Morenci High School - Copper Cat Yearbook (Morenci, AZ)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 144

 

Morenci High School - Copper Cat Yearbook (Morenci, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1968 volume:

NSPPX ecf 2 9 1968 MERXCAN g A , Nationai lation 5075' AO! M I J ,.-, - , My - S t , . Pvst Qffigemeef reg4 ' AdV5'e-fi fof' fn 'Ons Q 50171 fhe raffffy., nb' 'Hay be fB- 18 Jcurnfdism 2"i,.fgf!Sf?Q University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. 55453 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Susan Tanner CO-MANAGING EDITORS Ida Snyder Arthur Paez ADVISER Miss Marjorie Johnson L 3 Ki. Q 'ag I k V. f 5 , , ww' ,, f ,- 2 .Q 3 I , 5 4 3 gg-. ' f. fa r Eff i. H ,hifi-isfhi WPA. 1 Q'-..,. .,,,,,,n,-,,,.iw.- COPPER CAT volume 23 Morenci High School Morenci, Arizona I , ,. H S S i G Q DEDICATION To Our Men in Uniform: We dedicate this book to all who, in the service of our country, are following our flag around the world in the hope that the peoples who have asked our help may eventually have the freedoms that all humans are born to share. While our Wildcats have been evading guards in sports contests, you have been dddging sniper fire. While we have been doing homework, you have shared a candy bar with a war orphan and risked your life to bring medical aid to wounded comrades and injured civilians. It means much to us that you and others, whom we may never know, are giving years and lives in the hope that the peoples of the world may eventually live in peace and harmony. We are proud of you . . . of the job you are doing and proud to be Americans. We send you our thanks, our blessings, and our prayers. The Copper Cat Staff 5, 1 :gf . 55,a5a!5.:s .Ty 5 .. 2. 5 if E F Q S e wi 5 Patriotism Is: . . . thrilling to the color guard and flag raising on Wildcat Field . . . backing the team whether they win, lose, or tie . . . finishing the last homework at midnight, after a date . . . turning out at 7:30 A.lVl. for marching practice . . . the thrill of hitting a homerun when the bases are loaded . . . working Saturdays on the Copper Cat . . . cheerfully obeying Mom when you'd rather not . . . trying to smile when you're grounded . . . following rules even though you don't quite agree . . . admitting you're wrong when you are . . . hopefully training for the team when you're 5 ft. tall and 100 lbs. . . . wiping away the tears you swore you WOULD NOT shed at commencement . . . . congratulating the winner when you lose . . . . . taking an interest in state and national affairs even though you can't vote . . . being able to love, defend, and support your country . . . love for our fellow Americans who defend our country with their voices and lives . . . above all, . . . loyalty-to oneis nation, state, and to Our School 26 Our Friends 56 Uur Organizations 92 Our Wildcats 112 Our Community 132 5 L. W' ,rx -H Q 'W W- ee if xl' 'I 4 A ,, ,,,..- .1 g--si I .t,L,,,,Wg , bg,f,,,g.g1j.f if , A ".x,r'fifww LA K ,..fh1' A ' ' K iff NOVICE UPPERCLASSMEN, above, check schedules, ' register, pick up hand books, at pre-school registra- o tion. Right top: HUNGRY MEMBERS rnunch, listen ,LL', it . .4 -1.,,N .. ,, K, 1 to s eeches at noon Debatin Societ rneetin s. Ri ht: '--1' V ? P H Y g g .sf , Ml ill LONELY STRIKE SCENE --------- pickets close road. L , fir-wiff -f '7ifwgrQw1i2wg,:'- bg Q THE SPIRIT OF 1967 as displayed by band members loading drums for Willcox trip ,K My 6 SCHOOL BEGINS WITH Strike Worry cloud, dance, class voting Students began this year with more than their usual quota of worries. The Steelworkers strike had closed Phelps Dodge operation the middle of July and no settlement was in sight. With help from company credit, union allowances for lunchroom tokens and books, most students began school with the necessary books and supplies. Following registration, life was readjusted to the sound of alarm clocks and school bells. The first weekend found freshmen struggling up the mountain to whitewash the "M" and sophomores welcoming new students with a dance. ln rapid succession came meeting new teachers and the taking of individual and senior pictures. Excitement bubbled as our school sweaters came out of moth balls for the first home football game. All too soon came mid time of the first grading period. Some students were proud while others resolved to work harder next time. LAZ Y SA TURDA YS, above, found football fans adding spirit to I V. games. Right top: LOST IN TODA Y'S music, Craig Wood go go's at the Sophomore Dance. Right: AFTERBUILDING tourat CountyStudent Cou- ncil