
iect of pleasing the students, the staff members and
Mr. Smith gave up much of their spare time on week-
ends and during vacations to work on the book. Be-
cause of the size of the book, the padded cover was
abandoned in favor'of the more professional- looking
hardbound cover. Other innovations include more write-
ups, more space for clubs, running headlines, and
three full-color pictures.
PICTURE PARTY. Staffers Darlena Morgan, Terry Sheeter, Sue Belote, and Nancy Greene
happily look over a stock of reiected pictures in hopes of finding some they may keep
NICE WORK. Yearbook photographer Jim Wallace poses Cheryl Cole, freshman
for an informal portrait.
-' . A
Sue Balch 'Q N V W
Literary Editor " J
Asst Literar Editor
To Publish Yearbook in Y
TYPING CAREFULLY Linda Garbett and Joan Litrich work to meet the
xr- Y ,
COPYREADING an essential part of producing the yearbook is being done by Sue
Hammer Terry Sheeter Carol Egan and Barbara Vowell.
Journalists Captured Top Awards
Argolog staff. Under The co-editorship of Kristine Nelson
and Terranda Lewis, juniors, the staff took four other awards
at Redlands and several honors at Santa Ana College's Jour-
nalism Day. Endeavoring to bring The students of Garden
Grove High The best paper consistent with high journalistic
standards, the small staff worked many hours to bring out
the Argolog twice a month. In May The beginning iournalism
class published the annual cub edition in preparation of their
advancing to full staff membership next year. Mr. William
F. Smith served as adviser and photographer. Gail DeMuri
page three, features, John Cunningham handled boys' sports,
and Beverly McKinney wrote girls' sports. Advertising man-
and exchanges with other schools.
ARGOLOG STAFF. Seated: Jann Mitchell, page 3 co-editor, Kristine Nelson,
co-editoi-in-chief, Terranda Lewis, co-editor-in-chief, Gail
DeMuri, page 2 co-editor. Standing: Jim Shubin, circulation manager, Judy Myli, page 2 co-editor, Beverly McKinney, girls' sports editor,
John Cunningham, boys' sports editor, Georgene Patterson, page 3 co-editor, Bill Miller, advertising manager and boys' sports reporter.
the University of Redlands' first-place trophy as
all-around high school newspaper in Southern
highlighted the accomplishments of this year's
Myli were responsible for page two, news and
Georgene Patterson and Jann Mitchell edited
Bill Miller, and James Shubin handled circulation
I - Tfllu-.
PASTING PAGE. Argolog co-editors Terranda Lewis and Kristine
Nelson cut up galley proof and paste stories on page one as their
final step in the publication of the school newspaper.
SPORTS PAGE is planned by Bill Miller, John
Cunningham, and Beverly McKinney.
In Producing School Newspaper
g vows - :Q
GARBLED GALLEY5 are proofread by third page editors Jann 0'
Mitchell and Georgene Patterson, who seek out printer's mis-
takes on the long sheets of type.
' CIRCULATION of the Ar-
golog was handled by
V 'K ls Jim Shubin during the 6 s QA
A 4 , , V first semester. .59 'gf'
RIOTOUS READING is evidently being enloyed by page two editors '- U
Judy Myli and Gail DeMuri as they look over Santa Ana College's 1'--'iixfq
EI Don on the exchange stick.
CUB REPORTERS, first row: Jane Shumann, Barbara Carey, Sue Hawley, Lynn Caldwell, Betty Prats, Sandra Rupp, Wanda Jackson, Sharron Janisky, Carol Medeiros,
Virginia Clark, Cathie Douthett, Second row: Judy Pollard, Donna Van Zant, Sharon Powell, Mike Adams, Dennis Nelson, Mark Smith, Jack McFarland, Bobby
Babcock, Jack Trotter, Lewis Prickett, Cecelia Brumback, Eileen Files, Linda Morgan, Frances Tatro.
. N "' if-,
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E32 i u :S ,y.
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You sought diversion from the labors of
studying by attending the Christmas Dance,
the Senior Play, Homecoming, pep assem-
blies, and by participating in other ac-
tivities which make your high school years
the time of your life for fun and gaiety.
Hello Daze Welcomecl Freshmen
Hello Daze activities served the double purpose of welcoming the
frosh to Garden Grove High and acauainting them with the
upper-classmen. The principal freshman activity was their ob-
taining signatures of iuniors and seniors. Prizes were offered to
the ones with the most signatures, and those students with sixty
or more signatures were admitted free to the Hello Daze Dance.
The high point of the weel4's events was the crowning of fresh-
men Gale Reid and Mark Smith as Queen and King at the annual
dance which was held after the Bolsa Grande game, October 2.
The sophomores participated by selecting the king and queen,
from candidates named by the freshmen. "Hello Daze" was, as
in the past, a big event for freshmen.
EXCHANGE STUDENT Maia Ravasi dances with Mil-ce Rees. Maia, from Italy,
ioined with hundreds of other students in welcoming the Class of 1963 to
Garden Grove High.
SWINGING around the dance floor with her little brothe' Dennis is
Cathy Gallagher, student body vice-president
CLASS OF '54 get-together. Paul Shellenbarger greets Gary
Fletchall as Mrs. Shellenbarger and Ken Reed, former Student
Body president, look on.
HEARTY HANDSHAKE is given to Mr. Donald Bower by Lester Maimbourg, Class
of 1958, who came to Homecoming with Sharon Taylor, iuriior.
CHEERFUL CHAT is enioyed by Barbara Niblack lrightl as she
interests Barbara Berman and escort Tom Corbin with an account
of what has transpired since the two last met. Both girls are
from the Class of 1959.
HOMECOMING DANCE is enioyed by Wylie Aitken l'59l and date llettl and Mary Ann Dickenson,
senior, and Dennis Rosene I'59l.
Alumni thronged to the annual Homecoming,
which this year served as an opportunity for
raising money to support the foreign exchange
program. Each class made an all-out effort to
raise the most money through car washes, par-
ties, and other activities. For the second con-
secutive year the Class of 1960 succeeded in
placing the crown on the head of their candidate,
for they earned the most money, 551,274.71
The iuniors came in second with 3S1,168.8O, the
sophomores were third with 5447.025 and the
freshmen managed to clear only 514417. That
meant a grand total of 53,034.70 was obtained
for the exchange program, which brings two
foreign students to Garden Grove and sends one
Garden Grove representative abroad. The Queen
was crowned during half time activities of the
La l-labra game on November 21. She reigned
over the annual dance for the students in the
Girls' Gym. The alumni reception was held in
Alumni Returned For Homecoming
k lx inf .lf
. . . Court Of Three Lovely Princesses
Gracious Dorothy Elzea represenfed the Senior Class as Homecoming Queen,
reigning over The dance. The Junior Class choice for Princess was Morese
Cripe, who also served The school as a song leader. PreT'ry Sharon Yoder
reigned as sophomore Princess. The frosh selected Pam Rowland as their
candidate. Each of The classes was well-represented by These four lovely
Sharon Yoder, Sophomore
Morese Cripe, Junior
. 4 .
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'i m A M.: 2 .uzfff-' V
Pamela Rowland, Freshman
For the fourth consecutive year the Senior Class play was
a hilarious comedy. "The Man Who Came to Dinner"
was the side-splitter that the cast presented after hours
of practice under the direction of Mr. Robert Farrell and
Sue Hammer. Staged in the Argonaut Theatre on De-
cember 4 and 5, the play was a money-raising protect
for the senior activities to be held at the end of the
year. The cast was outstandingly humorous and did a
fine iob of presenting the Moss Hart and George Kauf-
man Broadway success. Don Vance portrayed the ego-
tistical Sherridan Whiteside, the man who came to din-
ner, while Marilyn Beebe played the part of his long-
suffering secretary. Many energetic seniors worked
arduously on the play. Doris Price took the responsibility
of obtaining and keeping track of the props, and Dorothy
Elzea made arrangements for the programs.
"But first I must kiss my Maggie lMari Beebel," was a well-worn
phrase in the play as Bert Jefferson ll-lorrell Poarchl and Professor
Mitz lUli Jennyl point out.
Seniors Had Fun
Sarah lLeslie Walkerl gazes in awe as Sherridan Whiteside lDon Vancel
is carried back into the Stanley livingroom by Bert Jefferson and Dr. Bradley
lJohn Gedneyl, while Mr. Stanley lDon Fruehl seems to have reached his
wits end lust before the final curtain,
Whiteside shows disgust over Miss Preen's lKathy Kingsburyl "inefficient'i
,tr Mr. Stanley scolds his daughter June lJoan Litrichl while her
l brother Richard lMarty Shubinl stands idly by and Mrs. Stanley
lPeggy Morganl gives a sigh of relief because of her daugl'tter's
With lThe Man Who Came
CAST - SENIOR PLAY
Expressman . .. ...... Bil Snitzer
Sherridan Whiteside . . . . . . Don Vance Lorraine Sheldon ,, Darlena Morgan
Maggie Cutler ..... .... M ari Beebe Beverly Carlton .. Mickey Hartling
Mrs. Ernest Stanley . . . . Peggy Morgan Wescott ....... . . . Allan Krosner
Miss Preen .,,,.,,, . , Kathy Kingsbury Radio Technician ......... Ralph Whitney
Richard Stanley .. . . Marty Slwbift Convicts ...... Tom LaShell, George Toth,
Julite Stanley . .. . . . Joan Litrich Jghn Silva, Bob Martin
John ......... Milton Valen Six Young Boys ...,.. ' ..... Harry Lawson, Joe Kelch,
Harriet Stanley . . . .. Joyce Wilson Mike Von Horn, Ed Medel, Rich Bluhm, Ron Thompson
Bert Jefferson . . .. Harrell Poarch Banjo ............................... Torn Tullar
Professor Mitz ... .. Ulrich Jenny Dr, Bradley . .. .. . John Gedney
CAST POSES for picture during dress rehearsal, First row: Don Vance, Lesley Walker, JoAnne Robinson, Kathy Kingsbury, Joyce Wilson, Peggy Morgan, Joan
Litrich, Mari Beebe, Darlena Morgan. Second row: John Gedney, Bil Snitzer, Ralph Whitney, Milton Valen, Marty Shubin, Ulrich Jenny, Don Frueh, Tom LaShell,
Harrell Poarch, Allan Krosner,
I 31 .
Mr. Robert Farrell, director, is shown checking the property
list with Doris Price as Sue Hammer, assistant director, tries
Whiteside and Beverly Carlton iMickey Hartlingl combine forces and come up with the to geto Word in
hilarious idea of getting Lorraine Sheldon lDarlenci Morganl out of the picture for good.
Girls Saw 'Harvest Of Fashion '
"Harvest of Fashions," the Homemaking Department's an-
nual fashion show, was staged in the Argonaut Theatre,
November 24, with girls modeling apparel they made them-
selves as class projects. All girls in school were excused
from their sixth period class to attend the show, which was
climaxed by the presentation of cash awards to first place
winners and ribbons to second and third place winners. Win-
ners were Barbara Ottley, Nancy Barry, Carol Vosburg,
Homemaking I, Carol Caster, Linda Cummins, Janet Miller,
Homemaking Il, Jacque Kaden, Pat Gardner, Michelle Noel,
Homemaking III, Michelle Noel, Louise Groty, Jacque Kaden,
LOOK ALIKES. Kathy Killian and her friend Teresa Newman display sister
outfits made by Kathy.
SCHOOL ATTIRE is modeled by Dorothy Lowery and Marge Harper,
PRIZE WINNERS pose with Mr, William McClain, They are Jacque Kaden, first prize,
Homemaking ill, Carol Caster, first prize, Homemaking Il, Michelle Noel, first prize,
Home Protects, and Barbra Ottley, first prize, Homemaking l.
N 'I' IA l AIM.
SHOW STOPPER. Carol Caster's lovely pink formal, the last
dress to be modeled at the show, brought gasps of admiration
from the spectators.
Presented by The Music Department, The Christmas program seT The Argo-
nauts in The right mood for The holidays. The performance was held on
December I7 and was a preview of the complete concert That was pre-
sented in the evening Tor The entire community. In The first portion of
The assembly program The Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs presented Two
numbers. There was Then a period of community singing of carols with
the entire student body participatingf The effect of l5OO voices was
inspiring. The highlight of The performance was "The Song of Christ-
mas," in which all choirs had a part. The Concert Choir led The selection,
doing a beautiful iob, Mr. William Hoganson was The director of The
CHRISTMAS SPIRIT is demonstated as the A Cappella
Choir forms a huge Christmas tree on the auditorium'
stage during rehearsal,
CHRISTMAS CANTATA is presented To the Student Body
by The combined vocal groups under the direction of
Mr. William Hoganson.
Christmas Brought Program, Dance
BAREFOOT BELLES dance in stocking feet at the Christmas Dance, while their more inhibited escorts keep their shoes on. Girls take off their shoes To make
dancing more comfortable.
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Carol Anderson, Senior Sandie Law, Junior Sandy Carlson, Sophomore
Pam Rowland, Freshman
With "December Dreams" as the theme, the annual semi-
formal Christmas Dance was presented by the Sophomore
Class on December 18. Amidst gay holiday wreaths of holly,
clusters of mistletoe, and a white tree bedecked with red
ornaments, the students danced to the music of the Contem-
poraries. For the second year, a queen and court graced the
dance, but under a new plan, the queen was a sophomore.
Her court was composed of a princess from each of the four
"DECEMBER DREAMS" is being enjoyed by Morese Cripe ileftl and Gary Waer and Erma Neff as they
dance to the music of the Contemporaries.
classes chosen by their respective class, Karen Rose was
announced the Queen at the dance. Serving as princesses
were Carol Anderson, senior, Sandie Law, junior, Sandy
Carlson, sophomore, and Pam Rowland, freshman. The soph-
omores, under the leadership of Rudy Jugo, class president,
endeavored to make this Christmas Dance a merry and most
With Princess From Each Class
Faculty Players Staged Comedy . . .
The audience literally rolled in the aisles when the fac-
ulty presented George Washington Slept Here, a comedy
in three acts by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman,
March 16 and 17, in the Garden Grove High School Ar-
gonaut Theatre. The faculty went to a great deal of
trouble to present the extra March 16 matinee for stu-
dents unable to attend the evening performance. The
faculty proteges laughed themselves to tears as Mrs.
Eileene LaBarthe lthe female lead, Annabelle Fullerl and
Mr. Tom Sexton lthe male lead, Newton Fullerl got out
of one chicanerous activity iust in time to get into an-
other. The money raised by the presentation was used
for senior scholarships which the faculty gives each year
to deserving students interested in the field of secondary
education. Teachers from Garden Grove High, Rancho
Alamitos, and Bolsa Grande participated in the "side-
"HANDS OFF this map, you lousy old Republican," Raymond lTodd Paddockl
shouts to Mr. Prescott lNels Nelsonl, who with the help of Hester lMary Alice
Kingl tries to get possession of the document.
N Q1 '-
CAST, first row: Rose Mandaville, Virginia Carroll, Mary Alice King, Eileene LaBarthe, Jean Kampfer, Sarah Talbot. Second row: Ed Bangle,
Nels Nelson, Jim Axton, Tom Sexton lRanchol, Jack Schumaker lRanchol, Todd Paddock, Russ Davis.
"A TOAST to this house and all it stands for," says Newton Fuller lTom
Sexton, centerl as Rena Leslie lVirginia Carrolll, Annabelle Fuller lEileene
LaBcirthel, Uncle Stanley Uack Schumakerl, and Mr. Kimber Uim Axtonl
"' x-S'H'?'l'Q'1".I.. is
. . . 'George Wa hington Slept Here'
"I'Ll. GO OUT and get that gravel if you're ready for it,"
says Mr. Kimber Uim
Axtonl as Uncle Stanley Uack Schumakerl, Annabelle Fuller lEileene La Barthel
and Newton Fuller lTom Sextonl attempt to put the house back into its "original"
"EVENlN' FOLKS." Miss Wilcox Uean Kampferl, Tommy Hughes lMike
Sgobbal, and Mrs. Douglas lSarah Talbotl arrive just in time to be greeted
Mr. Kimber ..... .....
Newton Fuller. .
Annabelle Fuller... ..
Rena Leslie. ..
Uncle Stanley... ..
Leggett Frazer .
Miss Wilcox. ..
Mr. Prescott. . .
. . . .Jim Axton
. . . .Tom Sexton
. . . . .Ed Bangle
. .Mary McClain
Mary Alice King
. .Mike Sgobba
bY Katie lMarY McClainl with, "Well, Y0u'll have to Qet along without water. MBAR'-'NGS' REALLY!" Steve Eldridge lEd Banglel and Madge Fuller lRose Manda-
Thew Gin-t no wafer no pioce in ,he house- Go, ,O CUNY wafer up ,O ,he ville! watch with amusement and interest as Rene Leslie Nirginia Carrolll "pro-
moms in puilsj- iectsf' "We're down for the summer playhouse. We iust thought we'd run by
for a minute to see the house where George Washington slept."
Henry Agonia Named To Reign 0ver
ROYAL BOUQUET is presented to Queen Lou Small by Judy Reynolds iusf offer Lou's candidate, Henry Agonio, was announced King of vhe Co-Ed.
SMILING PAIR, Fri Cie-yvlmnd is escorted by his sponsor, Shirley Osumi, to the stage KING AND QUEEN of the CO-Ed nnloy m viuory duno- Lou
iuv prim W1 TiVP7V1'WWl0fNU' Kino Small cmd Heniy drinfe niono on Hin floor iiffoi being mum-d
Girls' League Annual Co-Ecl Dance
Over Tour hundred couples attending The Co-Ed dance
were inspired by "A Touch of Cupid," The valentine
theme chosen by the Girls' League for its annual dance,
held in the Fullerton J.C. Lounge. Amidst hearts and
flowers, The pairs danced dreamingly to music provided
by The Bel-Airs. The Girls' League Board members Trans-
formed The lounge into a svveethearts' paradise by The
skillful use ot red hearts, stategically placed Tlower carts,
and a huge framed heart accentuating the band. With
Henry Agonia crowned as king, the l96O Co-Ed was
considered one ot The outstanding dances of The year.
KING CANDIDATES and partners enioy the Coronation
dance for nominees and sponsors.
DANCE DECORATIONS are seen
across the dance floor.
'vi' D M
CURIOUS COUPLES line the aisle as they await the presentation
and the announcement ofthe winner.
. PRETTY PICTURE. Jeri Cole and her escort pause to pose tor
the cameraman who photographed couples against the ap-
in the background as Darlena
Morgan, Russ Camacho, Gail DeMuri, and John Fagg glide
of the Co-Ed King candidates
Under the direction of Mr. Robert Farrell, members of Ja-
son's Jesters, campus talent club, presented an entertaining
variety show February 17. Master of ceremonies Bob Maim-
bourg introduced the acts, which included singers, dancers,
and actors. Dale Lange's solo opened the show, and an en-
thusiastic audience responded appreciably as singers Phyllis
Steinbaclc, Barbara Hayden, Janice Dunn, Erma Neff, and
Johnny Vanelli displayed their vocal talents. Sara Klancke
and Pam Peters accompanied the girl singers on the piano.
Beverly McKinney had the audience in near hysterics with
her monologue about an unwanted date. The swaying hands
and hips of Vicki Sue Johns captured the attention of all
eyes as she danced two hulas.
AD LIBBING master of ceremonies Bob Maimbourg causes songstress Erma Neff
to smile as he adiusts the microphone for her.
SWINGING SINGER Johnny Vanelli pleases the girls in the audience with his
rendition of "lf I Had a Girl."
PRESHOW PRACTICE. Jason's Jesters gather around Pam Peters at the
piano to sing a before-the-show song. From left are Vicki Sue Johns,
Janice Dunn, Erma Neff, Beverly McKinney, and Barbara Hayden,
FLASHING FINGERS of Sara Klancke play "Full Moon and Empty Arms" for
chantress Phyllis Steinbaclc.
Displayed Talent In Variety Show
GESTICULATING DIRECTOR Robert Farrell indi-
cates correct microphone procedure to the cast.
Janice Dunn listens intently.
UNWANTED DATE is the subject of an amusing monologue by Beverly
EYE-CATCHING hula is performed by Vicki Sue Johns to the tune "Keep Your Eyes
on the Hands."
CHARMING CHANTRESS Phyllis Steinbaclc thrills the boys in
the audience with the song "Full Moon and Empty Arms."
CURTAIN CALL is taken by cast members Vanelli, Dunn, McKinney, Neff,
Hayden, Johns, Steinback, and Dale Lange, who played accordion solo.
Students Brought Recognition To
1 2 '
4 R F .
l 3 3 l
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BUFFUMS' YOUNG CAREERIST, Harrell Poarch, takes time out from his busy
work schedule to pose for the camera.
Academically and artistically inclined students were recip-
ients of many honors and awards given by organizations
in Garden Grove, the state, and the nation during the
school year 1959-60. Some of these awards are pictured on
this page and others are presented on appropriate pages
throughout the book. To achieve these awards students
devoted much extra time and energy in the way of prac-
ticing for speech contests, writing essays, and taking exam-
inations. The winning of these awards was a time for recog-
nitiong a realization of achievement for all those extra hours
Lou French Small
Girls' State T959
GOLD KEY and Blue Ribbon art award winners in Bullocks' Scholastic Arts Awards were Ulrich Jenny, Paula Stewart, Marlene Kitay, Jo Templeton, Eric Batts
Lou Small, George Toth, and Bob Miller, Not pictured is Gary Bodkins.
A y g bi -l'v,
,S - f "-'
School By Winning Many Awards
DAR Good Citizen
HAPPY HEADACHES. A long application blank gives AFS summer exchange student finalists somewhat
of a headache, however, the thought that they might be chosen to go almost anywhere in the world
eases the pain. Pictured above are Sara Klancke, Kristine Nelson, Sharon Owen, and Clayton Bagwell.
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THE LAST WORD. Pat King
signals that her time is up,
took second and first places
petition, await theii chance
siweech contest and Frank was
gets in one last word as Frank Barbara
Jeff Cadwell lleftl and Jeff Brosbe, who
respectively in the Optimist Speech com-
at the rostrum Pat won the Lions' Club
Model Legislature Senator
DECORATING CAKE. JoAnn Baird, winner of the Betty Crocker Home
maker-of-Tomorrow award, helps prepare refreshments for the Girls
League Fashion Show and Tea.
'Buttons And Bows' Showed Styles
Thirty senior and iunior girls modeled stylish fashions
from Myrene's, Sivy's, and Chic Shopiat the thirteenth
annual Mother and Daughter Fashion Show and Tea,
held on April 6 by the Girls' League, During intermis-
sion entertainment was provided by various musical
groups. Tea and cake were served immediately follow-
ing the show.
IT'S LEAP YEAR. Phyllis Steinbeck and Gwaine Nuest show play clothes
that will catch any "beau's" heart,
DON'T G0 NEAR THE WATER. Carol Anderson and Penny Szaley
wouldn't have had any trouble being rescued from drowning in
these lovely swimsuits.
BUTTONS AND BEAUS. Linda Bush and Sue Pendleton model attractive fash-
ions from the local dress shops.