Dinner, guest guide, Lynda Vanaman, serves salad. DEADLINE time caused Copper Cat staffmembers to work overtime on Saturdays. Bottom: WORLDSERIESFEVER, sympton: eyes glued to T. V. set, as shown by baseball fans. 8 Almost before we were aware of it, October flew in with falling leaves and chilly evenings, and hardly-acquired suntans faded with the sun's warm heat. Student and faculty enjoyed the World Series on study hall television. Excitement was high as Saint Louis took the first game. Juniors signed for the PSAT test and senior girls packed and repacked clothes to take to Senior Day in Tucson. October was also the month for initiating new club members. A seven week first grading period gave beginning linguists and typists time to gain more skill before report cards. As always some were happy and some resolved to work harder. Then came Halloween. Some of us embarked on trick-or-treating and the girls attended the All Girl Costume Party. 0cToBER BRINGS First report cards, 9-...,?. PRACTICED ROUTINES by J. V. pepsters excite the crowd and players. left: FEAT OF strength exhibit- ed by muscleman as he lws Gary Cooper with teeth. Lgff: 33115 f' , V MW. V:-mf f gf" K I QR! gl I A :.'! Ext -. , - f e e A 3 'iv A ,A gii 4 '- we-ww " PRE-SCHOOL rally by band members sets a mood of high spirits before game, left. PUNCH AND JUDY? No, just Judy Come- gys, friend ready for All-Girl Party, above. activity pix, Senior Day VVELCOIUE PAUSE for I'fffi'!?SllfflCIlf.' Varsily players take time ou! from U gmne lo reg'ain ellergiv. 9 x 4 i M OS T improved player, S. Trent, accepts trophy at banq uet. AUTUMN FINDS November, the month of holidays, arrived and with it came The American Education Week and Open House, giving parents an opportunity to discuss students' grades. Copper Cat staff members made their final subscription campaign. Piggy banks and Dads' wallets suffered with demands for flowers, as sons and daughters made dates for the Girls, League formal. Seniors were found changing stage sets and make-up for their class play, "Boys and Ghouls Togetherw. Hearts saddened by the Vietnam deaths of Stanley King and Robert Draper, former Wildcats, were comforted when the American Legion established an Athletic Cup in their honor. Gary Jones was the first recipient of the award that was presented at the annual Football Dinner. Parents at Open House, students decorating KING, B. Murillo, is crowned byM. Ontivcros. l 0 amass 39 SURROUNDED BY HER COURT ofattendants, Sports Queen, Yolanda Benavidez is crowned at the Clmon game. gym for fall formal of ,, , DR UMSTICKS FORfootballstars!R. Reed enjoys dinnerat annual awards banquet. Left: FUTURE TEACHERS TAPE group prepares recording to former student, Uschi Lego. 'I 'I 'V' MISCHIEVOUS BASKETBALL PLAYERS surprise CoachMQrgan with snowballs aper the mighty December storm I2 MORENCI sNowBouND AS Storm cancels plans of Christmas season December brought the shift from football helmets to basketball suits and the victory of our opening game with Duncan. We did last minute shopping for family and friends as music groups practiced extra hours for the Christmas program. After school on the fourteenth, Student Council members decorated the hall tree, but the student body never saw it. By morning the snow was a cold two feet high and a holiday was announced. All weekend it snowed and Monday found school dismissed for a long vacation with games and programs cancelled. Almost cancelled too, was Miss Alvillarfs wedding, but a determined groom, David lvan, finally dug through the drifts and the wedding was only five hours late. STUDENT Council trims tree. MOVED BY THE holikiay season, Mr. Lara, thespanish teacher, decorates bulletin board. I3 HUSTLING cats Ruben Cervantez, Mike Hendrixfoil Ter- ry Anderson's, Fort Thomas, shot at holiday tournaments. I4 THE MAGIC OF the laser beam is discussed and dis- played by Bell Telephone representative, Mr. Wright. NEW YEAR FINDS Teachers with snow As '67 departed and '68 arrived, many found themselves breaking resolutions. School began as we picked up threads broken by our combined snow and Christmas holidays. Stage-struck classmates auditioned for the annual Dramatics Club assembly as the basketball squad triumphantly returned with a trophy from the EAC tournament. Snatching extra hours to study for semester tests, seniors realized that their last year was already half gone. Teachers encountered a tidal wave of tests, papers, and report cards. Former driver's training students, transferring into PE. suddenly acquired sore muscles, while those switching to study hall had time to hunt books and do reports. PROUD WILDCATCAGERS ACCEPT the secondplacetrophyfrom Mr. Wayne McGrath, EAC Athletic Director. of papers after students take semester tests SN OWMAN building is enjoyed by all as shown by towns- people during Snow holiday. Right: RIP VAN WINKLEII! Glenn Sallis, after busy night, catches up on beauty sleep. I -.... . .W,. R NMQNRLNX M ,V , . 