GOING HUNTING? Pat Wilkes and Kathy Cook know what to wear as they go
out to bag that man.
YOUTH DAY POSTMASTER Don Frueh checks the operation of the canceling ma-
chine under the direction of Postmaster James Wallace, and Mr. Robert Spurrier,
PURCHASE ORDERS are checked by Judy Reynolds, who took
over the position of city purchasing agent held by Mr. H. F.
Briton, who gives her assistance on the job.
Students Ruled City On Youth Day
COUNTING CASH, Ralph Whitney is carefully watched by
Mr. O. B, Walter, president of the First Western Bank.
.. - wsmmm.
Approximately 150 students from Garden Grove, Rancho,
and Bolsa High Schools took over key city positions February
9, when officials stepped down from their iobs temporarily
to let youth learn about civic affairs. Required to learn about
their jobs beforehand, the students actually executed some
of the work of their post. ln return, they were treated to lunch
by their sponsor.
SCHOOL BOARD MEETING, attended by student counterparts of the Board of
Trustees, was one of the final aspects of Youth Day, since the meeting was
adiourned at 10145 pm.
Concert Choir Traveled To Sing
MALE QUARTET members pictured above are John
Stuart, first tenor, Harrell Poarch, second tenor,
Bill Reese, bass, and Ralph Bonds, baritone. David
Peters, accompanist, is seated at the piano.
CONCERT CHOIR. First row: Jean Chiapella,
Linda Cummins, Sally Van Alstyne, Mr. Wil-
liam Hoganson, Esther Nash, Sue Young,
Karen Culver, Second row: Glenellen Cooper,
Phyllis Steinback, Ralph Bonds, David Peters,
Milton Valen, Gary Bodkins, Laura Lenau,
Suzy Howard. Third row: Sharon Owen, Don
Vance, Bill Reese, Harrell Poarch, John Stuart,
Ken Dawson, Delores Baerg.
soloist, who as a foureyear
Concert Choir member won
many honors as a soloist in
ored as the only tour-year member of the group
HONOR SOLOIST. Mr. Hogan-
son chats with Harrell Poarch,
OFFICERS were lseatedl Sharon
Owen, treasurer, Laura Lenau,
recording secretary, lstandingl
Mr. William Hoganson, direc-
tor, Don Vance, president,
Esther Nash, historian, Jean
Chiapella, vice-president, and
Karen Culver, corresponding
1 '.Jsr "
The third annual concert tour to Phoenix, Arizona was the
highlight of the year for the Concert Choir. The funds for
the one-week trip made this spring were raised by the group
by a candy sale. Forty to titty concerts were presented by
the choir to various school, community, and church organiza
tions. Members of the choir played prominent parts in the
production ot "Finian's Rainbow" on May 25, 26, and 27
The organization was featured in the Christmas program
and the Spring concert. Selection of members was made by
the adviser and director, Mr. William Hoganson. Only top
tlight singers are even considered tor this choir. The officers
serving for the year were Don Vance, president, Jean Chia
pella, vice-president, Karen Culver, corresponding secretary
Laura Lenau, recording secretary, Sharon Owen treasurer
and Esther Nash, historian. Soloist Harrell Poarch was hon
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BOYS' CHORUS IJASONAIRESI. First row: Richard Maisenbach, Dennis Greer, Steve Bernard, Bill Biggerstaff, Ron Thompson, Richard Bluhm, Michael Van
Horn. Second row: Gary Kraft, Larry Long, David Thornton, Mike McKinney, Joe Kelch, Eddie Medel. Third row: Mr. William Hoganson, Ramon Guillen,
Tom Proctor, Ralph Ragsdale, Bob Soukup, Harry Lawson. Not pictured Rusty Rishel.
GIRLS' CHORUS. First row: Lori Oughton, Muriel Ladd, Niki Boris, Connie Earley, Ginger Dunning, Donna Shelby, Ann Lindsey, Sharron Wagner, Kathy Waer,
MaryLou Gleason, Peggy Anderson. Second row: Mr. William Hoganson, Donna Miller, Rudina Finamore, Linda Walker, Charlean Taylor, Lanna Clark, Pat Floyd,
Christi Green, Joan McGehee, Judy Heard, Susan Worsham, Lynne Sturtevant. Third row: Cheryl Sammons, Wanda Biel, Priscilla Jackson, Lorraine Medel,
Janice Kerrigan, Louise Leonard, Edie Corey, Dorothy Lowery, Ann Yaple, Christy Carter, Bonnie Baumgardner. Fourth row: Marilyn Noecker, Marsha Ross, Cynthia
Skodocek, Gwen Parry, Hazel Kennedy, Joan Gladis, Judi Cooper, Bonnie Green, Lynn Birch, Joanne Murray, Bobbie Carter. Not pictured: Janice Jensen, Carolyn
Glenn, Vickie Gillespie, Pat Evans, Carolyn Price.
DIRECTOR Russell Davis
checks sheet music with
pianist Richard Eyer.
Under the direction of Mr. Russell Davis, the Orchestra enter'
tained at school and community functions, such as the Christmas
program and presentations for the fifth graders in local elemen-
tary schools. Members found daily practices not so grueling when
success was achieved along the lines of unique arrangement,
improved technique, and richer tones,
ORCHESTRA, first row: Virginia Cromwell, Gail Kinsey, Susan Albright, Lloyson Bess, Second row: Saundra Anderson, Susan Clark, Linda Knoll, Dianna Pi
June-t Sprinkle, .lack Tliiluoclvau. Third row: Mary Ricketts, Richard Eyer, Mr. Russell Davis, Greg Albright.
FOUR FIDDLERS. Saundra Anderson,
Pickering practice. Richard Eyer is at the piano and Greg Albright at the bass, I
Susan Clark, Linda Knoll, and Diana
PRACTICE SESSION. Orchestra members are pictured in a daily prac-
tice session. Shown above are lfrom leftl Saunclra Anderson, Gail
Kinsey, Richard Eyer, Susan Clark, Mary Ricketts, Susan Albright, and
Band Members Tootecl, Banged AT Games
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Marching under The direcTion of Louise Cromwell, drum maioreTTe,
and Mr. Russell Davis, direcTor, The band played The school's
lively fighT songs aT home fooTball and baskefball games and
pep assemblies, improving school spirit, A few of The activiTies
of The band members were selling candy as a money-raising
acTiviTy and playing in parades.
Under The name of Argo Titans, The newly-formed Drum and
Bugle Corps appeared wiTh The Drill Team aT all pubiic per-
formances. This group was unique in ThaT iT was The only mili-
Tary corps in Orange CounTy high schools. The combined group
capTured firsT place for marching uniTs in Their firsT parade. Led
by Cherri Vallance, captain, and Mr. Russell Davis, direcror, The
Argo TiTans marched and played on many occasions ThroughouT
DRUM MAJORETTE Louise Cromwell lines up the band on the
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BAND, first row: Louise Cromwell ldrum maiorettel, Roger Rehders, Barbara Stock, Bobo Webster, Eugene Sumi, Don Gardner, Carol Cravat, Dan Grobee, Ralph
Bonds, Mr. Russell Davis ldirectorl. Second row: Paul Harvey, Linda Delpit, Jacque Dougherty, Sonya Washburn, John Lindley, Dennis Rehders, Gary Meyerkorth,
Charles Patterson, Yvonne Baldrige. Third row: Sue Marvin, Margie Wardell, Edward Smith, Jim Eastman, Dennis Coats, Sieve Garinger, Terry Neal, Walter Rupp.
Fourlh row: Larry Rehcleis, Richard Cummings, Eddie Weidert, Mike Denk, Tim Casey, Barry Brankey, Duane Allen, John DeMuri, Bill Alexander. Fiflh row: John
Denman, Feirod Stumbo, Mary Scanlon, Alvera Lillicrop, Marilyn Kolmos, Bill Poledouris, Jack Hauer, Steve McEuen, John Miller.
IN STEP, the Band marches off the field after performing dur-
ing the Homecoming game halftime activities.
Drum 8. Bugle Corps Copped Honors
DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS. First row: Carson Bench, Lee Dillon, Dave Hammer, Bill Poledouris, Stan McEuen, Bill Alexander, Mike Ireland. Second row: Edward
Smith, John Denman, Ron Ramlow, Richard Cummings, John Lindley, Eddie Weidert, Paul Harvey, Ralph Bonds.
-"0" COMBINING FORCES with the Drill Team, the Drum and Bugle Corps marches onto
the football field at halftime during the Homecoming game.
BLOWING BUGLES and pounding drums, members of the group demonstrate
Captured Trophies In Competition
DRILL TEAM, first row: Claynette Chick, Judy Bontrager, Michelle Noel, Linda
Pittman, Peggy McDonald, Jan Boris, Jequetta Ledbetter, Barbara Hayden, Evelyn
Sias, Pat Tadman, Donna McGriff, JoAnne Merryman, Second row: Sue Belote lco-
leaderl, Kathy Kingsbury, Pat Rice, DiAnne Fancher, Janet Proctor, Sandy Jesse,
Nola Pehrson, Nancy Hoover, Evelyn Gutaskus, Sharon Freetly, Sharon LaFontaine,
Sharon Scharosch, Judy Gottlieb, Cherri Vallance lco-leaderl.
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ARGO TITANS. Under the direction of Cherri Vallance and
Sue Belote, the Drill Team and the Drum and Bugle Corps
combined to form the Argo Titans. They are shown at the
far left and above in two of their precision formations.
Military precision was the keynote throughout the year
for the drill team. When the girls wore the new Greek
uniforms and marched with straight rank and snappy
formation at the Rancho football game, the student
body was totally surprised and in favor of them. Later
in the fall the Bugle Corps, with their Artie Argonaut
uniforms, ioinecl with the drill team to parade in mili-
tary fashion as the Argo Titans, As a unit, the Argo
Titans marched in several parades, games, and other
public functions, such as the television preview held
here in January and at the Argo Fair. At the Chapman
College Homecoming Parade, their very first parade ap-
pearance, the Argo Titans captured first prize for being
the best marching group. ln the future, the group will
continue going as one unit to a growing number of
performances. The drill team marched without the corps
during half-time at several home football games and
at the Huntington Beach Christmas Parade with the
band. To finance the purchase of the new outfits, the
group showed several motion pictures for the commun-
ity, held bake sales, and sold pompons and mega-
phones. The new uniforms consisted of while iumper,
white and red reversible cape and hood, Greek sandals,
swords, and shields.
With Yells, Songs,
SNAKE DANCE PARADE through the downtown area was one of the spirit-rousing
activities during football season.
ARTIE ARGONAUT iDennis Coatsl shows off for Flag Twirlers Janice Hoyle,
Kathy Killion, and Gretchen Kettering,
And Skits Argos
Argonauts cheered and yelled in the auditorium this
year, where pep assemblies were held, instead of in
the bleachers. The closeness of the auditorium en-
abled the students to give forth more school spirit
at the assemblies, for when everyone clapped inside,
it sounded as though the walls were caving in.
Throughout the year, skits were presented by the
yell and song leaders, and other students. Pep as-
semblies were the occasions for presentation of
awards, announcing of Girl-of-the-Month, listening
to pep talks, and cheering as loud as possible.
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OUTDOOR ASSEMBLY. Student Body President Bob Miller opens one of the
few pep assemblies held in the bleachers during the year,
SMALL SONGLEADER Betsy Webster idaughter of Coach Don Websterl
was o familiar sight at the pep assemblies. gl-lere she is admired by Morese
Cripe, Joan Litrich, and Jean Bisso.
PEP RALLY at Euclid Park is led by Song cmd Yell Leaders.
VICTORY FLAG is presented to students by Song Leaders Joan Litricb and Sue Pendleton,
while Yell Leader Linda Bush jumps for ioy.
N. .A ,Q vw' f
Showed Spirit At Pep Assemblies
FOOTBALL AWARD is presented to Dick Avery by varsity Cooclw
SCHOOL SONG is sung by students at the close of a pep
assembly held in the auditorium.
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PRESIDENT PRESENTS. Junior Cl-Jss
President Dean Morgan introduces
Morese Cripe, Homecoming Queen
candidate, to students. Bob Miiler
Colorful Song And Yell Leaders
"V-V-Victory for Var-Var-Varsity!" This vibrating yell
and others could be heard echoing throughout the city
from the cheering section at the Garden Grove football
and basketball games, The yell leaders worked dili-
gently and enthusiastically to arouse and bolster the
Argonaut spirit to soaring heights. This vivacious gyrat-
ing group - Linda Bush, Henry Agonia, Nancy Greene,
Karma Klingaman and Diane Larson - led the ebullient
spectators at all games and pep assemblies.
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NUVWCY Gfeene Linda Bush
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Vigorously Led Cheering Crowds
Sharp new outfits blossomed forth on the peppy pulchri-
tude known as song leaders. These five pirouetting
princesses practiced painstakingly to perform their
snappy musical routines with perfection before the Stu-
dent Body. To entertain the Argos at pep assemblies, the
girls displayed their skill in skits with the yell leaders
and students selected as impromptu song leaders. The
song leaders put much effort into furthering and enhanc-
ing Argonaut spirit and enthusiasm.
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Morese Cripe Sue Pendleton
Dixi Clift Jean Bisso
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Maiorettes Tossed Batons With Ease
Flags swirled rhythmically to the pulsating
music at all the games and assemblies.'The
well-trained group wielding these banners
were the Flag Twirlers, who with the Song
Leaders were constantly in motion when the
band played, enlivening school spirit. Kathy
Killion, Julie Carlton, Sandie LaFontaine,
Gretchen Kettering, and Janice Hoyle
showed great skill in executing their routines
to the school songs. Without a doubt, the
Flag Twirlers have become a proud school
Marching with the band, the three Maior-
ettes flashed their batons expertly. Smooth
coordination was the byword in the per-
formances and long practices of the Major-
ettes. They could be seen preceding the
Argonaut band at all home games, adding
sparkle down on the field. Spinning the
baton was the art practiced by Nancy Mor-
rison, Diane Wagner, and Lynda Martin,
PRECISION PERFORMANCES were executed by Diane Wagne
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You appreciated the victory spirit mani-
fested by Argonaut sports teams and
spectators alike, observing that the dis-
appointment of a losing season in no way
lessened your sense ot fair play. You
learned that high school is the time of
your lite to retain and foster good sports-
Varsity Eleven Tricked Experts. . .
Webster's Argonauts Climbed Out
Climaxing the second best season in the Sunset League,
the varsity football team wound up with a four-win,
five-loss record, which was good enough for a fourth-
place berth in the Sunset League behind Western, Ana-
heim, and league-winner Santa Ana. Under the leader-
ship of Don Webster, head varsity coach, and Bruce
Smith, assistant coach, the varsity confounded the ex-
perts who had tabbed them for a second year in the
cellar. Running out of a wing-T formation, the Argo-
nauts held league wins over Fullerton, Newport, and
La Habra and humbled cross-town rival Bolsa Grande
15-O. Their victory over Fullerton marked the first time
Garden Grove had defeated the Indians in the last five
years. The varsity perhaps played their best game of the
season in losing to Anaheim. The Argos were iust
nipped bythe Colonists 21-27.
VARSITY FOOTBALL First row Jim Potter Reid Badger Stan Manley Clay Jackson, Bob Martin, Rich Null, Sam Lewis, Carl Weidert, Dave Bowman,
Brooks Dan Young Bob Maimbourg Dean Morgan I-red Kennedy lom Zimmerman, Craig Garrison, Arne Giertsen. Rich Romine, Steve Katz, Rudy Jugo,
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. Finished Season In Fourth Place
Of Cellar To Win Four Games
For the first time since entering the Sunset League, the
varsity placed three players on the All-Sunset League
first team. Voted to the honorary first eleven by the
Orange County sports writers were Dean Morgan, half-
back, Tom Tullar, guard, and Dick Avery, defensive half-
back. At the annual football banquet in December, Tom
Tullar received the Argonaut-of-the-Year award. Jim
Takahashi was named the Most-Inspirational Player, and
Richard Null, who played his first year of football, was
voted the Most-Improved Player award. Stan Manley
was awarded the captain's plaque by the Garden Grove
Daily News. Although the 1959 varsity football team
was not the best in the league, the individual players
displayed great spirit and desire-to-win and this gave
them the victories that befuddled the so-called experts.
Pat Miller, Bob Currie, Rich Matthews, Dick Avery, Eddie Marks.
Rich Milledge, Jim Takahashi.
COACHES Don Webster and Bruce Smith and
center Dave Bowman watch team anxiously
Ron Huffman lmanagerl, Tom McDonald, Tom Tullar, Ed Cleveland, Fred
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Garden Grove Opponents
7 ..,...,... .. Rancho Alamitos .. ....... .14
15... ,... Bolsa Grande .. 0
13. . .. Huntington Beach .. ...20
14.,, .... Fullerton .. 7
6... .Western .. ...26
14... ..Santa Ana.. ...45
21.,. ...Newport.. ..6
21. . . .. Anaheim . . . .27
20 .... .. La Habra . .... 6
131 Totals 151
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HELPING HAND, Conch Bruce Smith tapes Jim Tc1kahashi's ankle during
time out tit ln Hribm game.
INJURED ARGO. Eddie Marks, who iniuied his leg in the final game of
the season 1against La Habra1 is carried off the field by Sam Lewis and
Reid Badger, Coach Don Webster and Dr. John Cowles looked after the
GAINING YARDAGE in the La Habra game is Rich Milledge 1171, who received
blocking from Jim Takahashi 1101.
ROUND THE END goes Bob Maimbourg 1311 as Jim Taka-
hashi 1101 again runs interference, The run came during the
Newport game at Orange Coast Colleges Pirate Stadium.
Tom Tullar Named Argonaut Of The Year
This year's varsity football team climaxed a fine season
with the annual Varsity Football Banquet sponsored by
the Lions' Club on December 2 in the school cafeteria.
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Tom Tullar captured the top honor by receiving the Argo-
of-the-Year award. Jim Takahashi was tabbed the Most-
lnspirational Player, and Richard Null was selected as
the Most-Improved Player. Stan Manley received the
Daily News Captain award.
Jim Takahashi--Most-Inspirational Player
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Richard Null-Most-Improved Player
Stan Manley-Daily News Captain's Award
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BIG TOM Yimmr-:man lfifil flrtars tlir- Way for Fred Konnedy lA5l as tlwe
lattvr runs hurl- a punt against Analir-im Bob Maimbourg ISU charges
uit from tue-lnnfl
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CLOSING IN on Tom Zimmerman MM are players from Bolsa Crande's Matador
team. Ztmmermans plunges racked up consrdoralulw yardago
READY TO GRAB o long pass, Dick Avery H91, is pictured above
during ct tense moment in the tussle against the Santa Ana Saints,
Completion of tlwe pass did not aid the Argos muclt, as the
Saints crushed them 45-IA
PASSING ATTACK against Anaheim is readied by Rich Milledge IIQJ, who gets
set to toss ri Iona onv as Bob Matmhourg l31J, who scored three touchdowns
aaainst the Colontsts, blocks rushing opposing player.
Varsity Games Had Plenty Of Action
J.V.' Gained Valuable Experience
r. 1 .. 42' ' U ij its -kph fi. if Gaining valuable experience for next year's varsity
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G ., ,J T 3 vigl ' . Ub,frl"5ll .. C squad, the lunior varsity team, coached by Keith Gaynes
it " -: Q' -" i f fx 9 " 2,1 and Jack Beller, finished out The season with wins over
""' i' l Milli it i' dit - B it dl dt
. f. T .3-bs .604 .1 x E Ranc o Aamitos an untington eac an paye o
. - gi t tyl- ,L Q L fr . a deadlock with the La Habra eleven. The JV's lost a
' .911 'it t7'l, ." if-If'-lg5Q:..' v ,A ', close one To Anaheim in The final 10 seconds by a score
' f' Ni:-.QQYF av: - .ii ' J-LE of 19-13. Sophomore Gary Hibbs was voted the team's
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- -ig 12.2121 l rn: - Most-Valuable Player and Steve Macon was awarded
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. , """ 'B ' -egg--':.': The Most-lm roved Pla er tro h . Tom McNelly was
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W. J The team's captain.
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MHAQQ 1, . E SOLID BLOCK is given balltoting halfback Jack Trotter by
.Q .' - ' ' .. 'li --- :Te A yoehhga-N19 charging Western player in the JV team's final game of the
. ,T-I, l in 'h . 5 D K. .V season.
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JV FOOTBALL. First row: Robert Reines, Bill Neville, Earl Smith, Roger Gillip, Gary Hibbs, Richard Montagno, Steve Culpepper, Bill Monsimer, Mike Bath, Dick
Shaffer, Wayne Jolliffe, Jack Trotter, Chuck Alden. Second row: Coach Jack Beller, Gary Hoyle, John Gillman, Ferrod Stumbo, Brent Parker, Wally Rokkum Murry
Darch, Greg O'Campo, Steve Macon, Jim Carter, Dennis Rowe, Mark Robinson, Mike Spray, Coach Keith Gaynes.
if ,534 49 415 1.31,,g45444
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J. V. Scores
Garden Grove Opponents
33 .,,. . . Rancho Alamitos . . . . . , 6
20. . Huntington Beach , , , , .13
7 .. .., Fullerton ,. . . .20
O. , , . Western . .20
7. . , Santa Ana M37
COACHES Keith GOYDES 13' - t - Anaheim I .19
and Jack Beller and quar- 6 LGHGMO I b 6
terback Brent Parker scru- -. T
tinize team plays from 86 Tomls 12'
B's Came Close To Winning Top Spot
CO-CAPTAINS Jim Robinson, John Ingram, and Jim Young. Winding up an impressive year with ci six-win, three-loss
total season record, the B football team racked up ci four-
- ' win, three-loss league tally to finish third in Sunset League
3' play. The B's got off to a great start in winning their first
six games before losing the last three to Newport, Anaheim,
, 4 ' . , and La Habra. After a rousing victory over Rancho Alamitos
J ' --JR by a score of 27l6, the B's routed Bolsa 48-O to win the
XX X City Championship. Coach Jim Axton, working with his first
T' X iff if football team at Garden Grove, was aided by Coach William
t ih A T r Phillips in shaping the B's for their six consecutive wins. The
f team voted Jim Robinson recipient of the Most-Valuable
X J Player award, and Scott Powers took the Most-Improved
V v -Lk-A 1 A Player honors. John Ingram, Jim Young, and Jim Robinson
were the team captains for the season.
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B FOOTBALL. First row: Robert Van Skyock, Mike Alewine, Ron Smith, Bill Waters, Ken Byerly, Tom Reynolds, Jim Kime, George Redmon, Bud Baer, Danny
Johnson, Dick Badger, John Cunningham, Bill Connor, Don Easton, Roger Warren. Second row: Coach William Phillips, David Baerg, Ron Henry, John Ingram,
Bruce Giertsen, Jim Young, Cinco Reid, Jim Hyatt, John Stuart, Clarey Mercer, Daniel Pippin, Dean Janke, Dave Harris, Jim Masoner, Henri Jensen, Bruce Set-
tles, Larry Grishaber, Coach Jimmy Axton. Third row: Gilbert Gonzales, Sam Miller, Jim Robinson, Harry Dunbar, Bill Burson, Tom Toliver, John MacKay,
James Morgan, Earl Henry, Jack Gregory, David Thornton, Scott Powers, David Roma.
75 ,f it '
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Garden Grove Opponents .1-la l r "A -T , ,,, 1 X
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27 Rancho Alamitos 4 ... .. . 6 gilt:-fg,' .fi - X, 5-V. l
41 . Bolsa Grande . . . . . O .. . - H
20 . Huntington Beach . . . .. 0 ..., ' ' 'Tj F1 hw '
I2 , . . Fullerton . . . . 7 it -J R 'QI A. ..-..- -.im
I9 , . Western . . 7
6. . Santa Ana . .. 0
6 A A g . Newpon A g Y E 6 SLIPPING BY an attempted V A ' J-
0 1 P Anohegm 4 V ,HHH 27 tackle, halfback Tom Toli- V, I V n 4,-I
X - punt for a good gain. - ,,
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B FIRST STRING. First row: Henri Jensen, Jim Hyatt, Dove Thornton, Jack Gregory, Earl Boer, Bill Waters, Roger Warren. Second row: Dean Janke, John Cunningham
James Morgan, Sam Miller.
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THINKING MEN. Coaches William Phillips and Jimmy Axton ponder
the movements of the B team as fellow players Deon Janke l33l,
Tom Toliver llol, and Bill Connor l44l watch with interest.
7, 1 4 - , W .. es-
PASS PROTECTION is given by halfback Sam Miller as quarterback John Ingram
prepares to loss a lump pass.
Garden Grove Opponents
0 Rancho Alamitos . ,.,, 7
0 . Bolsa Grande . . . . .
14 . . . Huntington Beach . . . 7
7 . Fullerton 20
O. . . Western 26
0 . Santa Ana 25
6. . . Newport . . .21
0 . . . Anaheim . ., .25
0 . LaHabra . . .26
27 Totals 157
C Team Found Winning Difficult
The 1959 C football team won one game, tied one, and lost
six. Their lone win came at the cost of Huntington Beach
- . CO-CAPTAINS Bob Harritt and Jerry Wrenn.
by a count of 14-7. The tie with Bolsa was the result of an
evenly fought game. Although the C's spent the season 'QM
lingering in the depths of the Sunset League cellar, they did ni :tilt Y.'4:9g', - -5
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gain valuable experience for next year, under the direction gg ' Y"MMl '
of Coaches Mike Sgobba and Thomas Cashman. Head Coach f, " J, QL i'E,5fQ'-
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Scobba named Jerry Wrenn and Bud Beebe valuable line- Q It all
. . i . ..w1 'tl it
men along with outstanding backs Jeff Caldwell and Bob X li
Harritt. Jeff Caldwell was named recipient of the team's ,- 17' g vifi
Argo-of-the-Year trophy and Charles Petrilla was tabbed Y
the Most-Improved Player, Jerry Wrenn and Bob Harritt were I fp!! :tu ev'
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the captains for the year. A Eli- " RY 1
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C FOOTBALL. First row: Chuck Hyatt, Eddie Griffith, Bill Biggerstaff, Jack Hauer, Jeff Cadwell,
A Bob Kent, Ronald Haun, Bob Harritt, Rick Kay, Torn Clem, Mike McKinney, Steve McEuen, Gary
1 Holcomb, Eugene Sumi. Second row: Coach Mike Sgobba, Bud Beebe, Bill Lynes, Richard
eg, . Jackson, Jim Eastman, Troy Mooneyham, Bill Whitlow, Don Mercer, Larry Wadsworth,
, Wally Pankratz, Rusty Russell, John Chimenti, Glenn Stewart, Ronnie Beitilspacher, Dennis Nel-
son, Coach Thomas Cashman, Jeff Brosbe lmanagerl. Third row: Chris Smith, Johnny Griffin,
Marion Agonia, Alan Langdon, Jerry Wrenn, Paul Thomas, Lynn Terada, John Sullivan, Mike
1 Newland, Earl Holmes, Charlie Petrilla, Dave Wendler, Mike Geers, Roger Andres, George
COACHES Thomas Cashman and
UP AND OVER goes Jeff Cadwell as he makes a slight gain against the Santa Ana Saints.
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Varsity Basketball Team
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LAY IN. Ralph Jameson bounces off the hardwood to sunk one an the tilt wnth Fullerton.
Ron Wardle Chuck Berlmg
Coach Bangle's Crew Lost Close Ones
Ending a disappointing season in the dark depths of the Sunset
League cellar, the varsity basketball Team notched up only nine
wins in 26 outings. Although the Argos slate shows a poor year,
many of the Argonaut losses were by lust a couple of points. In
non-league tilts the varsity lost to Upland by one point, and to
Mt. Miguel by three points. In Sunset League competition the
luckless Argos dropped two games to Western by two points and
to Newport Harbor by only one point. The Argos gave fair warn-
ing to Sunset League toes for next year's action as the team will
have four of their first-string starters back for active duty. In
the Argos' last game of the season three of these returning let-
termen combined to score 66 out of a total of 80 points for the
Argos in a final appearance win over La Habra by a high-scor-
ing count of 80-70. Chuck Berling averaged 12 points a game
to win a berth on the All-Sunset League second team. Berling
was also named for the Argonaut-of-the-Year award at the
annual basketball banquet. Dick Avery was named team captain
and received the Daily News Captain's Trophy. Mike Cornelison
was voted the Most-Improved Player.
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BERLING BOUNCES. Chuck Berling 1551, highscoring Argo ace,
dribbles around Gary Davis, red hot scorer for Huntington Beach's
GARDEN GROVE OPPONENTS
1st 2nd 1st 2nd
58 64 ....... Huntington Beach ....... 75 57
53 45 .... .... F ullerton ..... . . .75 64
44 51... .. Western ...46 45
52 33 .... ... Santa Ana .. . . .72 63
51 64 .... . . Newport . . .... 56 65
32 46 .... ... Anaheim .. . . .65 74
ARGO REBOUND. Paul Scoles grabs rebound in a game with crossdown rival Rancho Alam tos
The Argos won 51 -39.
Coached by Keith Gaynes, the iunior varsity team was
strongly embedded in the Sunset League cellar with a O-14
league slate. The team, made up of only sophomores and
iuniors, gained experience for next year's JV and varsity
squads. ln non-league skirmishes, the iunior varsity knocked
off Laguna and cross-town rival Bolsa Grande. Dale Lanyon
was named recipient of the Argonaut-of-the-Year trophy and
Jim Potter received the team captain award. Sophomore Bill
Franciskovich was voted the Most-Improved Player.
HARDWOOD BALLET takes place on the local floor as Bob Kirkreit
l32l awaits throw from Tom Zimmerman l44l and Jim McFate l25l
tries to elude his guard in a contest with Newport Harbor High.
JUMPING JACK. Bill Franciskovich bounces in for a nice lay-in against
the Newport Tars.
JV BASKETBALL, first row: Forrest Stone, Tom Zimmerman, Dale Lanyon, Tom McDonald,
Mickey McGuire, Jim McFate.
Bob Kirkreit. Second row: Jim Potter, Bill Franciskovich, Jim Daniels,
JV's Spent Season In League Cellar
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Little Team Won City Championship
year, the 1959-60 team won eight league games and lost six.
Their overall season record was 17 wins and only seven losses.
The tough C tive knocked off Anaheim twice by counts of 41-32
and 33-29. The C's also won the City Championship by routing
both Bolsa and Rancho. Center Duane Allen was voted the Argo-
of-the-year and team captain awards. Freshman Jeff Cadwell
was named the Most-Improved Player.
JUMP SHOT is attempted by Kenny Davidson
in a game with Newport's Tars. Duane Al1an
1141 moves in for rebound.
C BASKETBALL, first row: Mike Bartol, Gary Jackson, Mike Wallace, Coach Blanchard Beatty Jim Scales Riley Davis Duane Allen Second row Ronnie Riddle
Greg Bezlag, Mike McKinney, Jeff Cadwell, Bob Harritt, Bob Bell, Kenny Davidson Charlie Petrilla
GARDEN GROVE OPPONENTS
1st 2nd ist 2nd
29 41 . . . . . Huntington Beach ..... .27 27
32 29 .... ... Fullerton .,,. . . .21 15
27 24 .,.. . . . Western . , . . .48 21
14 16 .... Santa Ana ...33 27
24 32 ,... ... Newport .. ..,34 37
41 33 ..,. .. Anaheim . . . .32 29
40 22 .... La Habra .. ...35 34
COACH'S CONFERENCE. Coach Blanchard
Beatty talks things over with his team during
... Az..- -..L
Varsity Won Tourney, B's Lost,
Ending The season with varying success, Coach Rick
Rowland and Coach Jim Grittis' tankmen heightened
their prestige in Sunset League pools, as The C.'s won
every game but one to become The league champions
and the varsity downed Montebello, Santa Ana, and
Anaheim to win The second annual Garden Grove lnvi-
tational Water Polo Tournament. The B's won only two
of their seven league contests, but one of the maior
reasons tor Their poor record, according to Coach Row-
land, was that They quite otten were required to rein-
force the varsity. Varsity player Charlie Douglas was
VARSITY WATER POLO. First row: Richard Price, Charlie Douglas, Roger Mander- named ArgOnClUl'Of'll'le'YeClr in his dlvlslon Gnd also
scheid, Bill Olsen. Second row: Virgil Van Skyock, Bill Watkins, Mickey McGuire, received the All-Star C0-Pldyer-of-The-Year Clwqrcl
JGCk LORUQA Olsen was captain of The varsity, and Jim Trotter was
selected the Most-Improved player. In the B division
Ernie Longstreet was Captain, Tom Carter, Most-Im-
i proved, and Richard Hall, Argonaut-of-the-Year. Hall
was also on The All-Star second B Team. Kent Kyckel-
hahn, C star, took The Argonaut-of-the-Year and the All-
Ti Star Co-player-of-The-Year awards, and, together with
Dennis West and Tim Casey, made the All-Star Team.
John Wurster, Jim Rayle, Larry Rehders, and Mike Marsh
made the second team. Tim Casey was C captain, and
Rick Bluhm received the Most-Improved Player award.
COACHES Jim Griftis and Rick Rowland
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B WATER POLO. First row: Neal Weisbarthe, Charles Patterson, Joe Jaramillo, Sal Giafaglione, Mike Gleason, Richard Schoen, Rick Tanks. Second row: Harry
Arnold, Terry Neal, Ralph Cole, Jerry Wilson, Vaughn Kidder, Douglas Dike, Hy Finkelstein, Paul Johnson. Third row: Bill Derrig, Bill Hale, Tom Carter, Lee
Dillon, Richard Hall, Ron Hesla, Dee McColloch, John Piazza, Ernie Longstreet.
Ended Year With Varying Success
Little C's Splashed Their Way To The Sunset League Championship
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C WATER POLO. First row: Jim Rayl, Don True, Jim Bulhm, Mike Giafaglione, Don Gardener. Second row: John Dillbeck, Tim Casey,
Jim Dunn, Mike Harris, Doug Weir, Larry Lefner. Third row: Larry Rheders, John Dean, Kent Kyckelhahn, Mike Marsh, Dennis West,
John Wurster, Bruce Wright.
GARDEN GROVE OPPONENTS
5 .,,.....,... Fullerton .. .... 6
. . . .... Western ,... . . . 3
. . . . . Huntington Beach . . . . . 4
2. .. ... Newport Harbor .. .. 4
2,5 6... .... Anaheim.... .. 2
'yy ...,L 3... LaHabra. . .io
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DAILY PRACTICE developed the teams' playing potentialities. B
GARDEN GROVE OPPONENTS
'I ............. .... F ullerton . .. ....,. . .13
l .... ...,. W ..... . . . O
C Scores .
I .... . , . Huntington Beach . . . . . 4
GARDEN cnove OPPONENTS 5 "" 'f" S "mc Am' "t' 4
5 ..... . . . , . . Fullerton . . , ..,.....,. 2 3 "" " Newpon Harbor ' ' ' ' ' lo
9. .. ,..,,. Western ....,. . 6 2 "" "" A noheim "' ' ' '12
9. .. . . Huntington Beach . . . . 4 0 "" ' ' l'GHobla ' ' " ' 10
3... ...SantaAna... ..4
5. . . . Newport Harbor . . . . 3
7... Anaheim .. .. 2
4. . . . LaHabra . . . l
0 I AlThough The varsity and JV cross country teams won only
-1' one meeT out of The seven They participated in, Their indi-
K f ' 8 IX I vidual spiriT was high during all The meets. All of The
leather-lungers improved Their Times greatly during The sea-
son, sTaTed Coach Donald Simmons, and They Took Third place
in The CIF run-off. Rich Milledge copped seventh spot in
The CIF preliminaries, and David Null broke The school record
for The strenuous one and eight-tenths mile course with a
Time of 9.24, Null received The Argo-of-The4Year award and
Pat Hughes was tabbed Most-Improved Player, Assistant
Coach Finn Bergskaug, exchange Teacher from Norway,
sTaTed "I was impressed loy The fighting spirit and friendli-
ness of The boys." PaT Hughes, Clinton Shock, Gene Probsf,
and Charles Galaway will be The nucleus of next year's
Team, according To Coach Simmons.
TALKING IT OVER. Clinton Shock lleftl and Uli Jenny discuss matters
with Conch Donald Simmons alter rt strenuous workout.
Leather Lungers Had Losing Year
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM. Firsf row: Tom LaShell, Bil Snitzer, Craig Duft, Charles Galaway, John Gedney, Gene Probst, Patrick Hughes, Clinton Shock. Second
row: Kenneth Sumi, Clayton Bagwell, David Null, Jim Crossley, Richard Stading, Ernie James, Ulrich Jenny.
GARDEN GROVE Opponents
Varsity J. V. Varsity J. V.
AO 43 Huntington Beach . . .21 I6
36 44 Fullerton . , 20 IB
I7 25 Westminster . .40 32
33 3l Santa Ana . . .23 24
A2 '50 Anaheim .l9 I5
37 50 . LaHabra ..2l I5
37 34 Newport . 23 23
llow Score Winsl
COLLAPSED HARRIER. Dove Stewart is attended to by Coach I!
Finn Bergskaug after the runner collapsed after finishing The
str'-nuous Cross-country run
Team Had Strong Season
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VARSITY TENNIS, first row: Jay Colden, Brent Parker,
Tom Clem, Ferrod Stumbo, David Blair, Henry Agonia.
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CHECKING UP. Roy Hazelton,
Smith inspect players' cards as David Blair, topeseeded player,
manager, and Coach Bruce
varsity tennis teams got off
competition with wins over
In their second encounter in
to tough Fullerton. Coached
by Bruce Smith, the teams copped the city championship with
victories over Rancho Alamitos and Bolsa Grande. Top net-
men for the varsity were top-seeded David Blair, Henry
Agonia, and Ferrod Sturnbo.
Both the varsity and the iunior
to fast starts in Sunset League
Huntington Beach and Western.
league play the two teams lost
.IV TENNIS, first row: George Fisher, Marion Agonia, Tom Reynolds, Jack Trotter,
Duane Allen. Second row: Bob Anderson, Frank Barbara, Mike McKinney, Earl F
Laskay, Jerry Russell.
Larry Van Nimegen, Jahn Jones.
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Ron Henry, George Devereaux.
CHALLENGERS' TENNIS, first row: Duane Shaw, Dave Bowman,
Dennis Brumback, Dave Harris. Second row: Ed Medel, Bob Miller,
Garden Grove Opponents
Varsity J.V. J.V. Varsity
' 4 9 . Orange .... ....0 5
9 9 Westminster O
22 'l7V3 ..... Huntington Beach ..... IOM 6
I T42 ITM ..,..... Western ........ IOV2 ISV,
I 9K2 Il .... Santa Ana .. ...I7 175
Cinclermen Were Strong Competitors
This year's varsity track team, coached by Jack Beller and Ed
Bangle, with the triple threat ot ace Bob Maimbourg, furnished
strong opposition in their meets during Sunset League action,
Maimbourg could usually be relied upon to bring home three
first places-the lOO-yard dash, the 220-yard dash, and the
pole vault. He cleared at T3 feet at the Western meet. Another
top trackman was in John Birky. Birky ran the high and low
hurdles and entered the broad iump.
VARSITY TRACK, first row:
COACH Jack Beller checks
with Mr. Todd Paddock, 1
high lump official tor the .'-9
Paul Gottlieb, Clayton Bagwell, David Null, Bill Monsimer, Tom Tullar, Jim Takahashi, Dick Basile, Ulrich Jenny. Second row: John Birky,
Doug Reynolds, Angel Calderon, Henri Jensen, Bob Maimbourg, Gene Probst, Stan Manley, Jim Masoner, Wally Rokkum, Larry Horton. Third row:
Dick Avery, Jim
Carter, Pat Miller, Ralph Jameson, Clay Jackson, Art Jackman, Jim Smith, John Gedney, Fred Kennedy, Craig Duft, Dean Morgan.
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UP AND OVER goes John Birky to win the 120 high hurdle r
Garden Grove Opponents
64 .......... Bolsa Grande .......... 40
69 .,.. . . Huntington Beach . .. . ...35
9... Fullerton ....90
42... Western. ....62
19 .... . , Santa Ana . .... 85
MILE RUN winner over Fullerton, Dave
Null, is shown breaking the tape.
B TRACK, first row: Don Easton, Tom LaShell, Sam Miller, Dan lkemi, Bill Pannier, Pat Hughes. Second row: Clinton Shock, John Ingram, James Morgan,
Bill Waters, Charles Galaway, Gary Schiveley.
B Tracksters Posted Early Wins
The B track team had early wins over Bolsa Grande, 64-
Sl, and over Western by a slim margin of 46-44, Jim
Takahashi and Bill Waters were top entries for the B's
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FLYING HIGH. Pat Hughes soars over the crossbar as a Fullerton
1 A team member catches his pole.
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EASY DOES IT. Jim Masoner makes it look simple as he clears bar from standing iump dur-
ing the Fullerton meet.
64 ......,.... ..
. Bolsa Grande
... Fullerton ....
, . Santa Ana . . .
C Track Team' Losses Were Close
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is made by Rick Kay during the Fullerton meet.
. . Bolsa Grande .
. Huntington Beach
..... Fullerton ..
.. . Western . ..
. , Santa Ana .
Although the C track squad went winless in its first four
meets, the scores of these meets tell that they were striv-
ing all the way. ln the Argos' first meet, the Bolsa
Grande Matadors won over the C's 40-28. ln the league
opener with Huntington Beach, the little cindermen were
dumped 44-33. Fullerton slid past them by a count of
46-31, and Western defeated the Argos 46-30.
' J 'f is
ON YOUR MARK. Garden Grove's and FulIerton's C teams line up for the start of
C TRACK, first row: Bill Heath, Eugene Sumi, Sammy Minson, Jerry Johnson, Gary Walton, Bil Snitzer, Charles Hyatt, AI Langdon. Second row: Ron Beitel-
spacher, Jack Thompson, Eddie Griffith, Robert Van Skyock, John Anderson, Dennis Matthews, Kenneth Sumi, Rick Kay.
Wrestlers Won Acclaim In First Season
Garden Grove High School's first wrestling team in
school history, coached by Alan Musil, won almost im-
mediate acclaim by the student body and proved to
become one of the top sports on campus. Top Argo
wrestler was Eddy Marks, the only grappler to go
through the whole season undefeated until the City
Championship Tournament, where he lost in the finals.
Richard Shaffer was named varsity Argonaut-of-the
Year, Arne Giertsen, varsity team captain, Ed Marks,
HEADLOCK. John Sullivan gives temporary discomfort to his opponent from
La Habra High.
A FULL NELSON is attempted by Dale Hardman as his elusive opponent from La
Habra wriggles away.
Most-Improved, and Doug Reynolds, Most-Inspirational.
Junior varsity awards went to Bob Miller, Argo-of-the-
Year, Jim Small, captain, Dale Hardman, Most-Improved,
and Gerald Wrenn, Most-Inspirational. The wrestlers,
credited with five team victories--one varsity and four JV
-won 91 individual matches and had two draws. Medal
winners in the All-City Tournament were Gerald Wrenn,
Richard Crouch, Richard Shaffer, Glenn Stewart, Ed
Marks, and Doug Reynolds, gold medal champion.
WRESTLING, first row: Doug Reynolds, Wayne Jolliffe, Dick Shaffer, Larry Hardman, Jim Robinson, Richard Montagna, Lewis Prickett, Bob Miller, Daniel Pippin.
Second row: Mr. Alan Musil lcoachl, Dale Hardman, Jerry Wrenn, Richard Crouch, Bill Poledouris, John Stuart, Glenn Stewart, Gary Walton, Ron Beitelspacher,
Royce Davis imanagerl, Bruce Giertsen lmanagerl.
Swimmers Took,League's Second Place,
Garden Grove became a real power in CIF varsity competition this year,
posting impressive victories over such top teams as EI Segundo, CIF
Champions, Downey, Moore-Coast League Champions, and Fullerton, the
. - perennial Sunset League power house. Leading the team were All-Amer-
ican candidates Charlie Douglas, Bill Watkins, and Rick Langdon. Giving
the Argos depth were Kent Kyckelhahn, Jim Trotter, Dennis West, Roger
Manderscheid, Walter Rupp, Gary Waer, and Chuck Scheinost. Watkins,
-W Douglas, West, Kyckelhahn, Jim Rayl, and John Dillbeck broke CIF mid-
. winter records in the championship meet at Long Beach Jordan. Longdon
and Rupp led the divers to the team championship. In Sunset League com-
petition the varsity placed second to CIF Mid-winter Champions, New-
port. The second-place finish was the highest an Argo team has ever
placed in Sunset League varsity competition.
BIG SPLASH. Ready for the starter's gun are Rick Langdon, Dennis West, Roger Manderscheid,
Kent Kyckelhahn, Charlie Douglas, and Bill Watkins.
CLOCK WATCHERS. Coaches Jim Griftis and Rick Rowland check
the time of swimmers during practice session, -
Garden Grove Opponents
50 .. ..., .. Black Foxe , ..... , .36
43 .. ,. Morning Side . . ....43
5O.. . , .. Downey ...... ...l9
55. .. ,. Huntington Beach ... ...I5
50 . , EI Segundo ,... . , ,44
21 . .. California ...74
6l .. Fullerton . .. .34
63 .. . . Western . .. .2I
65 .. Santa Ana . . . .21
42 .. ,.. Newport .. . . .52
65 .. Anaheim .. ,..2l
64., .....,...,. LaHabra... ....... ....22
VARSITY SWIM TEAM, first row: Jim Potter, Roger Manderscheid, Jim Trotter, Charlie Douglas, Dennis West, Barry Brankey, Kent Kyckelhahn, Mike Newland
Imanagerl, Second row: Earl Henry, Jan Japhet, Rick Langdon, Bill Watkins, Mike Jolliffe, Cinco Reid, Dennis Warren, Steve Fossett, Walter Rupp.