'f ' 'W-. 3- ' awww,-., , ff my ' 1 , . egg R. A f "I'LL CALL YOU Bill Qfyou want me to, Billy," says D. Perez during annual play. Right, WHEEL CHAIR basketball is demonstrated by ,laclf Chase al assembly, NKARL, KARL!" screams Ma ma, Patti F orsythe, as her da ughler, Barbara Hoffman, tries once again to convinceherthat ller hus- band is dead, Right, MWHA T COLOR SHOULD Icl1o0se?"Jamcs Edd Hughs wonders as salesman measures himfor his class ring. 16 FEBRUARY BRINGS Drama Club plays, EAC Music Festival The anticipation of desert flowers helped Arizonans tolerate the worst winter of the century. Clockwatching temporarily replaced girlwatching as track and baseball superseded basketball. The second week in February was exciting for all upperclassmen--thrilled juniors ordered their class rings, and solemn seniors, who were measured for caps and gowns, and ordered their announcements, suddenly realized high school was almost over. Weeks of work, time, and determination paid off when the Drama Club presented two successful plays. Patti Forsythe earned special recognition for an outstanding performance in "The World Withm.', Three year school veterans auditioned for their class play and later took the National Merit Test, hoping for a scholarship. Dolores Alvillar represented Morenci High School in the district oratorical contest. WITH A LOOK OF q uiet anticipation for that special night, graduation, ,lim Bradford is measu red for his cap and gown. ss.i K WOULD YOU BELIEVE A fouryear old takinggcometry? Bruce Patton, born on leap day, studies geometric figures. l 7 fa-W S QQ, -' i aaia S i l . SECOND childhood? No, just a studentvisitor. A MAD RUSH toward buses bvgins ajier the frm! bell. SPRING BRINGS Track and baseball seasons, N HS initiation, SOLD TO THE HIGHEST bidder! C, While buys B. Bruce. if Spring came and with it an epidemic of the most teacher dreaded disease .... Spring Fever. Among yearbook staff members, tension bubbled as the Copper Cat deadline came and sighs of relief breathed when the final pages were mailed. Tracksters could be found running up and down hills and round and round the football field, while sackers practiced at the diamond. Students attended Career Night hoping for help and information for post high school plans. The scent of sulfur smoke was welcomed on lVlarch 19 as the strike was ended and Phelps Dodge resumed operation. Extra cash was earned to buy helpers at the annual Slave Auction in support of next year's AFS program. Three years of hard work paid off as six students were initiated into National Honor Society. Planning, sewing, and modeling practice staged a fine fashion show at the Spring Open House. Welcoming Easter vacation, many students caught up on sleep lost earlier. CAREER NIGHT PROGRAMS ARE designed bylohn Peshlalcai. Bottom, SPEAKING AT Career Night i Tom Hassey representing the U of A Placement Office. annual slave auction ' g,,,,........m...u.,x..,...i,,,.. S THE A WARD ofmany hours ofstudypays of as Susan Tanner pins initiate ofNational Honor Society, Gary Cooper. Left, SOME CON CEN TRA TE while others sleep duringfifih hourstucly hall. 19 CHRISTMAS TREE IS decorated by Student Council. 20 MAKING SMALL TALK with the Girls'League spon- sor, Mrs. Noralea Gale, are Andy and Glenn Wood. MORENCI wELcoMEs Andy, student from Lampoon, Thailand Annop Pongwat, lVlorenci's second foreign exchange student, arrived in Arizona from Lampoon Province, Thailand, early in August. He was met by his American parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hoffman, daughter, Barbara, and son, Eddie. Annop, quickly nicknamed Andy by local students, is quiet but quick to make Hiends. When school began he enrolled in English, social science courses, and typing. Andy was an active participant in Student Council and a regular attendant of school activities. During second semester Andy spoke before several community organizations about his home country. The end of the year brought mixed emotions to Andy--he regretted leaving America, but happily anticipated reunion with family and friends. .f-Q A 2 37 ' , , K if 1 in s HELPING WILDCAT MASCOT keep up team morale. HAVING nimble fngers, Andy easily mastered keyboard UP, UP AND AWAY! Foreign exchange student is caught in physical education class enjoying acrobatics on bars. 21 by ykzy, K L ,. POPULAR STUDENTS Selected to reign at year's social events Beautiful girls highlighted the half-time per- formance at the Morenci versus Clifton football game, as the queen and her attendants began their royal reign. Receiving a helmet, football, and bouquet of mums from the l.ettermen's Club, Yo- landa Benavidez became the second Sports Queen. As the seasons changed, "Winter Wonderlandv was chosen as the theme of the Girls' League For- mal. Red and white streamers, snowmen, Christ- mas trees and a sleigh, transformed the gym in- to a frosty scene. Girl's league King Ben Mur- illo led the Grand March followed by his attend- ants, Robert Reed, Bobby Vigil, and Steve Harris. Following the Senior Banquet, upperclassmen and their dates attended the annual Junior Prom, Where LaDeU Parkhill and Steve Benavidez were SPORTS QUEEN attendants chosen from the under classes crowned the Queen and King for the year of 1968. are Kathleen Scheier Brenda Cockerham and Janet Fox Benjamin Murillo Yolanda Benavidez Girls ' League King Spllrfs UCCTI assi NOMINATRD ROYALTY who attended the .lunior Prom King and Queen arc: Jacque White, Gary Cooper,Suzy Tys0e,.Iames Edd Hughs,Vichelle FiHlOIl,W8SlCy Begay,Cecilia l1ujan,Chan Farrington. LaDel1 Parkhill Junior Prom Queen Steve Benavidez Junior Prom King 2 A 5 3 WWW ' ""- - - May drifted in on a spring breeze and with it came the realization that the school year was nearly over: Outstanding young journalists were initiated into Quill and Scroll at the annual dinner. Thrills of prom planning included rushing to beauty shop appointments as juniors, seniors, and their dates prepared for a memorable night. The Copper Cat advisor and staff could be found haunting the office seeking word of the yearbooks' arrival, as caps, gowns, and announcements were distributed. The last week brought final exams and the distribution of yearbooks by a proud staff. Seniors cleaned and closed their lockers for the last time and tired to hide joyous tears that suddenly became sad. Then it came ...... ........ g raduation, and seniors received the handsome parchmehts indicating the completion of NEW COPPER Cats bringhappy memories ofthe pastycar. twelve YCHTS of School- LAST SCHOOL MONTH Brings prom, honors assembly, graduation HARD-EARNED LETTERS AND TROPHIES are presented to athletes during the annual sports awards assembly. 24 1,,k 1 fflffw,-Qu f' X f 31 ' Qamnmmmisaaa w 56k If ?5i . 1 E , an 551 ,xv 1 3 2, f. w 2 6 LOYALTY TO OUR SCHOOL 2 The Board of Education of the Morenci School District is faced with numerous problems, inclu- ding making adjustments in curriculum and policy, recruiting personnel, needs for new building, and funds to operate the school system. Because of the shortage of teachers, especially in the ele- mentary fields, Mr. Davidson had interviewed graduates from state universities and many col- leges in southern states in order to find qualified and desirable personnel for all the local schools. The strike affecting local economy inadvertently brought about the postponements of plans for a new elementary school building. The primary strike problem was the unstable population and the inability of the school administration to pre- dict the enrollment for the 1968-69 school year. Mr. Davidson received his B.S. degree from Daniel Baker College and his M.A. degree from Sul Ross State. He is a member of many organi- zations including the First Presbyterian Church, Rotary Club, Phi Delta Kappa, ASA, and AASA. BOARD OF EDUCATION Mr. P. H. Davidson Superintendent of Schools Hires school personnel, determines budget Mr. Claude C. Tuell Mr. .lohn Cuthbertson Mr. A. L. Alexander Member Clerk President 28 xxx .-...ss M S Mr. L. P. Lemons High School Principal PRINClPAL'S OFFICE Schedules all classes, Beginning his second year as high school p1:in- cipal, Mr. Paul Lemons began with eicperienced assurance. Between phone calls he handles fac- ulty questions and students' many problems, plans for sports and extra curricular events, and some- times finds time to visit classes. In addition to his administrative duties, Mr. Lemons co-spon- sors student council and participates in the Clifton- Morenci Rotary Club. He also enjoys hunting, golf, and watching various school athletic events. Mr. Lemons received his Bachelor of Arts and Masters degrees from Arizona State University. A new addition to the Morenci High faculty was Mr. Roy Claridge, assistant