I I . A
B SWIM TEAM, first row: John Wurster, Charles Patterson, Ron Hesla, Dwight Hutchens, Lee Dillon, Mike Dillon. Second row: Ralph Cole, Richard Price
Richard Hall, Terry Neal, Rick Tonks, Tom Carter, Ernie Longstreet,
Broke Many Records
33 .......... .. Black Foxe ..
25... Morning Side ..
70... .. Huntington Beach
14... El Segundo ..
12... .. California ..
60... .. Santa Ana ..
Garden Grove Opponents
50 ......... .. Black Foxe ... ..... ..1o
36 .... .. Morning Side ... . . . . . .32
37 .... .... D owney ...... . . .55
54 .... . . . Huntington Beach . . . . . .14
37 .... . . . El Segundo ..... .. .31
35 .... .. California ... . . .33
29 .... .. Fullerton . . . .39
35 .... . . . Western . . .. .33
33 .... Santa Ana ....35
19 .... Newport.. ....49
32 .... ... Anaheim .. . . .35
36 .... La Habra .... ...32
C SWIM TEAM, first row: Mike Nissen, Ira Alberson, Mike Haris, Don True, Tim Casey, John Dillbeck, Dennis Feeley. Second row: John Dean, John
Bradley, Richard Schoen, Hy Finkelstein, Larry Lefner, Bruce Wright, Rick Bluhm, Bill Miller. Third row: Don Gardner, Paul Johnson, Steve Bernard, Ken
Christensen, Sal Giafaglione, .lim Rayl, Mike Gleason.
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GOLF, first row: ,hm Small Imrinageil, Richard Park, John Sullivan, Terry Duggan, Scott Powers, Roger Andrus, Bruce Foster. Second row: Bill Johnson, Cary
I-Iibhf, Hill Whitlovv, Di-nnis Ilustrid, Drive Hicks, Jim Young, Chuck Berling, Ed Cleveland, Murry Darch, Bob I-larritt, Paul Thomas, Mi, William Miller Icoachl.
PUTTING PRACTICE. Murry Darch's putting tech
Coach Bill Miller and co-player Dennis Rustad.
.. Long Beach Poly
., .. Millilcan .,.
. Long Beach Poly
. . Long Beach Wilson
.. . Bolsa Grande .
.. Warren IDowneyl
. , Santa Ana ..
. . Bolsa Grande .
. . , . , . . .29
.. .,.. 24
nique is critically observed by
DANDY naive by Ed
Cleveland is admired by
Jim Young and Bob Har-
Although getting off to a slow start against powerful Long
Beach teams, the Golf Team moved into a strong position in
its own league. Paced by two excellent players, Ed Cleve-
land Iseniorl and Jim Young Isophomorel, the team began
to show its potential early in the league season. Dennis Rus-
tad and Murry Darch proved to be substantial middle men
on the team while Bob Harritt, Bill Johnson, and Dave Hicks
served as anchor men. Strong showing of sophomores and
freshmen on the team this year will provide potential for
the next several years. The team, in addition to its regular
league matches, iourneyed to Avalon, played at Brookside,
Pasadena, in the team CIF playoffs, entered individual plow
at the Inglewood Invitational, and entered the CIF Individ-
ual Tournament at Rancho Santa Fe.
Cleveland, Young Pacecl Golf Team
Varsity Won La Habra Tournament
Winning the La Habra Tournament, the varsity baseball team
became the first from Garden Grove High School to win any
kind of award in baseball since entering the Sunset League.
ln winning the tournament, the Argos had wins over Buena
Park, 8-O, El Monte, 1-O, Orange, 16-1, and, in the champ-
ionship game, 9-5 over Huntington Beach. Also highlighting
the season was the cross-town game between Rancho Ala-
mitos in which the Argonauts knocked off the Vaqs for the
thirteenth straight time since the two schools began the
rival games. The Argonauts had a 6 win-2 loss preleague
record, with their only losses coming from Bolsa Grande and
Westminster High Schools. In their first three Sunset League
games the varsity defeated Huntington Beach 6-3, lost to
Fullerton 2-O, and bounced back to whip Western 9-7 to
climb into a four-way first-place tie with ll games remain-
ing. Argo ace hurler Roy Gleason was the big man on the
varsity line-up whether pitching or at first base. The varsity, -
under the direction ot Coach Mike Sgobba, was named a
top contender in loop pla
Y- DUGOUT BLUES. Players Roy Gleason, Mick Hartling, and Rich
Schoonover and Coach Mike Sgobba watch a critical play on
VARSITY BASEBALL, first row: Mike Cornelison, Rich Romine, Denny Hartling, Roy Gleason, Chuck Knight, Gary Hawthorne, Roger Warren, Richard Matthews.
Second row: Mr. Mike Sgobba lcoachi Sieve Katz Johnny Vanelli, Tom Zimmerman, Tom Eastman, Richard Schoonover, Ronnie Mclfuen, Darrell Fletcher, John Munoz,
Larry Hardman lmanagerl, Charles Morris lmanagerl, Richard Montagna lmanagerl.
Y Q ..
Garden Grove Opponents
6... ..... BolsaGrande..
5... .. Santa Ana Valley ....l
7 ..., .. . Rancho Alamitos . ,.,, 3 , " 'Q -'
l ,... . . Westminster .... .... 7
6 ,,.. . , Huntington Beach . . . .... 3 SAFE AT FIRST. TOVT1 EUS'-
0 .... .... F ullerron ...... .... 2 mari scrambles buck to the
9 ,,,, , , 1 Wesfem , , , ,,,, 7 bag as Westminister pitch-
2 .... . . . Santa Ana , . . ..., 0 ef TGVVY Floyd M95 to Pick
A ..,. . . . Newport , . . ,... l him off.
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J. V. Scores
Garden Grove Opponents
11 .....,..... .... O range , . . ..... . . . 5
6 .... . . . Bolsa Grande .... .. . 2
10 .... .. Santa Ana Valley ... ... 6
7 .... . . Rancho Alamitos . , . . . 4
li .... . . . Westminster . . .. , 9
5 .... . . Huntington Beach , , . . . 4
10 .... Fullerton ...15
1... .,Western... ...3
7 ..,. ., Santa Ana ,. ... 3
9 ...,.........,.. Newport ................ 0
FRESHMAN BASEBALL, first row: Richard Jackson, Mike Giafaglione, Jeff Cadwell, Mike
Wallace, Gary Jackson, Riley Davis, Jim Eastman, Hugh Smith, Bill Biggerstaff, Bill
Lynes. Second row: Austin Potter, Greg Bezlai, John Chirnenti, Cordell Muilenburg,
Dennis Nelson, Butch Kanatzar, Gary Holcomb, Steve Schoonover, Jim Bailey, Gary
Lawhon, Ronnie Marcarelli, Charlie Petrilla, Gary Martin, Mr. Thomas Cashman lcoachl.
JV BASEBALL, first row: Jack Gregory, Bob Kirkreit, Jim McFate, Rudy Jugo, George
Redman, Bill Franciskovich, Jim Scoles, Dennis Dugan. Second row: Ernie Briggs, Bill
Flaugh lmanagerl, Ron Foley, Bud Beebe, Jack Hauer, David Thorton, Tom McDonald,
Bill Connor, Tom Toliver, Johnny Griffin, Mr. William Phillips icoachl,
Garden Grove Opponents
8 ........... ...Orange...
B , ... Bolsa Grande ., . . . .1
9 .... Bolsa Grande ....B
2 .... ... Rancho Alamitos . .. . . . .1
7 ..., ..,Western... ....l
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Girls' Athletic Teams Fostered
The Girls' Athletic Association carried out a program of various team
sports-volleyball, basketball, hockey, softball-and individual sports-
badminton, tennis, and swimming-to promote the development of
high school citizenship and school spirit. Under the leadership of Sher-
rill Lundgren and Louise Montgomery, who served as president and
vice-president respectively, the GAA built interest in sports and em-
phasized the social and educational as well as the physical values of
athletics. The group sponsored intra-mural and county play day ac-
tivities and cooperated with the Girls' Physical Education Department
in upholding the policies and standards of the Women's Division of
the National Amateur Athletic Federation.
GAA ADVISERS: Miss Mariorie Barkley, Miss Bertie Ann Stevens . s,
Miss Betty McFerson, and Miss Barbara Decker. A 'ESQ'-
Sherrill lundgren 1 A
GAA OFFICERS: Susan Clark lfreshman representativel, Louise Montgomery lvice-presidentl, Sherrill Lundgren lpresidentl, Sharon Taylor lsecretaryl,
Donna McGriff Itreasurerl, Beverly McKinney lpublicity chairmanl.
Sportsmanship, Heolthful Exercise
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GAA MANAGERS, first row: Sandy Hurst lhockeyl, Pm Arthur lhosketbolll, Dano Walker lsoftbcilll, Soundro Anderson lvolleybolll, JoAnne Merrymnn lbcrdmin-
tonl, Clwryl Thompson lswimmingl.
ENJOYING REFRESHMENTS, Sherrill Lundgren ond Beverly McKinney go over
the program with Miss Betty Mclferson, odviser.
COME AND GET IT. "Chef" Poi Arthur serves hot dogs To fellow members and
guests of the GAA open party held in March.
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First row: Diana Shelby, Darlene Hendershot, Donna Shelby, Yvonne Baldridge, Kathy Waer, Toni Foster, Second row: Rhonda Lund-
grvn, Susan Clark, Charleen Taylor, Julie Humphreys, Christy Flinchbaugh, Wanda Jackson. Third row: Janice Kerrigan, Judy Thomas,
Lynn Birch, Barbara Truman, Shirley Whedbee, Jean Mann.
Inter - School Competition Sparked
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First row: Sally Wade, Janice Black, Joanne Merryman, Peggy Gilmore, Peggy Eastman, Cheryl Rogers, Lloyd Ann Fisher, Donna McGriff. Second row: Sherrill
Lunclgren, Louise Montgomery, Pauline Yuasa, Carol Hupp, Judy Berkey, Beverly McKinney, Nancy Morrison, Pat Arthur, Sandy Hurst, Third row: Pam Peters,
Jeanette Packer, Donna Green, Cheryl Thompson, Dana Walker, Linda Pittman, Sharon Taylor, Pat Hulse.
This was the first year for inter-school competition among the
girls of GAA. The students played very well and had a good time
practicing and entering play-days with the various schools. On
October 14, Garden Grove played Rancho for the first game of
the season, getting off to a good start with wins by both the
iunior and senior teams. On October 21, Garden Grove again
came out the victor against the new Bolsa Grande GAA with wins
over their iunior and senior teams. Then winding up the season
at a sports day at Huntington Beach, Garden Grove ended up on
the cellar floor against competing schools.
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SHOOTING HIGH, Wanda Jackson aims for basket as Louise Leon
ard, Sally Belote, and Christi Flinchbaugh rush in.
REBOUND ALERT. Christi Flinchbaugh, Louise Leonard,
Jean Mann, Janice Kerrigan, and Sally Belote wait ex-
pectantly as Wanda Jackson prepares for free throw.
Successful Girls' Basketball Team
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL, first row: Barbara Farmer, Pat Mitani, Carol James, Sandy George, Patricia Jones, Beverly George. Second row:
Judy Hickock, Lynne Sturtevant, Kathy Smith, Barbara Cave, Melba Stipek, Sally Belote, Third row: Cherie Young, Laurene Anderson,
Louise Leonard, Peggy Linfesty, Sandra Merrick, Judy Pollard.
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Hockey Team Swung Sticks Briskly
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Firsl row: Sandra Merrick, Rhonda Lundgren, Christi Flinchbauch, Susan Clark. Second row: Janice Kerrigan, Yvonne Baldridge, Charleen Taylor, Carol James,
Sandy George, Melba Stipek, Beverley George, Barbara Cave.
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Firsi row: Barbara Truman, Laurene Anderson, Jean Mann, Kathy Smiih. Second row: Lynne Srurtevanr, Sally Belote, Karen Pickering, Judy Hickok, Wanda
Jackson, Judy Pollard, Darlene Hendershor, Donna Shelby.
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TRACK AND FIELD: Donna Shelby, Charleen Taylor, Judy Hickok, Judy Thomas, Jean Mann, Barbara Truman, Sandie Merrick, Janice Kerrigan, Rhonda Lundgren
Carol James, Gail Kinsey, Yvonne Baldridge.
Frosh Enioyed Track And Field
Track and field was offered to freshman girls, who learned
the fundamentals of The running broad lump, standing broad
iump, 50-yard dash, 100-yard dash, and the softball throw.
Sandra Merrick, freshman, set records in each event. Al-
though there were no play-days or meets held with other
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SANDIE SOARS. Watched by her classmates, Sandie Merrick flies
through the air as she demonstrates her skill in the broad lump.
schools, the girls gained experience and knowledge of the
different track and field sports.
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ON YOUR MARK. Donna Shelby, Rhonda Lundgren, Judy Hickok, Janice Kerrigan, Charleen
Taylor, and Jean Mann toe the mark, awaiting the start of a foot race.
Swimming Team Spla hed Actively
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First row: Shi-irll Lunclgien, Sandy Hurst, Pat Hulse, Carol Hupp, Pam Peters I ,
Bravrng the cold weather and water while others were
bundled in their warm clothes, the girls' swim team "has
done quite well" stated swimming instructor Miss Betty
McFerson. ln competition with tive schools at a swim
meet held at Anaheim, Garden Grove placed second.
This X,-ear Sharon Barnes, junior, did the 25-yard free-
style in an outstanding time ot i3.5 and won first place
against all other schools. In the butterfly relay Sherrill
Lundgren had excellent timings throughout the season.
Sharon Taylor, Linda Mylar, Dana Walker, Cheryl Thompson, Donna McGritf,
Sharon Barnes, Glvnollen Cooper.
The breastroke was the specialty of junior Sharon
Taylor. "This year's team has been one of the best,"
stated Miss McFerson.
First row: Sally Belote, Darlene Hendershot, Charleen Taylor, Lee Toth, Geraldine Risinger, Susan Green, Midge Connors, Barbara Farmer, Lynn Birch, Peggy
Linh-sty Second row: Scilly Mylar, Yvonne Balclridge, Victoria Gothard, Mary Elder, Susan Clark, Pat Mitani,
June Cogley. Third row: Linda Rendano, Rhonda Lundgren, JoAnn Kirton, Sandra Linkogle, Maureen McEuen,
Linda Grey, Bernice Johnson, Karen Wolfe,
Barbara Truman, Judy Morton, Carol James,
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Girls' Tennis Team Played First
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FRESHMAN TENNIS, first row: Yvonne Baldridge, Charlene Taylor, Judy Thomas, Lynne Sturtevant, Mary Schneider, Beverley George, Sally Belote, Second row: Karen
Pickering, Laurene Anderson, Barbara Truman, Sandie Merrick, Gail Kinsey, Carol James, Sandy George.
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FRESHMAN TENNIS, first row: Lee Toth, Christi Flinchbaugh, Mary Elder, Judy Hickok, Jean Mann, Janice Kerrigan, Louise Leonard. Second row: Donna Shelby.
Carroll Vosburg, Toni Foster, Kaihy Smith, Wanda Jackson, Rhonda Lundgren, Sue Hawley.
4 .r .r
Decker to interested girls.
QUE and stance are demonstrated by Miss
h This was the first year for inter-school compe-
"' 'N-' tition in tennis. All of the girls enioyecl playing
Rancho and Bolsa, so competition will continue
SJ ,Q next year. Some of the other schools competed
against this year were Tustin, Costa Mesa, New-
port Harbor, Orange, Huntington Beach, and
Santa Ana. The players didn't win too many
matches but plan to do better next year when
BACKHAND SWING rs practiced by the tennis team under the super- I
they have had more experience.
vision of Miss Bcrrlncrra Decker.
,M X 5
JPPERCLASS TENNIS, row one: Nancy Morrison, Carol Hupp, Dana Walker, Linda Pittman, Sandy Hurst. Second row: Donna McGriff, Jeanne Gardner
Bernice Johnson, Pauline Yuasa, Sharon Yuasa.
, Pat Arthur,
Volleyball, a popular team sport, was played with enthu-
siastic participation this year. Volleyball rules, proper ro-
tation, and good sportsmanship were the basis of instruc-
tion this season. The application ot these basics were applied
at several inter-school tournaments entered into by the var-
ious teams representing the school. Inter-school competition
created a thriving interest and friendly rivalry among the
FORM'S THE THING. Linda Florea sets up the ball for her teamA
mates Peggy Gilmore and Pat Wilson.
GOOD TRY. Dana Walker lumps up to miss the ball but
Janice Black is there to back her up.
UPPERCLASS VOLLEYBALL, first row: .lrinicc Blark, Verna Krell, Pat Arthur, Pauline Yuasa, Louise Montgomery, Joann-ttn Piirkvi, Donna Crown, Mary Fspino, Pam
Peters, Sherrill Lundgren. Second row: Peggy Gilmore, Sharon Yuasa, Peggy Eastman, Carol Hupp, Sharon Taylor, Cheryl Thompson, Dana Walker, Pat Wilson,
Sonia Hawley, Pat Hulse, Linda Florea, Frances Tatro, Sandy Hurst.
Volleyball Provecl Popular, Girls
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FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL, first row: Lynne Sturtevant, Mary Elder, Judy Thomas, Louise Leonar , anice errigan, y
Second row: Donna Shelby, Carol James, Laurene Anderson, Barbara Truman, Mary Schneider, Beverley George
FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL, first row: Karen Pickering, Gail Kinsey, Sandie Merrick, Christi Flinchbaugh, Judy Hickolc, Jean Mann.
Foster, Wanda Jackson, Kathy Smith, Rhonda Lundgren, Carroll Vosburg.
RB LS .
Cffered Enthusiastic Competition
Second row: Sally Belofe, Toni
BATTER UP! Dana Walker awaits pitch as catcher Pat Arthur signals
pitcher. Tenmmfites watch from behind screen
SAFE AT HOME! Dann Walker slides under ball to score as Pat Arthur
vriinly tries to tag hr-r, Umpire Cheryl Thompson signals that Dana'S
This year's softball was participated in with energetic en-
thusiasm by both the upperclassmen and underclassmen
girls. Competition with the various schools in Orange County,
including Bolsa Grande and Rancho High Schools, made the
season have a little more interest than usual. Rules and regu-
lations of softball were taught and the importance of good
sportsmanship was emphasized. Learning the basic funda-
mentals of softball also gave girls a better understanding
and appreciation ot baseball.
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UPPERCLASS SOFTBALL, first row: Peggy Gilmore, Carolyn Dodson, Pat Arthur, Pauline Yuasa, Louise Montgomery, Jeanette Packer, Donna Green, Mary Espino,
Sandy Hurst, Sherrill Lundqren. Second row: Janice Black, Sharon Yuasa, Peggy Eastman, Carol Hupp, Sharon Taylor, Cheryl Thompson, Dana Walker, Sonia
Hawley, Pat Hulse, Linda Floiea, Fran Tatro, Alice Gibson.
Emphasized Rules, Sportsmanship
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First row: Sandy George, Sally Belore, Judy Thomas, Mary Schneider, Christi Flinchbaugh, Rhonda Lundgren. Second row: Carroll Vosburg, Gail Kinsey, Lee Toth,
Toni Foster, Karen Pickering, Donna Shelby, Beverley George.
First row: Lynne Sfurievant, Laurene Anderson, Louise Leonard, Janice Kerrigan, Mary Elder, Charleen Taylor, Yvonne Baldridge. Second row: Jean Mann
Judy Hickok, Kathy Smith, Wanda Jackson, Sandie Merrick, Barbara Truman, Carol James.
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Synchronized swimming, a specialized class, was offered to
sophomores, iuniors, and seniors who tried out under the direc-
tion of Miss Bertie Ann Stevens, instructor. Learning hybrid
strokes and solo and duet stunts plus formations for large and
small groups was the main purpose of the class. "Moonlight
on the Enchanted Sea," a water show, was the maior project
presented by the Aqua-ettes lsynchronizeal swimmersl on April
7 and 8.
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PRECISION PRACTICE. Aqua-ettes lclockwise from lower rightl
Cheryl Thompson, Ginger Wheat, Sherrill Lundgren and Sandy
Hurst make ready for the water spectacle the group presented to
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TOUCHING TOES, the girls form a close formation.
Fencing, Swimming Accentuatecl Poise
Fencing is a specialized sport because of the complete co-
ordination of mind and the body, A fencer is concerned with
improving and establishing poise, grace, co-ordination, en-
durance, agility of movement, and good posture. Success
in fencing lies in the ability of one to outwit and outthink
one's opponents as well as in quick, delicate movements and
not in brute strength alone.
TOUCHE! Maia Ravasi scores point against Linda Allan,
SALUTEI The class practices close order drill before engaging
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You observed during the year the seniors
making many decisions, some trivial, some
difficult, many bewildering-from whom
to take to the iunior-senior prom tolwhat
college to enter. As the year progressed
the decisions came faster and were more
difficult. You learned that high school is
the time of your life for decisions of all
types, and for the seniors especially, the
decision "Where do I go from here?"
Avery Led Seniors First Semester
Winning homecoming activities was a feather-in-the-cap for
the Senior Class. A lot of hard work was needed to make that
dream a reality. President Dick Avery organized the seniors to
insure a successful Homecoming and class play, "The Man Who
Came to Dinner." The staff of capable class officers was a boon
to Dick andthe entire class. I
- Stan Manley
-10 Kay Wade
President, First Semester
It has been a great experience being your Senior Class president,
and I can think of no other words to show my happiness and ap-
preciation for your confidence in me. l will remember foremost my
many good friends and l will always be proud to say thot l at-
tended Garden Grove High School.
Pocirch Took Helm Second Semester
President, Second Semester
William Freatner once said, "The man who thinks he has arrived
is already slipping," Those graduates who think they have arrived
will find the world holding many surprises. Those who use their
graduation as a stepping stone will find the world open and pre-
senting new and glorious challenges,
With graduation and all the excitement just around the cornei',
President Harrell Poarch and his crew of officers were really busy.
Plans for Commencement, Baccalaureate, the All-Night Dance, the
class gift, the Senior Picnic, and Senior Assembly had to be care-
fully organized and carried out, a difficult task for even these
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Lou French Small
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Mo t Worthy
Having accumulated the highest combined attitude, ac-
tivity, and scholastic rating of any girl in the Senior Class,
Shirley Osumi was selected as the girl recipient of the
title Most Worthy Argonaut, the highest school-bestowed
honor a senior can attain. Shirley was Girls' League presi-
dent and the school's summer exchange student to Aus-
tria in addition to her numerous other honors. The two
other candidates vying with Shirley for the title were Lou
French Small, Girls' League vice-president, and Sally Val-
entine, Girls' League officer, Trophies indicating their
high attainments were presented to all candidates at
the June awards assembly.