principal. Mr. Clar- idge received his Bachelor of Arts in Spanish and Education from the Brigham Young University in 1959. ln 1964 he received his Masters degree in Education from the University of Arizona. His favorite hobbies include photography and hunting. Last summer he worked as data processer and an economic analyist at the University of Arizona. SPEAKING at a faculty meeting is Paul Lemons. programs, activities Mr. Roy Claridge Assistant Princmal C. L. "Doc" Richards Business Manager 29 ROBERTA TROXELL--B.A., Bethel Col lege, M.A., U ol A7 high school lb RUTH SHAW--B.S., Polerson Sicle College, M.A., Columbia University, Guidance coun selor, Co-sponsor Pep Club, Career Night. ifif i l g ym. ,eo y HEEEEE I sq---qw..-M.. ae... ANHP' ' SCHOOL PERSONNEL Help students, give advice on problems One of Morenci's unique advantages is that the teachers have an unusually wide educationalback- ground and experience. The eleven new faculty members have eighteen degrees from nine differ- ent colleges and universities scattered across the United States. The newcomers are: Mr. Lara, Miss Comegys, Mr. Goodner, Mr. Morgan, Mr. Caddell, Mrs. Allen, and Mr. Wheeler. Mrs. Galusky and Mr. Boling came to the eighth grade from other local schools. ln the vocal music de- partment Mrs. Mueller taught the first semes- ter and Mrs. Kreus, the second half of the year. Besides classroom instruction teachers spon- sor activities and sports, and find time to help pupils with both scholastic and personal problems. CA UGHT DURING A LULL between book sales, Mrs. Ruth Clemmcr posesfor the Copper Cat photographer. "YOU NEED A LITTLE MORE green under the gills!" Mrs. Arnold prepares Kenneth Lucio for Senior Play. 30 BEA UTIF UL GIRLS AND BEA UTIF UL decorations! Faculty and spouses attend the annual Girls ' League Formal. 4 f QQ, x Rosalie Gilliland B oo kkeeper Superintendent 's Ojflce VI' S u Ruth Clemmer Ethel Beck Secretary Secretary to Princn1al's Ojfice Superintendent JOINING THE fun, young Vincent and Cecily Lem- Roland Olney Juanita Alexander ons heb in hosting Student Council ChristmasParty. Attendance Ojfcer School Nurse 31 .X .fig ROBERT COFFEY--B.A.. from the Univer- 5 if 35 sity of Miami: Art I and ll, Meehan l Drawing: Co-sponsor ol the Junior Class. . -. - ' WORKING WITH THE potters wheel is Gary McDaniel. 32 SURROUNDED by easels and paintings, R. Quintero observes own creation. Left: USING stick to produce' P,-imagive dggigns, E. Casias completes his project. ART STUDENTS Study history, basic painting techniques Emphasis on history was the key for students enrolled in art classes. Much class time was spent viewing pictures and slides on the projec- tors. Studying all phases of art from ancient man to the present enriched the students' knowledge. During the course of the year the students tried their skill on sculpture and ceramics, increasing their perspective ability. Beginning with the pri- mary colors, the artisans worked their way up through blending and mixing to create an infinite number of colors and shades. Putting this know- ledge to use they proceeded into portrait painting. At the end of the year the results of the students' efforts were put on display at Open House and at the Greenlee County Fair. They brought many complimentary remarks from the visiting public. HUME ECONOMICS STUDENTS Learn to sew, cook for future families The understanding of fabric nap and grain, cor- rect pattern fitting and finishing details were im- portant items to be learned before the girls cut out their dresses. Finally the creations for the Spring Fashion Show were completed with hems and hand work. A variety of materials and colors ranging from psychedelic prints to soft pastels were used to make date dresses, sports clothes, and formals. Tantalizing aromas drifted through the halls whenever the amateur homemakers be- gan to cook, and all boys who could manage hall passes drifted past kitchen doors. The classes also stressed nutrition, child development, fam- ily relations, money management, good groom- ing. Films, records, reports, and group discus- sions also added student interest in the two begin- ning and two advanced home economics courses. NINA WEISLING--B.S., ASU, M.A.. Wes nomics I, llg Co-sponsor Girls' League FITTING a dress pattern are Norma Gaxiola, Estela Loya. TACOS, TAMALES, and other Spanish foods were served to faculty guests by home economics student, I Alcorn 33 1 N Mexico Universityg Home Eco- BUSINESS STUDENTS Gain skill in shorthand, business machines The tapping sound of many typewriters accom- ' panied by catchy music