Don Vanc+Most Worthy Argonaut
Outdistancing every other senior boy in scholarship, ac-
tivity, and attitude ratings, Don Vance was named Most
Worthy Argonaut in competition with his classmates. Don
served as president of the Scholarship Club, member
ofthe Golden Fleece, and was prominent in drama activ-
ities. The two other candidates for the award were Bob
Miller, Student Body president, and John Fagg, AFS ex-
change finalist last year. Based equally on the three
aforementioned categories, the honor is the most coveted
in the Senior Class and all seniors are considered for the
award. In recognition of their outstanding achievements,
the top three boys and girls received trophies from the
' ' 'Emi
CUB REPORTER. Uli reads the Argolog in Journalism I class after distributing
the school newspaper to various classrooms.
Uli, Maia Enjoyed
Traveling from the mountainous country of Switzerland, Ul-
rich Jenny came to Garden Grove High as an American Field
Service exchange student. In Switzerland he lives in the city
of Gerlafingen, population 4000. Uli's father works for the
company which made the sky-ride for Disneyland. His coun-
try's school system is very different from the U.S., it is formal
and has few outside activities. Once a year, however, the
students in his school go on a mountain climbing trip for
two days and in the winter, the school closes for five days
to take a skiing vacation. In Garden Grove, Uli lived with
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Peters and their children, Pam, a senior,
Dave, a junior, and Maitland, a fourth-grader. Two of Uli's
best experiences were being Senior Class vice-president and
serving as Student Council representative. The courses he
took in school were U.S. history, civics, English IV, art pro-
jects, speech, and journalism. Club activities were a favorite
with Uli, who belonged to Key Club, Golden Fleece, Scholar-
ship Club, Inter-Club Council, Art Club, and Tophatters.
Despite this busy schedule Uli participated on the cross coun-
try and track teams and still found time to talk to many
groups. Uli urges all Argonauts to come and see him some
time in Gerlafingen.
I thank all the people of Garden Grove for the nice things
they have done for me during the most interesting year I
have ever had. See you soon.
51152. Q'-'15 .
TEA PARTY. Uli enjoys a ride on the famous Disneyland Mad Hatter's Tea Party
with lfrom Ieftj Maia Ravasi, exchange student from Italy: Dave Peters, Uli's
American "brother", Jim Wallace, yearbook photographer, and Pam Peters, Uli's
Time Cf Their Lives
For the first time in her school life, Mariagrazia lMaial
Ravasi had social activities and a co-educational school,
when she attended Garden Grove as an AFS exchange stu-
dent. In Milano, Italy, Maia's home, she attended CI girls'
school where emphasis was placed only on learning. When
she first arrived in Garden Grove on August 22, 1959, Maia
resided with Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Cole and their daughter
Jeri, a senior. In January she moved to the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Walter Ralston and their six children. Maia liked Gar-
den Grove High School very much because in Italy, the re-
lation between teachers and students is formal and stiff,
but here she found that teachers were friendly and helpful
l"they 'talk' not 'lecture' "l, To make up for lost time, Maia
joined many clubs and participated in as many activities as
possible. She was Senior Class treasurer and secretary, In-
ter-Club Council secretary, Tri-Hi-Y vice-president, she be-
longed to Golden Fleece, Homemaking Club, Scholarship
Club, Latin Club and French Club, She followed a senior
course of studies including civics, U.S. history, English III and
IV, physical education, speech, and in night school, group
To the faculty and to my fellow Argonauts, my warmest
thanks. I shall never forget your help and your friendliness.
LUNCH TIME CHAT. Maia eats lunch in the Senior Sanctuary with her friends
. '. 5,4
l BIG HELLO. Maia rides on Disneyland Dumbo flight with Uli Jenny, exchange
.tudent from Switzerland.
Marion Saunders and Ina Guest,
Shirley Made Friends In Austria
1959 Summer Student to Austrlkz
After one month of packing, buying luggage, and getting
shots and vaccinations, Shirley Osumi left last summer from
Burbank Airport on a plane carrying 100 other American
Field service exchange students, their destination was New
York City. Departing from Hoboken, New Jersey, aboard the
Zuberkrius, a Holland-American liner, Shirley found herself
one of 800 students who were a part of the AFS Summer
Program. After ten days of language and orientation classes
and dances on the deck, they disembarked in Rotterdam, Hol-
land. Shirley and 31 ASFers headed to Austria by train. lm-
mediately upon arrival they were accepted as part of the
families which would be their own for two months. Shirley
resided with the Hohlenbergs in Austria's second largest
city, Graz. The family consisted of the father, who was dean
of the University, the mother, and three brothers. Shirley spent
most of the summer doing the things that Austrian teenagers
do and seeing the sights. She didn't go to school, but she
did go to some of the classes at the University, an oppor-
tunity to find out about their school system. Shirley's most
interesting experiences were a two-week trip to Vienna and
a mountain climbing expedition. It was with a heavy heart
that Shirley said goodbye to her second home and family,
but it was good to return to the United States of America.
.. ,, .
AMUSING DIALOGUE. Shirley is shown with some of the friends she made
during her stay in Austria.
FUNNY BUSINESS occurs on a hike about five miles from Graz, Austria. Pic-
tured are Shirley's Austrian "brother" Harold, a friend Gunter, and Karen
Hecke, ASF student from Syracuse, New York.
Env --x- I
5.2, K K
K I x I
HENRY R AGONIA l
NORMAN C. ANDERSON
WALT K. ALFREY
DELORES A. BAERG
JUDY J. BERKEY
JO ANN BAIRD
MILDRED J. BEDFORD
ROBERT L. BOWMAN
TOM D, BUCK
CAROL LYNN CARLSON
MARILYNN J. CHIARLE
JULIE D. CARLTON
EDWIN C. CLEVELAND
1 I '
'X X '
JERRY D. BLAEHOLDER
FRED C. BROOKS
PATRICIA C. CAVE
GARY L. BODKINS JUDY BONTRAGER
CRAIG A. BRUNT NANCY BUCHANAN
LARRY BUCKINGHAM LINDA L, BUSH
5 1 SHARON L. CRANFILL
MARY A. DICKENSON
ARTHUR L. DUDKA
JERI COLE TOM COOK
ELIZEBETH CROCKETT KAREN CULVER
BOB CURRIE KENNY R. DAVIDSON
LAVERNE K. COX
SHEILA L. DEAN
MICHAEL F. DODGE
LEDA K, DICKSON
CAROL EGAN SHARON ELCOCK
MARY HELEN ESPINO JOHN FAGG
DOROTHY ELZ EA
SHERRY Y. FITZER
DONALD E. FRUEH
PAT L. GARDNER
SANDRA J FREATMAN
CATHERINE I GALLAGHER
THOMAS J, EASTMAN
WILLIAM F, ERICKSON
MARILYN HALL FARMER
JEAN M. FORD
CHARLENE R. FRY
CARL M. HAGEMEISTER
JOHN C. GEDNEY JOE C. GEORGE
JANICE M. GREER
. 'f L-at
DELBERT GERKEN BOB F. GILL
MARY G. HANNUM
ARNE G. GJERTSEN
CAROLE A. GRANNIS
if . -
. ' r
IAMES L HOCGATT
JUDI HARDING LARRY L. HARDMAN
WILLIAM A. HARRIS MICKEY HARTLING
CLAUDIA V. HOLLEY
LARRY A. HORTON
JANICE L. HARMON
KEN R. HAZELTON
RONALD M. HOLTHUSEN
SHERYL L. HILL
MITCHELL M. HUMPHREYS
KATHY F, KILLION
CLAY JACKSON ULRICH H. JENNY
WAYNE R, JOLLIFFE
FRED KENNEDY FRED L. JOHNSON JIM JOHNSON
WANDA F. KESTERSON
REX KINSEY JACQUELYN KADEN
ALLAN B. KROSNER
JOYCE A. LANDER
BARBARA KI RKHAM
ANNE C. LAUER
JOANN K. KLEIN BONNIE KLINGAMAN
MARILYN P. KOLMOS RODNEY A. KRAFT
SHAUNDELL LQCLAIR SHARON LGFONTAINE
RICHARD F, LAU BE RTH
JOHN S. LOCKRIDGE
SHERRILL F. LUNDGREN
JOAN J. LEDBETTER ROCHELLE D. LEHMAN
JERRY LEWELLYN LINDA LINES
FREDRICK A, LOFT MARILYN A. LORTON
ROBERT G. MAIMBOURG
ROGER D. MAAS
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MAUREEN M. MCEUEN
MURIEL A. MCALROY
ARLA M. MERFELD
DARLENA M, MORGAN
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eos MARTIN A ' I
eos B. MCCONAHA 1
PENNY J. MCKAY I
Bos MILLER f
GARY K. MOORE N
RICHARD W. MONTAGNA
PEGGY A. MORGAN
SHIRLEY K. OSUMI
JUDY L. PARKER
WILLIAM A. PETERSEN
SADIE SUE PENDLETON
KATHLEEN L. PITTS
JAMES T. PORTER
BILL M. OERTLE
JEANETTE M. PACKER
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JANICE PRICE l
JERRY D. RAPP UN PORTER
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FRED W. POSTON JERRY L. POWERS
ROBERT L. QUARLES KAREN M. QLJIN
DORIS A. PRICE
LEONARD G. READ
ROE-BIE J. ROBB
JAMES R. ROTH
SHARON M. SCHAROSCH
.-:xii -If -
' . invgfiff 62
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JOANNE M. ROBINSON RICH ROMINE
DENNIS W. ROWE JERRY S. RUBIN
CHARLES M. SCHEINOST
DAVE A. SCHOLL
DIANE K. SEELEY
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SCHARON C. RUSSELL
DENNIS L. SCHUBERT
RICHARD A. SHAFFER
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MARTIN M. SHUBIN
JANET F. SHERRON
JUDY M. SILVERSTORF
JOAN T. SMITH
MICHAEL J. SPRAY
Lou FRENCH SMALL JOYCE A. SPM
LYNN H. SMITH
DIANA C. SOULIAS
RAMONA J. STADING
SUE J. STRINGFELLOW
FRAN E. TATRO
VIVIAN SANDRA TILSON
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JEANNE M. STAMBORSKI
BILL IIZZARD MICHAEL R. rope PENNY SZALAY
THOMAS TULLAI2 MILTON VALEN JACKIE TAYLOR
DAVID P. STEWART
SANDRA J. TIETZ
GEORGE W. TOTH
LESLEY DIANE WALKER
LINDY L. WELLS
CHERRILL R, VALLANCE
DONALD L. VANCE
KAY D. WADE
PAT WEIGEL JULIE A. WELDON
JAMES A. WEHDE CARL L. WEIDERT
ANNE VAN DEVENDER VIRGIL VAN SKYOCK
GARY WAER RAY WAGNER
JIM E. WALKER RONNIE WARDLE
VIRGIL M. WENDLAND
JOYCE M. WILSON
SHARON K. WOODEN
TOM R. ZIMMERMAN
SANDEE WEST JUDY WESTBY
EVERETT WILCOCK CHUCK WILDEY
KAREN E, WOLFE JUDY CAROLE WOMACK
JUDY L. WOODS
GINNY LEE ZAMBELLA
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LOUIS W. BENECK
SAM R. LEWIS
LEON F. BLAKEMAN LANCE C. BOYD
PHIL M. GARRETT ART JACKMAN
HARRY M. WASSERMAN
DAVID A. THORPE
KENNETH H. WILLIAMS
DIANE C. CURZIO
CONI E. TWEDDELL
DAVID O, SPEAKS
DANIEL M. UTENS
ROSE MARIE YURKUNAS
Camera Recorded Senior Activities
IMPRESSIONIST Gary Bodkins receives an award for his painting "Jazz
Alley" from Mrs. Emerson Stanley of the Women's Civic Club.
"WHAT, NO PASSES?" Richard Montagna lleftl stops Chuck Knight and
Clicrri Vallance who try to explain with conflicting stories their presence
SWINGING TASSELS top 'busy heads as graduation attire is donned by Linda
Maloney, Rich Romine, Charlene Fry, and Sheryl Hill.
"MY FEET ARE COLD," announces Coni Tweddell as seniors vie for homecoming
honors. Participating in senior car wash are Leda Dickson, Coni Tweddell,
Paul Gottlieb, BD Elzea, Janice Harmon, and Carol Carlson.
Seniors Selected Star Students
1- my "
For Best Brains,
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T, A lie 551. JD. I .9 V u
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Don Vance 'Q A ' ..k,'f' ,
Most Intelligent Most Likely To Succeed
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4 . - ---- on 3.90-0-o::.,q",'.7o manly'
..To Typify The Class of 1960
Seniors Worked, Played, Talked
BOY, WHAT A LIFE!! Wayne Jolliffe shows how much in demand the senior
boys ore by the underclassman girls-Joan Williams and Maureen Byrnes.
m -We .Tig
GET BUSY, BOYS. Ron Holthusen, Rich Watts, and Rolph Whitney per- mv4Q-"s,
form their duties by keeping the campus clean.
HE-MEN HUNKER. Mike Hagameister, Lynn Smith, Dave Stewart, and Joe George ioin the
current college fad and demonstrate the different styles of hunkering.
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Miata, -. , - . v Ldv'
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THAT ONE? John Fagg seems to dispute Gail DeMuri's choice
of Senior Graduation announcements.
' .-. walk -"
Ten Seniors Received Recognition
lou French Small
X I,-N K Art
X 4 l Cold Cup-Fine Arts
Gold Cup-Liberal Arts
The ultimate goal of the Bank of America of Southern Cali-
fornia in presenting awards to seniors was to select the stu-
dents in each field who, by their record of achievement, gave
great promise of future success. Four trophies were awarded
to superior seniors in science and math, fine arts, liberal arts,
and vocational artsy these winners were eligible to win a
Si,OOO scholarship in statewide competition. Six certificates
were given in other fields. School winners were selected by
Daniel Melia CNY -lUCk90N
Industrial Arts Social Sciences
From Bank For Leaclership, Scholarship
Gold Cup-Vocational Arts
the faculty with the guidance and approval of the prin-
cipal. Winners were selected for their qualities of leader-
ship, tolerance, personality, regard for others, and a sense
of civic responsibility. Fitty points were given for scholastic
achievement, twenty-five points for citizenship, service, lead-
ership, plans, ambitions, and twenty-five points for char-
acter and personality, constructive cooperation in a group
situation, and evidence of sound and logical thinking.
Harrell Poarch Ralph Whitney
Gold Cup-Science and Math
Agonla, Henry 104, 105, 140, 158,
174, 183, 219
Student Council 2-4, Commission 2, 3, Vor-
sity Club 1-4, tennis 1-4, basketball 2-4,
Key Club 3, 4, yell leader 4, Color Day 3,
Science Explorers 2, Youth Day 3, Pep Club
4, Co-Ed King 4, CASC representative 4, pep
assemblies 4, Homecoming committee 4, Camp
Osceola 4, prom committee 3.
Altrey, Walt 219
Alhadetf, Sandy 34, 219
Library Science 2-4, Homecoming 2, 3, GAA
2, Homemaking Club 1, Girls' Chorus 1.
Allan, Charles 32
Anderson, Carole 111, 137, 219, 253
Jordaners 2-4, GAA 1, Christmas Dance prin-
cess 4, Girls' League dress representative 4,
Color Day 3, class play 3, prom committee 3.
Anderson, Norman 219
Radio Club 2, football 3.
Armstrong, Lysbeth 108, 112, 117, 219
Jotters' Club vice-president 4, World Friend-
ship Club 4, Archaeology Club 4, GAA 1-3,
Inter-Club Council 4.
Amy, mime so, 104, 105, 157, 164,
168,175,184, 212, 219, 261
Class president 4, football 3, 4 ivarsity cap-
tain 41, basketball 3, 4, track 4, Varsity
Club 3, 4 itreasurer 3, secretary 41, Key Club
3, 4, Color Day 3, Youth Day 4, Homecoming
chairman 4, Hello Daze dance committee 4,
Student Council 4,, Monitor 4.
Badger, leld 105, 164, 166, 219
Football 3, 4, basketball 3, tennis 3, Key
Club 3, 4, Student Council 3, Color Day 3,
Varsity Club 4.
Baerg, Delores 148, 199, 219
Archaeology Club 2, 3 llnter-Club Council
representative 31, Latin Club 1, 2, GAA 1-4,
Homemaking Club 3, Orchestra 1, 2, Concert
Baird, JoAnn 115, 145, 219
Betty Crocker "Homemaker of Tomorrow"
Baker, Steve 51, 54, 110, 219
Student Council 4, Inter-Club Council 4, Latin
Club 3, 4, Dlakonoe Club 3, wrestling 4,
Bames, Claude 219
lslttl, Mike 169, 178, 219
Football 4, basketball 4, Archaeology Club 3.
Bedford, .lone 219
leebe, Mari 132, 133, 219
Hello Daze Queen 1, class vice-president 1,
class play 4, Long Beach speech and drama
tournament 2, La Habra speech tournament 2,
Welcoming Committee 2, Girls' Chorus 1,
Christmas assembly 4, Latin Club 1, ring
committee 3, AFS committee 1, GAA 1, 2,
Trl-Hi-Y 1, 2, Christmas dance committee 2,
Color Day 2, pep assembly 4, Jordaners 1,
Drama Club 1, 2, Future Voters' Club 1,
talent show 2, spring dance committee 1,
Pep Club 3, Science Fair 2, "Brigadoon" 2.
Beebe, Richard 219
Delete, Susan 111, 116, 117, 122,
Argonaut literary editor 4, Jordaners 3, 4
ipresldent 41, Drill Team leader 2-4, speech
and debate team 4, Youth Day 3, Trl-Hi-Y
1, Argolog cub edition editor 3, Quill and
Scroll 4, Bowling Club secretary 3.
Beneck, louis 236
Color Day 3, football 2.
lerkey, Judy 104, 113, 196, 219
Letterglrls 2-4, GAA 1-4, Trl-Hi-Y 1, 2, Drama
Club 3, Big-Little Sister Day 1-4, Bowling
Club 4, Long Beach speech and drama tourna-
ment 3, Orange Coast drama festival 3, GAA
Awards Banquet 1-4, Homecoming activities
less, Cheryl 220, 242
Bank of America award winner 4, GAA 1,
Girls' League Tea server 3, civlcs class sec-
retary 4, P. E. class president 2.
Blaehotder, Jerry 220
Bond 1, 2, Student Council 1.
Blakeman, Leon 236
Transferred from Kent, Ohio, 4.
lodlslns, Gary 220, 237
Art Club 2-4, A Cappella Choir 2-4, Concert
Choir 4, "Finian's Rainbow" 4, "Brlgadoon"
2, Christmas program 2-4, Boys' Chorus 1.
Bontrager, Judy 35, 114, 155, 220
Student Council 2, Medical Club social chair-
man 4, Drlll Team 3, 4.
Bowman, Robert 220
Boyd, Lance 236
emits, ma so, 104, 164, 220
Football 1-4, track 3, baseball 3, Student
Council 1, 4, Varsity Club 1-4, Youth Day
4, Monitor 4.
Brunt, Craig 220
Buchanan, Nancy 49, 220
Jotters' Club 2, Student Council 3.
Buck, Thomas 220
Buckingham, Larry 220
Football 2, Student Council 2, basketball 2, 3.
Bush, Linda 50, 102, 111, 157
Yell leader 4, song leader 3, Homecoming
princess 2, class secretary 3, Golden Fleece
treasurer 4, Jordaners 3, 4 itreasurer 311
Girl-of-the-Month 3, Girls' League Awards
Banquet 3, 4, Service Awards Banquet 2-4,
Girls' League Fashion Show model 3, 4,
Student Council 3, 4, World Friendship Club
2, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, "Brigadoon" 2, modern
dance programs 3, 4, Orange Country art
winner 4, GAA 1, 2, Science Club 2: Aff
Club 2, Christmas program 2-4, Big-Little
Sister Day 1, 2, Inter-Club Council 2, Camp
Osceola 3, Science Fair second - place winner
3, Pep Club 3, 4, prom committee 3, Color
Day 2, talent show 3, Hello Daze committee
2, CASC convention 3, class Best Looks 2,
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Hello Daze queen
finalist 1, Welcoming Committee 21 Commis-
sion 2, Argo Fair diving exhibition 2.
Carlson, Carol Lynn 109, 220, 237
Archaeology Club corresponding secretary-
rreqsurer 4, Tri-Hi-Y 1, World Friendship
Club 3, GAA 1, 2, Homecoming planning
committee 3, 4, Homecoming activities 1-4,
football banquet server 1.
Carlton, .lulle 20, 45, 49,
Flag twirler 4, Board of Control secretary 4,
modern dance productions 3, 4, Drill Team
2, Commission 4, spring dance committee 1,
Homecoming committee 2-4, monitor 2, Argo
Fair participant 1homemaklng1 3, Christmas
dance committee 2.
Cave, Chrlstlne 220
Transferred from Anaheim High, 4.
Chiarle, Marllynn 220
Cleveland, Edwin C. 104, 105, 140, 164,
190, 213, 220
Student Council 1, class yell leader 4, all
CIF golf 2, Key Club 4, Varsity Club 4,
basketball 1-3, football 3, 4, golf 1-4, Color
Coats, Dennis 152, 156, 220
Artie Argonaut 4, Student Council 4, basket-
ball 1, 2, Band I-4, Dixieland and Dance
Colden, Joy 61, 133, 220
Student Council 1, 2, Science Club 3, tennis
Cole, Jeri 112, 141, 221
World Friendship Club president 4, .lordaners
3, Future Voters' Club 3, Spanish Club 3,
Inter-Club Council 4.
Cook, Tom 221
Transferred from Rancho Alamitos, 4.
Cox, LaVerne 221
Transferred from Rockford, Illinois, 4.
Cranflll, Sharon 221
Transferred from Santa Ana High, 4.
Crockett, Elizabeth 108, 221
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2 isecretary 21, GAA 1, 2, foot-
ball banquet server 1, Archaeology Club 2, 4,
Welcoming Committee 2, Art Club 2, Science
Club 2, .lordaners 2, Jotters' Club 2, Future
Voters' Club 2, Long Beach speech tournament
2, Color Day 2, Homecoming activities 1, 2, 4,
Big-Little Sister Day 1, 2, 4, Hello Daze
dance committee 1, Argonaut staff 4, prom
Culver, Karen 148, 221
Tri-Hi-Y 1, Girls' Chorus,1, GAA 1, Christmas
assembly 1-4, Jotters' Club 2, Concert Choir
2-4 icorresponding secretal'Ylr elementary
school concerts 2-4, exchange assembly 2,
"Brigadoon" 2, Concert Choir tour 2, 4,
Student Council 3, "Finian's Rainbow" 4,
Color Day 3, modem dance productions 2-4,
honor roll 3.
Cummins, William 113, 221
Football 3, Bowling Club 4.
Currie, lab 104, 164, 221
Football 2-4, baseball 2, Varsity Club 4,
Color Day 3.
Curzio, Diane 236
Transferred from Warwick, Rhode Island, 4.
Davidson, Kenny 221
Transferred from Jonesvllle, Michigan, 4.
Davis, Jeff 221
Dawson, Ken 148, 221
Radio Club 1, Science Club 4, Boys' Chorus
1, A Cappella Choir 2, 3, "Brigadoon" 2,
Christmas program 1-4, swimming 2, 3, water
polo 3, Concert Choir 4, talent show 3,
"Finian's Rainbow" 4, elementary school con-
certs 2-4, choral festival 1-4, Concert Choir
Dean Sheila 221
GAA 1, 2, Homemaking Club 1, Dlakonoe
Club 4, Open House dlvlng exhibition 2,
Homecoming Fashion Show model 2.
DeMurl, Gall 47, 50, 54, 108, 109, 117,
Inter-Club Council chairman 4, Cabinet 4,
Argolog feature editor 4, Science Club 3, 4
lvice-president 31, Archaeology Club 2-4 lvlce-
president 3, secretary 2, 41, Latin Club 2,
World Friendship Club 2, 3, CASC Conference
4, Quill and Scroll 4, Service Awards Ban-
quet 3, 4, Youth Day 3, 4, prom committee
3, Color Day 4, Argonaut staff 4.
Dickenson, Mary Ann 51, 129, 221
Drill Team 2, Student Council 1, 4.
Dickson, Leda 221
Dodge, Mike 221
Dorrls, Mary 221
Dudka, Arthur L. 221
Science Fair 3.
Eastman, Tom 47, 50, 102, 104,
105, 191, 222, 256
Golden Fleece 3, 4 lvice-president 4, president
41, Key Club 1-4, Varsity Club 2-4, Com-
mission 3, 4, boys' athletic commissioner 4,
Youth Day 4, Co-Ed king candidate 4, baseball
2-4, football 2-4, basketball 1, Color Day 3.
Egan, Carol 222
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, Archaeology Club 2, Science
Club 2, World Friendship Club 1, 2, prom
committee 3, spring dance committee 1, Science
Fair publicity 3, Science Falr award winner
3, Open House diving exhibition 2, Open
House fencing exhibition 3, Christmas pro-
gram 4, Big-Little Sister Day 1-3, Hello Daze
dance decorations 4, GAA 1, Argonaut staff
4, prom decorations 3.
Elcock, Sharon 34, 51, 222
Elzea, Dorothy 130. 222, 237, 261
Homecoming Queen 4, Girls' League dress
representative 4, Girls' League Fashion Show
model 3, 4, Argo Fair fashion model 3, pep
assemblies 4, Homemaking- Fashion Show 3,
4, class play 4, Homecoming committee 3, 4,
Pep Club 2-4, Girls' League Awards Banquet
4, Science Fair secretary 3.
Erickson, BIII 222
Esplno, Mary Helen 35, 204, 206, 222
Evans, Rosemary 236
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, Student Council 2, Jotters' Club
2, synchronized swimming 2, 4, swimming 4.
Fogg, John 50, 51, 102, 110, 141,
215, 222, 241
Latin Club 2-4 ipresldent 31, Scholarship Club
1-3, Golden Fleece 3, 4, Diokonoe Club 2-4
ivice-president 31, Business Explorers 4, Stu-
dent Council 4.
Farmer, Marilyn 222
Fltzer, Sherry 117, 222
Homemaking Club 3, 4, Jotters' Club 4,
World Friendship Club 2, 3, Red Cross Club
Fletclsoll, Darrell 191, 222
Basketball 1-3, baseball 2-4, Science Club 2,
Archaeology Club 2, Color Day 3, 4, Home-
coming activitles 1-4, Varsity Club 4, basket-
ball banquet 1-3, baseball banquet 2-4,
Science Fair 2.
Ford, .lean 222
Freatman, Sandra 222
Girls' Chorus 2, Homemaking Fashion Show 4,
Frueh, Donald 49, 50, 132, 133,
Football 1, 2, Commission 4, class play 4,
Student Council 4, Archaeology Club 3,
Color Day 3, 4.
Fry, Charlene 222, 237
Modern dance productions 4.
Gabbard, Alan 222
Gallagher, Cathy 45, 50, 128, 222
Student Body vice-president 4, GAA 1, flag
twirler 2, yell leader 3, CASC Conference 2,
4, Homecoming Dance chairman 4, Service
Awards Banquet 3, 4, Commission 4, Christ-
mas dance 2.
Gardner, Pat 27, 117, 222
Homemaking Club 1, 3, 4 ipresident 3, 41,
Jotters' Club 2-4.
Gardner, Shlrley 222
GAA 1, 2, Homecoming activities 1-4, Dia-
konoe Club 2, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, Archaeology
Club 2, prom committee 3, spring, dance
committee 1, Homemaking table setting con-
test 3, modern dance productions 2, Home-
making Fashion Show 2, 3, Christmas dance
Garlnger, John 223
Garrett, Phlllp 102, 236
Gedney, John 105, 132, 133, 182,
Key Club 3-4 lvice-president 41, track 1-4,
football 1-3, cross country 4, basketball 1,
2, Commission 3, class play 4, Color Day 3, 4.
Geisler, Joe 223
George, Jee 223, 237
Football 1, baseball 1, 2, basketball 1-4,
water polo 3, tennis 2-4, Color Day 1-4,
Science Club 2, 3.
Gerken, Delbert 223
Photo Club 1, 2, swimming 2.
Glll, Robert 223
Bowling Club 4.
Glertsen, Ame G. 104, 164, 223, 257
Track 3, 4, football 4, wrestling 4, Varsity
Club 4, Color Day 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4, A
Cappella Choir 4.
Gladls, Karin 103, 106, 111, 112,
Latin Club secretary 4, Scholarship Club 3, 4,
World Friendship Club program chairman 4,
Jordaners 4, Jotters' Club program chairman
4, Scholar-of-Quarter 3, outstanding Spanish
student 3, Scholarship Banquet 3.
Gottlieb, Paul 184, 223, 237
Grannls, Carole 223
Student Council 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2, GAA 1, 2,
Drill Team 2, Color Day 3, assemblies 1-3,
Jason's Jesters 2, 3.
omn, owne 104, 196, 199, 204,
GAA 3, 4, Archaeology Club 3, 4 lsecretary
41, Science Club 3, 4 lvice-president 41.
Greer, Janice 223
Guest, Ina 35, 54, 108, 114, 117,
119, 217, 223
GAA 1-4, Medical Club 2-4, Archaeology
Club 2-4, Inter-Club Council 4, Science Fair
3, Color Day 3, Jotters' Club 4, Science Club
2, 3, class play 3, 4, Homecoming activities
1-4, Girls' League helper 3, U. N. Day, Red-
lands 3, Open House program 3, World
Friendship Club 2, 3.
Guzman, Marla 223
Homemaking Club 1-4 lsecretary 31, Jotters'
Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, GAA 1, 2, Red
Cross Club vice-president 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,
World Friendship Club 2, Homemaking Fashion
Show model 3.
Hagemelster, Carl 223, 241
Hammer, Susan 49, 50, 116, 117, 122,
123, 133, 223, 250, 255, 260
Argonaut staff 3, 4 lassociate editor 41, class
play 3, 4 lasslstant director 41, Student Coun-
cil 1, 4, Science Fair prize winner 2, 3,
Archaeology Club 2, Commission 3, 4, Wel-
coming Committee 4, Argo Fair modern dance
exhibition 3, Christmas program 4, prom
committee 3, Science Fair publicity chairman
3, Big-Little Sister Day 2, 3, Homemaking
Fashion Show narrator 3, Open House Fashion
Show narrator 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Color
Hammett, Glerla 223
Hannum, Mary 27, 223
Hello Daze Dance decorations 1, 3, 4, Color
Day 2, Homemaking Fashion Show 1, 4,
Homecoming decorations 2.
Hanson, Trudy 224
Harding, Judl 224, 258
Girls' League dress representative 4, Home-
making Club Fashion Show model 4, Jotters'
Club 2, Welcoming Committee 2, Student
' 1. -irFF'i"f'f7!'FElVt'P
Council 2, 4, Argo Fair fashion model 1,
Homecoming committee 3, Pep Club 3, 4,
monitor 3, Girls' League Fashion Show 4,
Girls' League Banquet 4, Big-Little Sister Day
Hardman, Larry 119, 187, 191, 224
Varsity baseball team manager 4, wrestling
4, Photo Club 4.
Harmon, Janlce 54, 104, 103,
Horned, Stan 224
Harris, Bill 224
Science Club 2.
Hartllng Mlckey 133, 191, 224, 252
Baseball 1-4, basketball 1-3, class play 4,
Varsity Club 2-4, Commission 3, Band 1, 2,
Color Day 3, 4.
Hawthorne, Gary 191, 224
Baseball 3, 4.
Hazelton, Ken 224
Hlll, Sheryl 224, 237
Student Council 2, Red Cross Club historian 1,
Tri-Hi-Y 1, Homemaking Club publicity chair-
man 1, Open House fashion model 3, Home-
making Fashion Show 4, synchronized swim-
ming show 4, GAA 1.
Hoggatt, Jlm 224
Holley, Claudia 224
Holthusen, Ronald 224, 241, 258
Basketball 1-4, monitor 4, Color Day 3.
Homeres Teresa 108, 111, 224
Tri-Hi-Y 1, GAA 2, Jordaners 3, 4, Home-
making Club 1, Archaeology Club vice-presi-
dent 4, World Friendship Club 3, Homecoming
committee 3, Big-Little Sister Day 1, 3.
Hopklns, Dave 20, 105, 109, 224
Key Club 2-4, Science Explorers sergeant-at-
arms 4, Color Day 3, 4, Homecoming activities
2-4, Science Fair 2-4 lwinner 31..
Horton, Larry 184, 224
Yell leader 3, track 4, Key Club 2-3, Jordan-
ers 3, Color Day 3, Photo Club 3, CASC con-
ference 3, Pep Club 3, water polo 2, Home-
coming activities 2-4, Student Store worker
3, Inter-Club Council 3, Service Awards Ban-
quet 3, Science Fair 2, 3.
Hoyle, Janice 156, 160, 212, 224, 256
Class secretary 3, 4, flag twirler 4, Drill Team
2, 3, Girls' League Fashion Show model 3, 4,
Jotters' Club 2, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, GAA 1, Home-
coming committee 4, Huntington Beach parade
3, 4, Indio parade 3.
Humphreys, Mickey 224, 255
Band 1, 2.
Hutchens, Llnda 55, 108, 225
Jordaners 3, GAA 1, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Homemaking
Club vice-president 2, Jotters' Club 2, Archae-
ology Club 4.
Jackman, Arthur 184, 236
Jackson, Clay 104, 164, 184,
Bank of American .Award winner 4, football
2-4 iLions Club award 41, track 4, Scholarship
Club 1-4, Argo Engineers 3, Key Club 2, 3,
Science Explorers 3, Business Explorers 4,
Color Day 3, 4, AFS committee 3, Scholarship
Banquet 3, Youth Day 4.
Jenny, Ulrich 100, 102, 103, 105, 110,
184, 213, 216, 217, 225
Exchange student from Switzerland 4, Student
Council 4, Inter-Club Council 4, Golden Fleece
4, Scholarship Club 4, Diakonoe Club 4, Key
Club 4, class vice-president 4, class play 4,
Art Club 4, Latin Club 4, World Friendship
Club 4, Photo Club treasurer 4, Business Ex-
plorers vice-president 4, Youth Day 4, Scholar-
of-the-Quarter 4, Scholastic Art Gold Key
winner 4, cross country 4, track 4.
Johnson, Bill 225
Johnson, Fred 225
Football 1-3, Science Club 2, swimming 2,
Bowling Club 4.
Johnson, Jim 225
Johnson, Joy 225
Student Council 1, 2, French Club 1-3, Archae-
ology Club secretary 2, basketball banquet
sewer 2, football banquet server 2, Science
Fair guide 3, Color Day 2, spring dance com-
mittee 2, Christmas dance committee 2, speech
tournaments 2, class play 3, contest play 3,
Homecoming activities 1-4, Pep Club 3, Christ-
mas assembly 4, pep assembly 4, Christmas
program 4, Hello Daze decorations 4, Big-
Q - 1
Little Sister Day 2, 3, Open House fashion
show 2, Open house swimming exhibition 2,
GAA 1, World Friendship Club 2.
Johnson, Joyce 225
Jolllffe, Wayne 169, 187, 225, 241
Varsity Club 4, football 4, wrestling 4,
swimming 4, Color Day 3.
Kaden, Jacquelyn 108, 110, 115, 134,
Homemaking Club 2-4 lvice-president 31,
Archaeology Club 2-4, GAA 4, Diakonoe Club
4, Inter-Club Council 4, Science Club 4, Tri-
Hi-Y 2, 3, Homemaking Fashion Show 2-4.
Katz, Steve 47, 50, 61, 102, 104,
105, 164, 213, 225
Assistant Student Body business manager 4,
Student Council 4, Commission 4, class treas-
urer 4, football 1-4, basketball 1-3, baseball
2-4, Varsity Club 1-4, Key Club 3, 4, Golden
Fleece 3, 4, Youth Day 4, Service Awards
Banquet 2-4, Business Explorers 4.
Kennedy, Fred 102, 104, 105, 164,
168, 184, 225, 259
Football 2-4, basketball 2-4, volleyball 1,
track 2, 4, Color Day 3, Co-Ed king candidate
4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Golden Fleece 3, 4,
Key Club 2, 3, Archaeology Club 2, Pep Club
3, 4, prom committee 3, Girls' League as-
sembly 4, pep assembly 4, Youth Day 4,
class play 3, Homecoming activities 3, 4.
Kesterson, Wanda 34, 225
Drill Team 2, 3, Argalog staff 2, Color Day 3.
Kettering, Gretchen 34, 156, 160,
Student Council 1, 4, flag twirler 4, Jotters'
Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, Jordaners 4, Color Day
3, modern dance Christmas program 4, CASC
Killion, Kathy 50, 111, 134, 156,
160, 225, 260
Homemaking Fashion Show 1, 4, Big-Little
Sister Day 2, 3, Welcoming Committee 2, 3,
Homecoming committee 2-4, prom committee
chairman 3, Girls' League Fashion Show
model 3, Argo Fair 2, 3, modem dance pro-
gram 3, commencement usherette 3, Color
Day 3, 4, class play 3, Service Awards Ban-
quet 3, Jordaners 3, 4, CASC convention 4,
flag twirler 4, Girls' League assembly 4, Pep
Club 4, Girls' League dress representative 4,
Tri-Hi-Y 2, Christmas dance committee 2,
Homecoming dance committee 3, 4, Halloween
parade 4, Huntington Beach parade 4, football
banquet server 1, GAA 1, Hello Daze com-
mittee 4, Camp Osceola 4, Corn Ball dance
Klng, Pat 225
Student Council 3, monitor 3.
Kingsbury, Kathleen 111, 132, 133, 149,
. 155, 225
Jordaners 3, 4 lsecretary 3, vice-president 41,
Drill Team 3, 4 lpresident 41, class play 4,
Tri-Hi-Y 1-3, Service Awards Banquet 3, "Brig-
adoon" 2, choral festivals 1-4, A Cappella
Choir, 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, 2 lsecretary 1,
historian 21, Color Day 3, Homecoming ac-
tivities 1-4, spring dance committee 1, speech
Kinsey, Rex 30, 225
Jasonaires 1, A Cappella Choir 3, 4.
Klrkham, Barham 226
Kitay, Marlene 144, 199, 226
Art Club 2, GAA 4, Homecoming activities 3,
4, Bullocks' Scholastic Art award winner 4.
Klein, Joanna 114, 119, 226
Art Club 1, 3, Medical Club 4, Photo Club
3, 4, GAA 1, Homemaking Club 1.
Kllngaman, Bonnie 226
Art Club 2, 3 ipresident 2, vice-president 31,
school service art 3, 4, Photo Club 3, Archag.
ology Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3, Welcoming Com-
mittee 2, Big-Little Sister Day 1, 2, GAA 2,
Pep Club committee chairman 3.
Knlaht. Chuck 175, 191, 226, 237
505211011 1, 3, 4, basketball 1-4, cross country
Knlsht, Kev 117, 226, 261
Student Council 2, Jotters' Club 2, 4, Red
Cross Club 2, Color Day 3, sychronized swim.
ming 2, Pep Club 3, 4, prom committee 3,
Argo Fair hostess 1, Argo Fair modern dq,-,gg
exhibition 3, Argo Falr swimming show 2,
modern dance programs 3, Homecoming com-
mittee 3, Big-Little Sister Day 2-4.
Kolrnos, Marllyn Patrlcla 226
Bowling Club 4, GAA 1, Band 1-4 lsecretary
Kraft, Rodney 113, 226
Bowling Club sergeant-at-arms 4, Christmas
Kresner, Allan 133, 226
Class play 4, Radio Club 1, 2, Concert Band
La Clalr, Shaundall 47, 50, 54, 55, 226
Pep Club president 4, Cabinet 4, sock hop
chairman 4, Halloween dance chairman 4,
Girls' League dress representative 2, Archae-
ology club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, GAA 1, Homecoming
La Fontalne, Sharon 53, 102, 155, 226
Girls' League 2-4 ldress representative 2, 3,
vice-president 41, Girl-of-the-Month 1, Drill
Team 2-4 lpresident 3, treasurer 41, Golden
Fleece 3, 4, Girls' League Fashion Show 3, 4,
Service Awards Banquet 2-4, Scholarship Club
1, 2, Latin Club 2, GAA 1, 2, Girls' League
Banquet 1-4, Welcoming Committee 2, 31
Jordaners 2, 3 lvice-president 31, Library
Science 3, Diakonoe 2, assemblies 2-4, World
Friendship Club 2, Color Day 3, 4, Argo Fair
Lander, Joyce 116, 226
GAA swimming 2, 3, La Habra speech touma-
ment 2, 4, Huntington Beach speech tourna-
ment 2, Long Beach State speech tournament
2-4, Llons' Club speech winner 3, Rancho
speech tournament 3, Anaheim speech tourna-
ment 3, 4, Fullerton Debate tournament 4,
Western speech tournament 4.
Larsen, Diane 47, 50, 102, 111,
Glrl-of-the-Month 3, Student Body assistant
business manager 4, Student Council 3, 4,
Youth Day 2, 4, yell leader 4, Redlands
Student Government Day 4, Jordaners 4, Gol-
den Fleece 4, Jotters' Club 2, Welcoming
Committee 2, CASC Convention 4, commence-
ment usherette 3, Girls' League Fashion Show
model 3, Homemaking Fashion Show 2, Argo
Fair 2, 3, Glrls' League Awards Banquet 3,
modern dance programs 3, Argelog cub re-
porter 2, Color Day 3, Big-Little Sister Day 2,
class play 3, Homecoming committee chairman
2-4, prom committee chairman 3, Christmas
dance committee 3, Hello Daze dance com-
mittee 4, Homecomlng activities 1-4, Service
Awards Banquet 3, 4.
lll'l0ll, llnda 226
GAA 1, Homemaking Fashion Show model 2.
l.aSheIl, Torn 133, 182, 185, 226
Student Council 2, football 1-3, cross country
4, track 2-4, class play 4, Color Day 3,
basketball manager 1.
Lassen, Dennis 226
Lauberth, Richard 226
Transferred from Mater Dei, Santa Ana, 4.
Lauer, Anne 33, 226
French Club 1, Art Club 1, Halloween dance
committee 3, Pep Club 3.
ladlseftar, Joan 115, 227
Homemaking Club 2-4 lvice-president 31,
Homemaking Fashion Show 3, 4, Open House
fashion show 3, Latin Club 3.
Lehman, Rochelle 227
Jotters' Club 1, "Brigadoon" 2, A Cappella
lienau, Laura 19, 118, 227, 259
Concert Choir recording secretary 4, A Cap-
pella Cholr 2, 3, "Brigadoon" 2, "Finian's
Rainbow" 4, synchronized swimming 4, French
Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1.
Leonard, Gall 227
Art Club 1, Jotters' Club 2, Jordaners 2, 3,
lnter-Club Council 2, Trl-HI-Y 2, Science Ex-
Lewellyn, .lorry 227, 260
Student Council 3.
llwls, Sam 149, 164, 166, 236
Track 2, football 2-4.
Unel, Llnda 227
Football banquet server 2, modern dance
programs 2, 3, GAA 1, spring dance com-
mittee 1, Homemaking Club president 2,
Tri-H1-Y 1, 2, Jotters' Club 2, Homecoming
activities 1-4, Homemaking Fashion Show 2,
prom committee 3, monitor 2, Argo Fair
Lltrlcll, Joan 49, 50, 102, 111, 117, 123,
132, 133, l56,157,159, 227, 250
Song leader 4, Service Awards Banquet 1-4
ltop ten 31, Girl-of-the-Month 3, class play
3, 4, Girls' League Banquet 2-4, Board of
Control 3, Girls' League Fashion Show model
3, Drill Team 2, Color Day 2, 3, Argonaut
staff 3, 4 lbusiness manager 41, Golden
Fleece 3, 4 lvice-president 3, president 41,
lnter-Club Council 2, 3, Jordaners 1-4 ltreas-
urer 21, Pep Club 1, 3, 4, Diokonae Club 2,
3, Future Voters' Club 2, 3 lpublicity chair-
man 31, Scholarship Club 2, Girls' League
Welcoming Committee 1, 2, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2
lsong leader 21, Drama Club 1, Latin Club
l, 2, Art Club 2, World Friendship Club 2, 3
lsecretary 31, Quill and Scroll 4, Youth Day
4, Student Council 4, prom helper 2, com-
mencement usherette 3, Camp Osceola 3, 4,
CASC convention 1-4, prom committee 3, Big-
Little Sister Day 1-4, Commission 3, 4, GAA
l-3, Science Fair award 2, Homecoming com-
mittee 4, spring dance committee 1, Christ-
mas dance committee 2, Homecoming activities
1-4, pep assemblies 3, 4, Christmas assembly
1, 2, 4, modern dance programs 3, 4, Corn
Ball committee chairman 4, PTA panel debate
3, A Cappella Choir 2, "Brigadoon" 2, Argo
Lockridge, John 227
Left, Fredrick 227
Science Club 2, Argo Alchemists 3.
Lorton, Marilyn 113, 227
Art Club 3,' Archeology Club 3, Bowling Club
Lundgren, Sherrill 49, 104, 108, 109,
201, 204, 206, 208, 227
GAA 1-4 lpresident 4, swim manager 31,
Lettergirls 2-4, Science Club 2-4 lsecretary 2,
vice president 31, Archaeology Club 2-4 lpresi-
dent 2-41, Commission 4, Diakonoe Club 3,
4, Girls' League Dress representative 3, 4,
"Brigadoon" 2, Argo Fair 4, Jason's Jesters
2, 3, Drill Team 2, synchronized swimming 4,
"Finian's Rainbow" 4, talent show 1-3, GAA
conventions 3, 4.
Lutwack, Shlrley 227
Maas, Roger 227
Mallhot, Bonnle 227
Transferred from Harbor City, California, 4,
Bowling Club 4.