was heard through the up- per hall as typists warmed up for timed writings and the class assignments. Charts were posted to keep students up-to-date on their progress in speed and accuracy. ln advanced typing, office machines were emphasized, as class members became acquainted with calculators, ten-key ad- ding machines and with the electric typewriters. After they learned the new alphabet, future se- cretaries gained speed in taking dictation in short- hand, while future businessmen mastered the ba- sic fundamentals of the keeping of records in book- keeping class. The general business and consumer economics courses put emphasis on the usage of many public, personal, and banking services. 1 , V V - S Apwtt SPEED AND A CC URA C Yare important facto rs in tah- tsi, 'iit" S ing timed writings learns shorthand student, P. Rice. ONLY HIS hairdresser knows for sure! Oscar Arguellezfits brother Joe's wig in General Business demonstration. 34 LEARNING TO operate the ten-key adding machine, Jacque Martin takes instructions from Debbie Grady. 25 fd! XM ,rye MARJORIE JOHNSON--B.S., Ball State, M.S,, U ol Ap Typing land ll: Sponsor ol the Copper Cat, Quill and Scroll Societyg Chairman Business Education Department. ROY FAULKNER--B.S., Ashland College: Bookkeeping, Business Economics: Copper Cat Bookkeeper, Co-sponsor Junior Class. ERMINDA IVAN-B.A., Arizona State Uni- versity, Gen. Business, Typing I, Shorthand: Co-sponsor Copper Cut, Sophomore Class. am 'P+' HAPPY TO FIND FINGERS knowing the keyboard, beginning lvypists work for faster speeds and more accuracy. 35 TRUMAN vvlulAMsoN..B.s. west "' 5 og Y S pl C . . D . Novlct MOTORISTS Learn rules of safe driving on highways Teaching young drivers how to operate vehicles safely and efficiently is the goal of Drivers' Edu- cation classes. Students who had never driven be- fore are given a chance to do so under a trained instructor. Mistakes were common as novice dri- vers got the first feel of operating the school car. Visual aids used included films, depth percep- tion tests and specially prepared models, which helped accustom students to the rigors of modern freeway driving. Mistakes were common as the students gained experience. The bewildered girls were taught the working of the engines powering today's automobiles. Specially prepared reports were given throughout the year to answer one an- other's questions in nontextbook areas. The young motorists, having gained experience, were sud- denly caught in wild race to switch their classes. When their one semester course came to a close, they searched out new adventures and experiences. BEING TESTEDfor peripheral vision is Vl Montoya. CON CEN TRA TI ON was important dur- . .... stv. W e ing tests as shown by Bernabe Morales. DEPTH PER CEPTI ON TESTS intrigued students who waited for turns. 36 ,gl 'ff' .Emi .V ,I L . .s E ' 5 E gg ,M W ? ,Q W, ,A A Ne' y gg ,y gh .ffl:fE"ffE-'Q E f:: .' i f V -31. A5915 L"' L-'L ff, :ex aj , f l ,fi is ga, 215 C515 2 , W, , Wx E THE CAVALCADE, read here by S. Brooks and A. Chacon, covers from Ellkabelhan English to modern poetry. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Teaches fundamentals of Writing, grammar JUUA ESTES--A.B., from Harding Col- legep Praclical English ll and College En- VERNON SCHULTZ--B.A., Norfh Central College, MA., U ol Ag College and Practi- cal English lp Co-sponsor Drumolics Club. CATCHING UP ON HIS VOCABULARY list, Mike Arago n uses library reference material during study hal l. 3 7 vw : we M, 1 lasts kg E-as A .. W M K .3 K Surg. haw- W .. , M. 3 1 S t 1 t 1 Vx- Q if i 'S if 1 EXTENDING INTO AFTER SCHOOL hours, a seventh periodEnglish class is conducted by Mr. Vernon Schultz, EDGAR P. DAVIDSON--B.E., B.A., Mary Harding Baylor, M.A,, Sul Ross Staley Jr. High Reading: Sponsor Eighth Grade News. FRANCES 'GALUSKY--B.S., M.S., West Virginia Universilyg Eighth Grade Englishp Co-sponsor ol the Wildkilten newspaper. BETTE VOTE--A.B., Colorado State Col- lege: Freshman, Sophomore English: Co- sponsor Debating Society, Dromatics Clubg Director of both Junior and Senior Plays. 