Melmbwrg, Bob 104, 142, 149, 164,
166, 168, 184, 227, 258
Class treasurer 1, football 1, 2, 4, track 1-4,
basketball 1, 3, Concert Choir 2, 3, Color
Day 3, 4, Jason's Jesters assembly 4, Christ-
mas program 3, 4, Concert Choir tour 2, 3,
pep assembly 4, Youth Day 4, Argonaut-of-
the-Year ltrack1 2, 3, A Cappella Choir presi-
dent 4, Varsity Club 2-4, school record holder
for varsity pole vault, 220 yard dash, B 100
yard dash, 220 yard dash, and pole vault,
Sunset League record holder for B 220 yard
dash and pole vault, fifth highest vaulter in
U. S. high schools 3, second highest vault in
California high schools 3, Co-Ed king candid-
Maloney, Linda 227, 237
Modern dance programs 3, 4, Christmas as-
Manley, Stan 48, 54, 104, 164, 167,
184, 212, 227, 260
Class vice-president 3, 4, Board of Control 4,
class play 3, Student Council 2, football 1-4,
track 1-4, Varsity Club president 3, 4, Co-Ed
king candidate 4, Archaeology Club 2, 4,
prom committee 3, CASC convention 3, 4,
Color Day 3, Youth Day 4, class Best Looks
3, Girls' League assembly 4, lnter-Club Coun-
Marks, Eddlo 164, 166, 227
Football 1-4, track 3, 4, wrestling 4, Color
Day 3, 4, Varsity Club 4, Pep Club 1-4,
swimming 4, second place in city wrestling
Martln, Robert 228
Football 2-4, class play 4.
McAlroy, Muriel 228
McCallum, Geargla 228
McConaha, Robert 30, 228
McConvlIle, Patrlcla 228, 253
Jordaners 4, Spanish Club 3.
McDaniel, Sharon 116, 149, 228, 25B
Drill Team 3, CASC convention 3, pep as-
semblies 2, 4, Big-Little Sister Day 3, 4,
Color Day 3, Homecoming committee 4, Christ-
mas program 4, Orange County speech tourna-
ment 4, ioumalism award 3, Orange County
play 4, Christmas assembly 4, Redlands con-
ference 3, prom committee 3.
McEuen, Maureen 228
Transferred from Fremont, California, 4, GAA
McKay, Penny 55, 228, 250
GAA 1, Girls' League dress representative 3,
play committee 3, Homemaking Fashion Show
2, 3, speech tournament 2, Homecoming ac-
tivities 2, 3.
Merfeld, Arla 228
Melia, Danlel 236, 242
Bank of America Award winner 4.
Mllledge, Richard 104, 164, 166,
Baseball 1, 2, track 3, football 1-4, Color
Day 3, 4, Key Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4,
Youth Day 4.
Miller, lab 44, 46, 50, 102, 156, 157,
187, 215, 228, 260
Student Body president 4, class president 2,
3, Diakonoe Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, Key
Club 3, 4, Golden Fleece 3, 4, Chemistry
Explorers' Club 3, Business Explorers' Club
4, wrestling 4, track 4, Scholarship Club 1-3.
Miller, John 228
Transferred from Tucson, Arizona, 4, Band
student director 4, Pep Band 4, math contests
4, Homecoming committee 4, Pep Club 4.
Montagna, Richard 83, 108, 169, 187,
191, 228, 237
Football 2-4, varsity baseball manager 2, 4,
wrestling 4, Archaeology Club 3, Color Day 4.
Montgomery, Louise 104, 110, 194, 196,
199, 204, 206, 228
GAA 1-4 lcabinet 3-4, tennis manager 3,
vice-president 4, convention 41, Lettergirls 3,
4, Tri-Hi-Y 1, Archaeology Club 3, Diokonae
Club 2-4 lhistorian 41, Open House diving
exhibition 3, modern dance programs 3, Latin
Club 2, Big-Little Sister Day entertainment 4,
Laguna Beach Art Festival entry 2, GAA Ban-
quet 3, 4.
Moore, Gary 228
Morgan, Darlena 103, 108, 117, 122,
123,133, 141, 228, 250, 251
Scholarship Club 3, 4, Argonaut assistant
literary editor 4, class play 4, Science Fair
first place winner 3, Orange County Science
Fair honorable mention 3, Homemaking Fashion
Show writer 4, Quill and Scroll 4, prom
committee 3, Archaeology Club 2-4 lcorres-
ponding secretary 31, speech tournaments 2,
3, UCLA speech clinic 3, Journalism Days
lOrange Coast, UCLA, RedIands1 4, World
Friendship Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, mod-
ern dance programs 3, Open House speech
demonstration 3, Scholarship Banquet 3,
Homecoming activities 3, 4, Pep Club his-
Morgan, Peggy 49, 52, 102, 111, 132,
133, 228, 255
Girls' League 3, 4, Golden Fleece 3, 4, Jor-
daners 2-4 ltreasurer 3, secretary 31, Inter-
Club Council 3, Band 1-3, GAA 1, 2, Com-
mission 3, 4, Trl-Hi-Y 2, Future Voters 2,
World Friendship 2, 3, class play 4.
Morlta, Nancy 49, 50, 52, 102, 228
Girls' League hospitality chairman 4, Student
Council 1, 4, Commission 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y presl-
dent 2, lnter-Club Council 2, Tri-Hl-Y council
secretary 2, Golden Fleece secretory 3, 4,
Scholarship 1-3, Art Club publlclty chairman
2, GAA 2, 3, Medical Club 1, 2, CASC con-
vention 3, 4, Servlce Awards Banquet 2-4,
Big-Little Sister Day 1-4, World Friendship
Club 2, 3, pep assembly 4, Scholarship Ban-
quet 3, prom secretary 3, Welcoming Corn-
mittee 2, 3, Color Day 3, Argo Fair modern
dance 3, spring dance committee 1, Christ-
mas dance committee 2, Homecoming com-
mittee chalrman 1-4, commencement usherette
3, Girls' League conference 4, Girls' League
Fashion Show 4, Science Fair 2, Girls' League
Banquet 3, 4, Corn Ball entertainment chair-
man 4, Girls' Chorus 1, class play committee
3, CASC discussion leader 4.
Nash, Esther 148, 199, 229
Concert Choir 2-4 lhistorian 2, 41 GAA 1, 4,
Neal, Sharron 54, 112, 229
Inter-Club Council vice-chairman 4, model
U.N. delegate 3, Science Fair 2, 3, Jordaners
1-4 llnter-Club Council representative 41,
World Friendship Club 3, 4, Future Voters'
Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, GAA 1, Argo Fair 2,
3, Big-Little Sister Day program 1-3, modern
dance programs 1-3, Homecoming activities
1-4, Pep Club 3, monitor 2.
Neff, Erma 49, 51, 137, 142, 143, 149,
Student Council 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Jason's
Jesters 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, A Cappella
Choir 2-4, Drama Club 3, talent show 4,
Commission 4, "Finian's Rainbow" 4, "Briga-
doon" 2, Color Day 4.
Nevllle, Blll 169, 229
Football 4, Spanish Club 3, Science Club 3,
Student Council 3, Color Day 3, Diakonoe
Club 2, Pep Club 3, 4.
Null, Davld 47, 50, 54, 102, 104, 105,
182, 184, 229
Student Body publicity manager 4, Cabinet
4, Student Council 4, Key Club 3, 4 lpresi-
dent 41, Commission 4, track 3, 4, cross
country 3, 4, Golden Fleece 4, Varsity Club
4, Pep Club 3, 4, Camp Osceola 4, Service
Awards Banquet 4.
Oakley, Elleen 54, 108. 229
GAA 1, 2, Jordaners 2-4, World Friendship
Club 3, Archeology Club 4, Homecoming ac-
tivities 1-4, Inter-Club Council 4, monitor 2.
Oertle, Blll 229
A Cappella Choir 3, 4.
Olsen, llll 229
Osuml, Shlrley 49, 52, 53, 102, 103,
Class secretary 1, 2, Girls' League president
4, American Field Service exchange student
to Austria 4, Student Body assistant secretary
3, CASC representative 3, District Scholarship
Federation vice-president 3, Diakonoe Club 2,
3 lsecretary 21, Scholarship Club 1-3 lvice-
president 31, Golden Fleece 3, 4: GAA 1-3
lfreshman representative, secretary 2, vice-
president 31, Commission 3, 4, AFS committee
3, prom server 2, Jason's Jesters 2, 3, Letter-
girls 2, DAR good citizen award 4, Service
Awards Banquet 2-4, Scholarship Banquet
3, Homecoming activities 1-4, assemblies 1-3,
Girls' League Banquet 3, 4, Big-Little Sister
Day 1-4, Argo Fair 4, Girls' League conven-
tion 4, GAA convention 2, 3, commencement
usherette 3, Bank of America Award winner
Packer, Jeanette 104, 108, 109, 110,
196, 199, 204, 206, 229
GAA 1-4, Lettergirls 2-4, Diakonoe Club 2-4,
Archaeology Club 2-4, Homemaking Club 1:
Science Club 2-4, Service Awards Banquet 3,
4, GAA Awards Banquet 1-4, Homemaking
Fashion Show 1-4, Homecoming committee 3,
Science Falr 2-4, Pep Club 3, 4, prom com-
mittee 3, Homecoming activities 1-4, class
Parker, Judy 229
Homecoming Queen 3.
Pendleton, Sue 50, 157, 159, 229, 256
Homecoming princess 1, class secretary 1, 2,
Student Council 1, 4, class treasurer 2, 3,
Girls' League dress representative 1, song
leader 4, Girl-of-the-Month 4, exchange as-
sembly 4, Big-Little Sister Day program 3,
Homecoming activities 1-4, prom committee
3, prom helper 2, Pep Club 3, CASC con-
venton 3, Girls' League Fashion Show model
3, commencement usherette 3, Camp Osceola
4, dance committees 1-4, Girls' League Ban-
quet 1-4, pep assemblies 4, GAA 1.
Perslnger, Kathleen 229
Transferred from Sioux City, Iowa, 4.
Peters, Pamela 52, 102, 103, 106, 110,
204, 216, 229, 243
Bank of America Award winner 4, Girls' Lea-
gue board member 4, Commission 3, Diakonoe
Club 2-4 lpresident 4, appointment secretary
31, World Friendship Club 2-4, Latin Club 1-4,
French Club 3, Golden Fleece 3, 4, Scholarship
Club 1-4, Jason's Jesters 2-4, GAA 4, Or-
chestra 1-3, Girls' Chorus 3, A Cappella
Choir 4, Scholar-of-the-Quarter 3, 4, Scholar-
of-the-Year 3, talent shows 3, 4, AFS com-
mittee 3, class play 3, "Finian's Rainbow"
pianist 4, Argo Fair 2-4, CASC convention 3,
commencement usherette 3, Service Awards
Banquet 2-4, Homecoming committee chair-
man 3, Golden Fleece dance decoration 3,
Choral Awards Banquet 3, 4, Homecoming
activities 1-4, Honor Roll 1-4, Tri-Hi-Y con-
vention 4, Scholarship Seal Bearer 4, Girls'
League Fashion Show model 4, SCVA Choral
Peterson, Bill 229
Pitts, Kathleen 54, 108, 114, 117, 229
Tri-Hi-Y 1, Archaeology Club 3-4, GAA 1,
Medical Club 4, Jotters' Club 4.
Poarch, Harrell 48, 102, 132, 133, 144,
148, 213, 229, 243, 262
Board of Control chairman 4, class president
4, Class play 4, Golden Fleece 4, Commission
3, Concert Choir 1-4, Jason's Jesters 3, Stu-
dent Council 2, 3, "Brigadoon" 2, CASC
conference 3, 4, Youth Day 3, 4, Buffums'
Young Careerist 4, Concert Choir tour 1-4,
Bank of America Award winner 4.
Porter, James 229
Transferred from Los Angeles, 4.
Porter, Lin 230
Poston, Fred 230
Powers, Jerry 230
Price, Doris A. 133, 230
Transferred from Newport Harbor, 4. class
Price, Janlce 230, 243
Bank of America Award winner 4.
Quarles, Robert 230
Swimming manager 1.
Quin, Karen 230
Ralne, Jlrn 230
Football 2, Color Day 3..
RGPP. Jerry 175, 230
Football 1, basketball 2-4.
Ravasl, Marlagrmla 54, 101, 103, 106,
107, 112,116, 128, 208,
212, 213, 216, 217, 230
Exchange student from Milano, ltaly, 4, class
secretary 4, class treasurer 4, Inter-Club Coun-
cil secretary 4, Golden Fleece 4, Tri-Hi-Y
vice-president 4, Homecoming Club 4, Scholar-
ship Club 4, Latin Club 4, French Club 4.
Read Leonard 230
leed, Barbra 230
Synchronized swimming 4.
Rehders, Roger 152, 230
Band 2-4, Dance Band 3, Combo 3, track 3,
District Band 4, District Orchestra 4.
Reynolds, Doug 104, 184, 187, 230
Track 4, Varsity Club 4, football 3, Science
Club 2, wrestling 4, Garden Grove City
Champion in wrestling 4, Most-Inspirational
varsity wrestler 4.
Reynolds, Judy 52, 53, 54, 102, 103,
110, 111, 140, 147, 230
Girls' League historian 3-4, Golden Fleece
Inter-Club Council representative 4, Jordaners
3, 4 lpresident 3, secretary 41, Inter-Club
Council 3, 4, Scholarship Club 3, 4, Diakonoe
Club 3, 4 llnter-Club Council representative
3, vice-president 41, World Friendship Club
3-4, Latin Club 1, 2, Student Council 3, Pep
Club 3, AFS committee president 3, 4, Service
Awards Banquet 2-4, Scholarship Banquet 3,
Girls' League Banquet 3, 4, Christmas program
1-3, Big-Little Sister Day 1-4, Science Fair
usherette 3, class play publicity chairman 3,
Argo Fair 3, Homecoming committee 2-4,
model U. N. delegate 3, spring concert 1-4.
Richardson, Al 230
Football 2, 3.
Riddle, Monte 230
Transferred from Tucson, Arizona, 4.
Rlttef, Rhea 115, 117, 230
Jotters' Club 3, 4, Homemaking Club 3, 4.
Robb, Robbee 112, 231
Color Day 3, World Friendship Club 4, Home-
coming activities 2-4, Big-Little Sister Day
2, 3, Christmas dance committee 4.
Robinson, Joanne 133, 231, 261
Class play 4, Big'Little Sister Day 3, Argo
Fair 3, Jordaners 3, Pep Club 3, 4, prom
committee 3, Homecoming committee 3, 4,
class play committee 3.
Romlne, Rlchard 104, 105, 164, 191,
Football 3-4, baseball 4, Key Club 4, Varsity
Club 4, Inter-Club Council 4, Commission 4,
Color Day 3, Band 2, Homecoming committee
3, 4, Business Explorers' Club 4, prom com-
Rose, Vlrglnla 113, 231
Art Club 1, 2, French Club 1, 2, Bowling
Club 4, GAA 1, 2.
Roth, James 231
Rowe, Dennls 231
Rubin, Jerry 231
Football 1, Commission 2.
Russell, Scharon 231
GAA 1, 2.
Saunders, Marlon 110. 217, 231
Diakonoe Club 4, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, Archaeology
Club 3, GAA 1, 2, Homecoming actlvitles 4.
Scanlon, Blll 108, 231
Archaeology Club 2-4, prom committee 3.
Sghqfqr, Ted 105, 231, 260
Key Club 3, 4, Student Council 1, Car-of-the-
Month 3, Archaeology Club president 2, Latin
Club 2, football 2, 3, track 3, Color Day 3.
Scharosch, Sharon 155, 231
Drill Team 4.
Schelnost, Charles 231
Swimming 1-4, water polo 2-4, Photo Club
1, 2, Tarpon Club 2, 3, Student Council 3,
Color Day 3, 4.
Scholl, Davld 231
Student Council 3.
Schubert, Dennis 231
Scott, George 231
Seeley, Diane 231
Transferred from Greenwich, Connecticut, 4,
synchronized swimming 4.
Shaffer, Richard 187, 231
Varsity Club 4, wrestling 4, football 1, 3, 4,
Sheeter, Terry 103, 108, 122, 123, 232
Tri-Hi-Y 1, Scholarship Club 2-4, Archaeology
Club 2, 3 lsecretary 31, Latin Club 1-3, GAA
1, class play committee 3, prom committee 3,
Homecoming dance committee 3, Argo Fair
3, Big-Little Sister Day 1-4, Scholarship Ban-
quet 3, Service Awards Banquet 3, Argonaut
staff 4, model U. N. delegate 3, 4, Journalism
Day lRedlands1 4, UCLA speech conference
3, UCLA Journalism Day 4.
Sherron, Jute! 232
GAA 2, Homemaking Club 2.
Shubln, Martin 119, 132, 133, 232
Class play 4, Photo Club 4.
Sllva, John 232
Water polo 2, football 3, class play 4.
Silverstorf, Judy 113, 232
Bowling Club 4.
Sims, Gary 232
Football 2, 3, track 2.
Sked, Georgia 34, 46, 49, 50, 111,
Girl-of-the-Month 3, Student Body assistant
secretary 4, Girls' League dress representative
1, Girls' League Fashion Show 3, Library
Science 3, 4, CASC convention 4, Student
Council 2, 4, Cabinet 4, Pep Club 4, Glrls'
Chorus 1, Jordaners 1, 2, 4, Homecoming
activities 1-4, modern dance programs' 3,
Hello Daze dance committee 4, class play 3,
Big-Little Sister Day 1-4, pep assemblies 4,
Girls' League Banquet 3, prom committee
chairman 3, Tri-Hi-Y historian 2, Christmas
dance committee chairman 2, Homecoming
dance committee 3, 4, Open House choral
program 1, Homecoming activities committee
Small, Lou French 49, 52, 53, 102, 103,
140, 144, 214, 232, 242
Girls' League 3, 4 lboard member 3, sec-
retary 41, Commission 3, 4, Golden Fleece 3,
4 isecretary 41, Scholarship Club 1-4, Scholar-
of-the-Quarter 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Art Club
1, 2 lpresident 21, Youth Day 3, 4, World
Friendship Club 2, Service Awards Banquet
2-4, CASC conference 2, 3, Girls' League
Banquet 1-4, prom server 3, commencement
usherette 3, Bank of America Award winner
4, Homecoming activities 1-4, Science Fair
Smith, Joan 232
Homemaking Fashion Show 4.
511119111 lynn 232, 237
Football 1, Color Day 3.
Smlth, Rae 35, 54, 109, 114, 232
Medical Club 3, 4 lpresident 41, Argo AI-
chemlsts treasurer 4, Inter-Club Council 4,
Science Club 2, Orchestra 3, Service Awards
Banquet 3, Homecoming activities 3, Science
Fair award 3.
Snltxer, Wllllam 133, 182, 186, 232
Cross country 4, wrestling 4, track 4, class
play 4, Varsity Club 4, Youth Day 4.
Solvang, Connle 232
Soullas, Diana 209, 232
GAA 1-4, Bowling Club 4, French Club 2,
Science Club 1.
Speaks, Dave 236
Transferred from Rancho Alamitos High 4.
Spice, Joyce 232
Transferred from Tucson, Arizona, 4, A Cap-
pella Choir 4, Christmas program 4.
Spray, Michael 169, 232
Squires, Shirley 232
Stadlng, RaMona 232
Stagner, Judy 19, 34, 233
GAA 1, Trl-Hi-Y 1, 2, Jordaners 3, 4, Archae-
ology Club 4, French Club 3.
Sfitllbatiltl, Jeatitta 115, 117, 233
Jatters' Club 3, 4 lpresldent 41, Homemaking
Club 3, 4, Girls' Chorus 1, Christmas program
1, Junior Red Cross Club 3, Homecoming
Stewart, David 104, 182, 233, 237
Class play 3, monitor 4, cross country 3, 4,
track 2, 3, Color Day 3, Varsity Club'4, Key
Club 4, Orchestra 1-3, Homecoming activities
I-4, pep assembly 4, prom committee 3,
PTA performance 1-3.
Strlnglellow, sus 233
GAA 1, 2, Drill Team 2, 3.
Sweeney, Edward 233
Transferred from Paso Roblas, California, 4.
528101, Penny 53, B3, 233, 249, 252
Girls' League 2-4 lhistorian 3, board mem-
ber 41, Drill Team 2, 3, Jordaners 2, 3, Drama
Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, Latin Club 2,
3, class ploy 3, Commission 2, 3, Homecom-
lng actlvlties 2-4, Big-Little Sister Day 2-4,
Glrls' League Fashion Show model 4, Pep
Club 3, 4, Welcoming Committee 3, 4, prom
helper 2, prom committee 3, Youth Day 4,
CASC conference 3, Service Awards Banquet
3, class play committee 4, Girls' League con-
vention 4, Christmas dance committee 2,
Glrls' League Banquet 2-4, Science Fair 2,
sports banquet server 3, 4.
Takahashi, Jim 164, 166, 167,
184, 233, 253
Class president 1, class vice-president 1,
Color Day 3, 4, football 1-4, basketball 1-3,
track 1-4, Varsity Club treasurer 3, 4, class
assembly 4, Homecoming activities 1-4.
Tatro, Frances 125, 204, 206, 233
Taylor, Jackie 233
Girls' Chorus 2, A Cappella Choir 3, Tri-Hi-
Y 1, modern dance programs 2-4, Spanish
Thorpe, Davld 236
Tiers, Sandra 233
Homemaking Fashion Show narrator 2, Aqua-
eftes Club 4, football banquet server 3.
Tllson, Sandra 19, 34,233
Jordaners 3, 4, Youth Day 4, French Club 4,
Color Day 4.
Tlxzard, llll 106, 233
Topo, Mike 233
Toth, George W. 233
Class play 4.
Tripp, Molanle 113, 233
Trl-H1-Y 1, GAA 1, 2, Jordaners 2, 3, Bowl-
Ing Club 4, Homecoming activities 2, 3.
Tullar, Tom 102, 104, 164, 167,
Football 1-4, track 1-4, wrestling 4, class
play 3, 4, Key Club 2, Varsity Club 3, 4,
class vice-president 3, Color Day 3, 4, Golden
Fleeoe vice-president 4, Youth Day 4, Argonaut
of-the-Year lvarsity footballl 4, Co-Ed can-
didate 4, All-League football 4.
Twedell, Constandeanna 236, 237
A Cappella Choir 2, 3, class yell leader 1,
"Brigadoon" 2, Girls' Chorus 1, Christmas
assembly 1-3, elementary school concert 2,
modern dance programs 2-4, Christmas pro-
Utens, Daniel 236
Transferred from Los Angeles 4.
Valen, Milton 19, 133, 148, 233
Class play 4, Student Council 4, Concert
Chair 4, French Club 3.
Valentlne, Sally 102, 214, 233
Class treasurer 2, GAA 1-3 lvolleyball mana-
ger 2, treasurer 31, Girls' League board mem-
ber 3, Girls' League Fashion Show model 3,
Commission 4, Girls' League dress representa-
tive 1, Scholarship Club 1-4, Golden Fleece
3, 4, lnter-Club Council 3, Service Awards
Banquet 2, 3, Drill Team 2, prom sewer 2,
Girls' League Convention 3, Lettergirls 2.
Vallance, Cherrlll 111, 116, 155,
Drill Team 2-4 Ivice-president 3, leader 41,
speech tournaments 2, 4, French Club 1, 2
lsecretary 11, Jordaners 2-4 flvice-president 31,
Student Council 4, Science Club 3, Home-
coming committee 1-4, Argolog cub edition
1, pep assembly 4, Drama Club 3, CASC con-
Vance, Doi 102, 103, 106, 109, 132,
133, 148, 215, 234, 243
Scholarship Club 1-4 Ipresident 41, Golden
Fleece 3, 4, Latin Club 1-4 ivice-president 31,
French Club 2, 3, Future Voters' Club 3:
World Friendship Club 4, Boys' Chorus 1, A
Cappella Choir 2, Concert Choir 3-4 lpresi-
dent 41, "Brigadoon" 2, "Finian's Rainbow"
4, class play 3, 4, assembly play 3, Student
Council 2, Drama Club 3, Diakonoe Club 2,
Honor Roll 1-4, Orange Coast College drama
festival 3, 4, Long Beach State College drama
festival 4, Youth Day 4, Service Awards Ban-
quet 2-4 ltop ten 3, 41, Scholarship Banquet
3, 4, Christmas program 2-4, SCVA Festival
2-4, Argo Fair 3, 4 lsweepstakes runner-up
31, Homecoming committee 3, spring dance
committee 1, Scholar-of-the-Quarter 3, 4,
Concert Choir tour 3, 4, Homecoming activities
2-4, English Achievement Award 3, Magna
Cum Laude Latin ll 2, Argo Alchemists 3, 4,
Bank of America,Award winner 4, Color Day
4, Scholarship Seal Bearer 4, baccalaureate
usher 3, Orange Coast College math contest
finalist 4, Most Worthy Argonaut candidate 4.
Van Devender, Anne 112, 149, 234, 259
Girls' Chorus 1, A Cappella 2-4, Medical
Club 4, Future Nurses 1, Homemaking Club
1, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, GAA 1, 2, "Brigadoon" 2,
"Finian's Rainbow" 4, World Friendship Club
4, Bowlng Club 3.
Van Skyock, Vlrgll 180, 234
Water polo 3, 4, swimming 3, '4, Tarpon
Vowell, Barbara 110, 116, 117, 122,
Argonaut staff 3, 4 leditor-in-chief 41, CASC
conference 3, 4, Speech Team 2, 4, Debate
Team 4, Archaeology Club corresponding sec-
retary 3, Inter-Club Council 3, Science Club
2, 3, prom committee 3, Quill and Scroll 3,
4, World Friendship Club 2, 3, Service Award
Banquet 3, Diakonoe Club 4, Tri-Hi-Y 2,
Pep Club class representative 3, 4, Scholarship
Banquet 3, Homecoming dance committee 3,
Honor Roll 3, modern dance programs 3,
Big-Little Sister Day 2-4, Future Voters 3. 1
wus, Kay so, 51, 212, 234
Tri-Hi-Y 2, GAA 1, 2, flag twirler 2, Color
Day 3, assemblies 1-4, monitor 2, 3, class
yell leader 1-4, Jason's Jesters 2, 3, yell
Waer, Gary 137, 234, 259
Swimming 1-4, water polo 2, 3.
Wagner, lay 49, 236
Walker, James 234
Walker, Lesley 132, 133, 234
Class play 3, 4, A Cappella Choir 3, Archae-
ology Club 2-4, Science Club 2, Jason's
Jesters 3, 4, Drama Club 3, Drill Team 3,
Math Club 4, talent show 3, Color Day 3,
French Club Mardi Gras 2, synchronized
Wardle, Ronnie 174, 234
Basketball 3, 4.
Wasserman, Harry 236
Watts, Richard 234, 241
Photo Club 3.
Wehde, James 234
Transferred from San Francisco 4.
Weidert, Carl L. 164, 234
Football 1-4, track 3, tennis 2, Science Club
1-3, Color Day 3.
Weigel, Pal 234
Drill Team 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, GAA 2, 3, Stu-
dent Council 2, French Club 2, Big-Little
Sister Day 1, 2, modern dance programs 2-4,
Homemaking Club 2, Homecoming activities
3, monitor 2, Pep Club 3.
Weldon, Julie 234
Tri-Hi-Y president, secretary 1, GAA 1, 2,
synchronized swimming 2, modern dance pro-
grams 1, 3, Spanish Club 1, Open House
swimming demonstration 2, Open House
modern dance demonstration 3.
Wells, Lindy 234
Commission 3, GAA 1-3, Archaeology Club 2,
Christmas dance decoration committee 2,
Christmas assembly 4, Christmas program 4,
Youth Day 4, World Friendship Club 3,
Argonaut staff 3, Science Fair 3, Big-Little
Sister Day 2, Open House modern dance
demonstration 3, Open House diving demon-
stration 2, class play publicity 3, Homecoming
committee 1-4, spring dance decoration 1,
prom decoration 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, GAA 2,
Science Club 2.
Wendland, Vlrgll M. 234
Class assembly 4, Color Day 3, 4.
West, Sandee 45, 49, 50, 102, 111, 235
"Brigadoon" 2, A Cappella Cholr 2, 3, Home-
coming activities 2-4, Student Councll 2-4,
Commission 3, 4, class play 3, Pep Club 3,
4, Big-Little Sister 2-4, Science Club 4, Jor-
daners 3, 4, Service Awards Banquet 3, 4,
Science Fair 2, 3, CASC representative 3, 4,
Welcoming Committee 4, Youth Day 4, Cabinet
4, Golden Fleece 4, class play committee 4,
Hello Daze dance committee 4, Camp Osceola
4, Student Body secretary 4, elementary
school concerts 2, 3, SCVA festival 3, Christ-
mas assembly 2, 3, choral festlvals 2, 3,
Color Day 3, 4.
Westby Judy 235
Transferred from Des Moines, Washington, 4,
Pep Club 4.
Wheat, Fred 235
Whitney, Ralph 47, 50, 102, 133, 147,
235, 241, 243
Student Body business manager 4, water polo
2, 3, swimming 2, 3, Camp Osceola 4, Radio
Club 1, Diakonoe Club 2-4, Golden Fleece 4,
class play 4, Service Awards Banquet 3, 4,
Color Day 3, Homecoming actlvltles 2-4, Tar-
pon Club 2-3, Youth Day 4, monltor 2, Most
Improved B swimmer 2, baccalaureate usher
2, Honor Roll 1, Business Explorers Club presi-
dent 4, CASC conference 3.
Wllcock, l'l. Everett 109, 112, 235
Student Council 3, Science Explorers president
4, Argo Engineers 3, World Friendship Club
3, Inter-Club Council 4.
Wlldey, Chuck 235
Wllllarns, Ken 236
Transferred from Logan, Ohio, 4.
Wilmot, luthanne 235
Concert Band 1-4, GAA 1, District Band 4.
Wilson, Joyce 133, 235
Wllson, Ronald 236
Wolfe, Karen 116, 235
Transferred from Anaheim 4, GAA 4, Speech
Womack, Judy Carole 114, 235
Medical Club 4, Color Day 3.
Wooden, Sharon 235
Woods, Judy 51, 111, 235
Student Council 1-4, Girls' League dress rep-
resentative 3, Girls' League Fashlon Show
model 3, Junior Red Cross Club 1, Jordaners
4, Tri-Hi-Y 1, Homecoming activities 2-4.
Wrenn, Sandra 113, 235
GAA 1, 2, Tri-Hi-Y 2, Bowling Club 4, Home-
coming activities 1-4.
Wright, Suzanne 235
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, World Friendship 2, Archaeology
Yuasa, Pauline 196, 199, 203, 204,
French Club 3, Jotters' Club 4, GAA 4.
Yurkunas, lose Marlo 236
Transferred to G. G. 4.
Zambella, Glnny 113, 235
GAA 1, 2, Bowling Club 4, Homecoming
activities 3, 4.
Zerlng, Mlchael 235
Latin Club 1-3, Key Club 2, 3, Science Club
3, Honor Roll 1-3.
Zimmerman, Tom 19, 104, 164, 168,
175, 191, 235, 255
Key Club 2, 3, Golden Fleece 3, 4, Varsity
Club 2-4, track 1, 2, basketball 1-4, football
2-4, Co-Ed king candidate 4.
Capturing such events as the three-legged race and
the push ball contests, the seniors edged past the
second-place freshmen to become the winners of
Color Day, held April 8. The iuniors were third and
the sophomores fourth. The annual event brought
forth a myriad of red and white costumes, cmd stu-
dents and faculty watched with varying emotions the
conglomeration of contests including pie eating, egg
throwing, relay racing, sack racing, three-legged
racing, coke drinking, dancing, and tug-o-war. The
event served to heighten school spirit and provide
friendly inter-class competition.
. s. F
HANDLE WITH CARE! Sue Hammer makes a successful catch in the
egg throwing contest.
, 0 , .
SACK RACE participants - Judy Just, sophomore, Beverly McKinney, iuniorg and Penny
Szalay, senior - seem to be enioying the event as much as the spectators
,-. -Ov-qi.. " "
PUSH BALL contest brought spills to players and thrills to spectators.
Sophomores and seniors won in this event.
PIE-FACED. Roger Monderscheid, iunior, and Ralph Whitney, senior, gobble their
way through pies without using hands as the spectators anxiously await outcome.
Seniors Captured Color Day Trophy A
SWINGING DOWN the main drag of Ghost Town are Dar-
lena Morgan, Penny McKay, Sue Hammer, Joan Litrich, Nancy
Morrison, and Suzanne Dollar.
V gil? """
JOINING THE OLD PROSPECTOR, Nancy and Suzanne head
for Ghost Town.
There ls Plenty To See And Do At
Knott's Berry Farm And Ghost Town
H K STEAK HOUSE
C lc EN DINNERS From Garden Grove fake Garden Grove Boulevard to Highway 39,
I2 noon to 8:30 p.m. . . 12 NOON to 3230 p.m.
then north about sux miles to the Farm, ,
Closed Mondays and Tuesdays Closed Frid0Y5
A WAGON LOAD OF FUN awaits you at Knott's Berry Farm. CABLE CAR from San Francisco gives weary girls a ride.
f A ,Ubi
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, I' i, Q
,I V -- 'E I-If Q, 'll ' lx X
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Darlena Morgan admires Robert's quality photography. Journalism students, Wanda Jackson and Jann Mitchell,
, check the linotype machine.
Roberts Studio .
The Daily News
407 North Main St. Santa Ana
"Special prices for senior student reorders West Orange Counly S Lecdmg Newspaper
are Sm' in effedj. Congratulates the Graduating Class of
Is Your Radio.
KWIZIund NEWS, DOINGS,
at 1480 on the dial.
SET IT AND FORGET IT
First row: Mr. Nix, program directory
Harry Golder, news director, Ol' Gus
Grebe, and Jim Harrison. Second row:
Spider Maclean, Jim Blaine, and George.
Ea l x
Diane Goss snaps Bob Nelson with a Polaroid camera.
Nelson's Photo Supply
12926 Euclid Avenue JEtferson 4-2617
For Your Every Camera Need
9719 Chapman Ave. Orange Plaza LEhigh 9-5103
A Complete Line of Women's Wear
Sizes 5 to 20
Sue Colden and Sharon Yoder model pretty dresses
Mickey Hartling takes it easy
while Roger Warren and Penny
Szalay load up his truck.
Garden Grove Lumber
V ,W U
Si zu. l'1"l5
.f.s Congratulations, Class of 1960
Louis Lake, Manager
4 "Class of 1928"
1 10920 Garden Grove Blvd.
12864 Euclid Avenue JEfferson 4-2812
Pat McConville pays Carole Anderson for a superb
dry cleaning iob.
Gary Steen and Mike Jolliffe clown with the tools.
11891 Harbor Blvd. JEfferson 7-8393
Cecelia Brumback, Judy Lay,
a n d R o g e r Manderscheid
know it's smart to save at First
.-U1 -gl l ,- I
ffl - .Jn
Gayle Carlson wears a stunning formal from
Kandi Kane's, Inc.
9762 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-7694
in Garden Square
513 N. Loara, Anaheim PRospect 4-2106
in Broadway Shopping Center
Willyne, Greg, and Larry Smith have fun reading books.
Lynne Caldwell, Betty Prats, and Sharon Powell
9751 Chapman Ave. LEhigh 9-5215 dwlng snack penod'
- Dresses- -Jewelry- l. B. Harrison Company
' Llngefle ' - 5P0Vl5We0" ' Wholesale Distributors
Candy Fountain Supplies
A 1112 E. 17th Street Santa Ana
Elnm's For Men
2725 Chapman Avenue LEhigh 9-8558
Kenn Tem lefon and Micke Humphreys wear
Y P Y
smart new sporis coais.
, , .,,.
' 11-ir. D '
R. A in X
, :baton li
W 'Qvevara 4
' Q o
' V Q
- ' N nu
u 1 " .
I i . ,.
y -AQUA' ,i
' v i
Morese Cripe and Peggy Morgan are amused by
humorous greeting card.
MoIstad's 5 8. 10 Store
10571 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-5767
Next To Cole's
1133- A J
Big Tom Zimmerman fits Jim Takahashi for football shoes. Joyce Jackson and Phyllis Sreinback shop for dress material.
- Muc's Arcade Yurdu e
Grove Sporting Goods 9
New, Used Sewing Machines - Rental and Repair
10652 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-9486 Fine Fgbrig Fqshions .. Nofions
11026 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 4-3123
Town and Country Cleaners
11031 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 4-1577
Gretchen Kettering and Janice Hoyle give Sue Hammer
Christy Carter and Pam Rowland stock up on school supplies
Mower's Variety and Toys
12965 Euclid Avenue JEfferson 4-1409
Stationery - Notions - Toiletries - Hosiery
"We give S 84 H Green Stamps."
Sue Pendleton and Tom Eastman find shopping is easy
Kenady's Store for Men
9838 Garden Grove Blvd, JEfferson 7-6654
6 In Garden Square
Garden Grove Hardware Co.
12941 Euclid Avenue JEfferson 4-1856
John Wurster prepares to give Dee McCollock a flat top.
Mary Mondry and Janice Kendall model pretty dresses.
Myrene's ladies' Apparel
9904 Garden Grove Blvd. JEtferson 7-9191
ln Garden Square
Eddie Hopper Chevrolet
Number 1 Volume Dealer
Congratulations, Class of 1960
10741 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-4741
Jim Small, Bob Dunn, and Pat Miller line up for flowers.
Number 1 in After-Sale Service
12511 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 4-2700
Open 9-9 and all day Sunday
Gwaine Nuest and Arne Giertsen get a thrill behind the
wheel of a red Corvette.
'Y' ' Q
ff: lf T. 7
Georgie Matous mows while Sandy Barnes relaxes.
Hosty's Soles 8. Service
Lawn and Garden Supplies
10371 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-5700
13141 Harbor Blvd. JEfferson 7-1357
Kristine Nelson and Judi Harding discover the fine shoes at
Sharon McDaniel and Bob Maim-
bourg examine diamonds at John-
l 12952 Euclid Avenue
N AX Watches - Fine Jewelry
3, eff, 'N
., A me
Plcl UP 5 DEUVERY
Linda Garbett and Ron Holthusen learn about the
excellent service at Jackson's.
12072 Garden Grove Blvd. JEHEVSON 7-3692
Treon Drug Company
9786 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-5692
Laura Lenau and'Ann Van Devender try out a new nail polish.
I ,q yeig 1 " " '
' l i ' QTL' EQ. '
is S-- ffl- - k"' " i . , 1.
' ww" 41.4-24.- ihfvfi -Q'f5Q5v it f'7Q'77'3?1J U 1
If , Fred Kennedy sympathizes with the duck as Gary Waer
yy' prepares to blast away.
I r .
4' l e
f My Evans Sporting Goods
' 9564 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-7840
vii- ge-f pt "" '+"'1f-'e+--- f'l"":T4 - '
M Q4 -is ' "zv,,,1. ' x I ,Z '.
' .Q ' 'D 'E "bl ks 'rt -"'
l .1 V by H-K
. , . - A- ". 4
After an arduous practice session, K Tv .aj . V 3 i 'A V' ff'
the Song Leaders-Nancy Greene, 1 'Q W K4 K2 ,g l " I - 1 1 42,
Vicki Sue Johns, Sharon Bucking- ,ji ' Y l .fi
ham, Sue Colden, and Gwaine Nuest M ,M ' lt, "
-refresh with cookies and delicious, 4 V4 A 'agp
healthful Excelsior milk, ' ' -
Creamery Co., ltd.
926 East First Street Santa Ana
fesfes 90 fiesh because H59
Anne McKenzie, Virginia Clark, and Sue Hawley admire
Vero's Stationery ond Gifts
12915 Euclid Ave. JEfferson 4-1268
Garden Grove Florists
10751 Garden Grove Blvd. JEfferson 7-7760
Helen C. McArdle Same Location Since 1951
Sue Hammer doesn't know which way to turn. Ted Schafer
offers her red roses and Stan Manley prepares to pin on an
12975 Euclid JEfferson 4-1410
Bob Miller and Vicki Sue Johns seem pleased about the
selection of fine sports shirts at Martin's.
Kathy Killion feels mighty luxurious as she sits behind the
wheel ofa Thunderbird and talks to Jerry Lewellyn.
12801 Brookhurst .lEfferson 4-3254
"A Ford is Your Best Buy"
12791 Euclid Avenue JEfferson 4-2931
Georgia Sked ponders shopping list, while Dick Avery thinks
they have enough.
, I ks:-
l 1 1 ,i
Finished with shopping, Dorothy Elzea wears new spring
DOWNTOWN GARDEN GROVE
12911 Euclid JEfferson 4-2962
iw Q it
rg Q f
Linda Rasmussen points out the advantages of portable
radios to Judy Fuller and Peggy Eastman
12811 Euclid Ave. JEfterson 4 2377
Ogden Rx Pharmacy
Cosmetics - Prescriptions - Candies
We give S 8K H green stamps.
12955 S. Euclid Ave. JEfferson 4 3456
Virtues of vitamins are unfolded for Kay Knight and
N 2 '52 mxnssows
1 will eil'
A y CASH '21
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A Cappella ............
Activities ............... 126-161
Administration and Faculty
Attendance Supervisor .
Board of Trustees ......
Business Manager .....
Curriculum Coordinator .
Dean of Boys .........
District Administrators .
District Office Staff .....
Office Staffs .........
Principal, Evening School
Vice-Principal . . . . ..
Advertisements ..... . . .
Archaeology Club .. .
Ar o Alchemists
g . . . .
Argolog Staff . . . . . .
Argonaut staff . . . . . .
Art Club ........ ...
Award Winners .. ...
AFS ......... .
DAR ........ .
Girls' State ..........
Model State Legislature .
Bank of America Winners . .
Freshman Team .......
Junior Varsity Team . ..
Varsity Team .,.......
Basketball, Boys' ... ...
B Team ........ .
C Team .......
Junior Varsity . .. .
Varsity ....... . . .
Bowling Club ... ..
Boys' Chorus .. .
Bus Drivers ......
Cafeteria Staff . . . .
Christmas Dance ... . ..
Princesses . ...... . . .
Queen ............ . .
Christmas Program ......
Classes .......... 56-97,
Sophomores . . . .
Juniors .... . . .
Seniors .... . . .
Co-Ed Dance .... . . .
Co-Ed King .
Color Day .....
Concert Choir . .
Cross Country . . .
Dedication .... .
Diakonoe Club ....
. . . .100
1. -' - 'ai :!"'r--v1"f"""':""
Drill Team .............. 154-155
Drum and Bugle Corps ....... 153
Exchange Students ....... 216-218
Faculty ................,. 14-41
Art ...................... 29
Attendance Supervisor ....... 16
Business Education ....
Dean of Boys ...... . . .
English ......... .
Homemaking . . .
Industrial Arts ....
Librarian .... . . . .
Mathematics . . . .
Physical Education .....
. . .34
Registrar ......... ...... 1 6
Science ...... .... 2 2-23
Social Studies . . . .... 18-19
Vice-Principal . . . .... . .15
Faculty Play . . .. . 138-139
Faculty Snaps ... .... . .41
Flag Twirlers . . . .... . 160
Football ...... . . . 164-172
B Team ........ ...170-171
C Team .......... ..... 1 72
Junior Varsity ..... .... 1 69
Players-of-the-Year ........ 167
Varsity .............. 164-168
French Club ................ 107
Freshman "Best" .......... 70-71
Freshman Class Officers ...... 58
GAA Advisers .............. 194
GAA Managers ........ .... 1 95
GAA Officers .............. 194
Girls' Chorus ........ , ...... 150
Girls' League Fashion Show . . . 146
Girls' Sports ............ 193-209
Freshman Track and Field
. . .200
Modern Dance ............
Softball .............. 206-207
Synchronized Swimming :208
Tennis ............... 202-
Volleyball ............ 204-205
Golden Fleece .. .... 102
Golf, Boys' ...... ..... 1 90
Hello Daze Dance . . . ...... .128
Homecoming ..... . . .129-131
Dance ....... ..... 1 29
Princesses ........ .... 1 31
Queen .................. 130
Homemakin Club ..........
Homemaking Fashion Show
Jasonairs ................. .
Jason Awards ............... 40
Jason's Jesters' Talent Show
Jotters' Club ...............
Jordaners ..... . . . .
Junior "Best" ............. 96-97
Junior Class Officers .... ..... 8 6
Key Club ........... .... 1 O5
Latin Club ........ .... 1 06
Lettergirls .. . . . . . 104
Lettermen ..... .... 1 04
Library Staff . . . . . . . .34
Majorettes ............ .... 1 61
Math Club ................. 118
Medical Professions Club ..... 114
Modern Dance .............. 209
Most Worthy Argonauts . . .214-215
Nurse's staff ................ 35
Orchestra ........... ..... 1 51
Organizations .... . .98-125
Parting Thoughts . . . ...... .264
Pep Assemblies .. . . 156-157
Photo Club ..... ....... 1 19
Publications .... . . 121-125
Quill and Scroll . .. .... .117
Scholarship Club .. . . . . . 103
Science Club ...... ....... 1 O9
Senior "Best" ...... . 238-240
Senior Class Officers .... 212-213
Senior Play ........ .. . 132-133
Senior Snaps ..... .... 2 37, 241
Slide Rule Club .... ....... 1 18
Song Leaders ............... 159
Sophomore "Best" ..... . .84-85
Sophomore Class Officers ...... 72
Speech Team ............... 116
Sports ................. 162-209
Stage Crew ................ 120
Student Government ....... 42-55
Board of Control . .. .... .48
Cabinet ........... . .46-47
Commissioners ............. 49
Girls' League Officers . . .
Inter-Club Council .......... 54
Student Body President
Student Body Secretary
Student Body Vice-President . .45
Student Council ...... . .50-51
Student Store ................ 37
Swimming, Boys' . .. . . . 188-189
B Team ........ ..... 1 89
C Team ..... .... 1 89
Varsity ..... .... 1 88
Tennis, Boys' ... ... . 183
Textbook Clerk ......
Textbook Helpers . . . . . .
Track ........... . . .
B Team .....
C Team ..
Varsity . . .
Tri-Hi-Y .... . . .
Water Polo ... ...
B Team .........
C Team ..........
Varsity ......... ....
Yell Leaders ..
World Friendship Club . .. ... .112
Youth Day ..
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