38 t sl 1 - t f l 3 S, ,. A ,- lQt5L?'J,f jim , - Z egggrgf. - w ENGLISH CLASSES Write book reports, read drama, poetr Four years of English is required of all stud- ents in order to master grammar and composi- tion, and to acquire an appreciation of literature. Each year six books must be read by all pupils. Notebooks are continued through all four years in order to give continuity to the English courses. Supplementing textbooks and discussions were interesting films and records used for emphasis. Correct writing is stressed in all courses be- cause communication skills are essential in every occupation. Vocabulary building is also stressed. Films narrated by Professor Peterson, nation- ally known writing teacher, were shown to junior classes while studying techniques of comp.osition. In the freshman section, listening training was taught by tape recording and spelling was assis- ted with the overhead projector. Freshmen also THE LIBRAR Y BECOMES A verypopularplace as the students look for books for the next six week 's report. made and exchanged tapes with many schools in different parts of the United States as well as New Zealand, Australia, The Republic of South Africa. Senior students were urged to subscribe to alit- erary magazine, "Cavalcade',, where they found modern drama, short stories, essays and poe- try to help supplement the textbook illustrations. LISA ALLEN--B.S., and M.A., West Vir- ginia Universityg Junior and Senior Practi- cal Englishy Co-sponsor ol the Junior Class, HELEN T. ARNOLD--B.A., Butler Univer- sity: M,A., Columbia University: English rms. lVg Co-sponsor Senior Class, National Ho- nor Societyg Chairman English Department. GEORGE HEARN--B.A,, Arizona State Universityg Eighth Grade English andMath7 Co-sponsor Junior High Student Council. - fl'- ,, at fi? I FICTION or biography? Ellen Myers checks outa book. 39 LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Awards dictionaries to outstanding students To fluently read, speak, and write another lan- guage was the chief aim of the Foreign Language Department. ln accomplishing this goal, tapes RALPH P- "ARA"B'A" Mi" U""'e'5"Y were used to help students acquire an accent as they listened to native French speakers. Using Spanish Club, and spanish Honor s ty their acquired accents, students gave dialogues and practiced writing by exchanging letters with foreign pen pals. The musical sounds of Madrid, Paris, and Mexico City were brought to the class- room by records. Assigned translations trained classmen in sentence structure and conjugation. SEEPHEN CLINE--B.S,, ASUp French I, il, Mr. Cline, the French teacher, kept a top ten Sponge' of F'e"cl' Club' S""l'o"""e Goss' of the most outstanding students. An award was given at the end of the year to the best French II student while the top bilingual and monolingual pu- pils in Spanish ll classes also received awards. BONJOUR! French I students, R. Roman, N. Armqo, C. Conway, and P. Chavez read a language conversation. 40 RESUELVO SER UN BUEN CIUDADANO """""w--5., . 'Hx Nf""x WORKING TOGETHER, David Snodgrass, Ruben Lara, Larry Serna translate a story for second year Spanish 4 STUDY OF MATHEMATICS Intrigues students as they gain fundamentals EDWARD J. PFEIFER--B.S., M.E., SI. Thom- as College, General Math ll, Algebra I, Plane Geamelryp Co-sponsor F.T.A., the Freshman Classy Math Dept. Chairman. DWAYNE WILLARD--B.A., from Univer- sity ol Arizona, Algebra l, General Science, and Plane Geometry, Co-sponsor ol Pep Club and LeIterman's Club, Track Coach. Mathematics is needed in all fields and all stu- dents study it for at least one year. It requires exact working, since almost right is always wrong. Six classes are offered to students. They in- clude: Algebra l, ll, Plane Geometry, Beginning and Advanced General Math, Advanced Math. Geometry develops sound ideas without the us- age of description, measurement, or observation and involves geometric terms, fundamental state- ments and definitions. ln Advanced Math stu- dents must understand real and complex numbers, vectors, and polynomials, whereas Algebra helps minds to reason logically. Students review their knowledge of basic fundarnentalsinGeneral Math. A picture is worth a thousand words, but in Math an equation is worth a thousand pictures. 'HOW WOULD Iflnd the lateral area of these?" wonders Duane Sexton as he gazes at various geometric marvels. 42 V-:Ulf aw, "LET'S WORK A real problem this time," comments Louis Garcia to Lynda Ham as they demonstrate slide rule. GEOMETR Y students prove two triangles congruent. 4? t . ,y t in fi LARRY GOODNER-B.S., from Grand Canyon Collegeg General and Advanced Mathematics: Algebra llg Co-sponsor ot the Freshman Class and the Copper Cut. TONY BOLING--B.A., M.A., from ASU: Eighth Grade Science and Math. 43 KING TUT'S PYRAMID? No,justthejuniorhighgirlsposingfor the photographer during physical education class. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Stresses fitness, teamwork, sportsmanship NORALEA GALE--B.A., Arizona Slate U versilyg High School Girls P. E.g Spon of J. V. and Varsity Cheerleadersp Coas P sor ol the Girls' League and Junior Class. JUDY COMEGYS--B.S., U. ol Okluhomap Eighth and Ninth Grade Girls P.E.p Sp sor Jr. High Cheerleaders, Girls' Tenni 44 ' .,. .. Ps " is ,.t, t-its 3. at A JA Parallel bars, added this year, were the cause of sore muscles, and much enthusiasm among the students in physical education. Fifty bar-dips was the announced goal, but it was reported that classes had only attained fifteen or better. Com- petition always adds zest to sports, so intramu- ral tournaments were held for many of the Sports. National Fitness tests showed evidence that the summer had left many of the boys "out of shapew. The sports the youths played were football, bas- ketball, volleyball, softball, soccer and wrestling. The rhythmic sound of hand to rubber could be heard as girls participated in fast action volley- ball games. They soon realized that the summer had left them stiff and uncoordinated butproblems were forgotten as they joined in hard basketball and speedball games. Dancing was a new activi- ty this year. Modern, folk, and square dances were taught. The eighth grade girls participated in touch football, jump rope routine, and squad leaders. The track meet was held in the spring. F WORKING OUT ONPARALLEL bars are Sandy Bris- Coe, Barbara Cisneros, and below, Chan Farrington. ' -Q. fr 'REQ A123 3 VERNON FRIEDLI-B.S., M.E., Univer- Co-sponsor of LeNerman's Club, and Sen- ior Classp Chairman of P.E, Deparlmenf. wus. ' .K A CARL WHEELER--B.S., U of Arizona, M.A. Q is NAU: Eighih and Ninih Grade Boys' P.E. A Sponsor of 71h and Bfh Grade Baskeiball ,. W J UNE LAST TRY! S. Legge struggles on final chin-up. siiy of Arizona, High School Boys P.E. 45 OBTAINING METHANE are K. Pclusi and M. Swiclc. NATURAL SCIENCE CLASSES WEIGHING sodium acetate in chemistry is C. Dockins. Experiment with seen, microscopic worlds Q ti? . 9 ELLEN Z. VANDERVORT--A.B., Nebraska . is " '52 fl H-sg 4 Stale College, and M. Sc., University ol Ne- , 4, . 1 braskag Biology, Adviser of the Wildcat, Co- A mls sponsor Student Council and the Senior Class. K, 'S is 35, Josem-i GALUSKY--B.S,, M.A., M.S., wesi ii' Virginia University, Chemistry, Physics, and i . " General Science: Co-sponsor of National Hon- A H 7 or Society, Chairman of Science Department. j :,,iI'7 K, , 1 ' 1, KENNETH B. SEAMANS--B,A., University ol 'i Tulsa, and M.S., Oklahoma State University, Eighth Grade Science-Health and His9ory-Civ- ics: Co-sponsor ol Junior High Honor Society. 46 ' Q. . Vi' ' K ,. jf The Natural Science Department deals primari- ly with understanding the physical world. This year, a new model of the human ear was used in biology classes to acquaint the students with its intricate structure and function. Among other de- vices used were films, slides, newspaper clip- ings, and special reports given by the students. Radioisotopes and their uses for mankind were studied by enthusiastic chemistry students. Ex- periments with radioactive uptake by plants and an- imals produced photographs of radio autographs as students measured the radioactivity with Gei- ger counters and Slacer rate meters. Other spe- cial projects done by the students were molecu- lar models, drawings of atomic structures, ex- periments, and a terrarium for two land turtles. An outside speaker, Mr. Wright, from Bell Tel- ephone Company demonstrated the laser beam and told of its future uses in science, industry, communications, medicine and security purposes. 111, Q' 'W TWO LONELYtfigures. top, watch pre-l1olidaNvsr1o1L'. VACUOLE graph Sparks GS S. TUHHCT bFCOkS current. SENIORS measure the radiof1r'liL'e decoy in thorium. EXPRESSING dqferent looks, Becky Duran, Tommy Anaya, KathyMeek, DeAnne Baxter gaze at frog heart. 47 ODELI. HENDERSON--B.A., Grand Can- yon College, M. Ed., University ol Arizo- , na: Eighth Grade History and Civics: Co- sponsor ol the Junior High Honor Society. HARRY H. REEVES--B.S., Hays Kansas Stale College: American Problems and Ge- ography: Co-sponsor of Sophomore Class. MARION MORGAN--B.S., from Oklahoma Southeastern State College: U.S. History: Coaches J. V. Football and Varsity Basket- bull and Co-sponsor ol the Freshman Class. REFERENCE hunting, R. Rodriqucs uses cord catalogue. 48 'WHY DO TEACHERS have to make such hard tests ?', STUDY or socmt SCIENCE Helps to understand Social science courses prepare todayis youth to be tomorrow's citizens by giving them an insight into the world situation and by studying past and l present dilemmas. Our future depends on an ed- ucated population. Responsibilities of citizenship were emphasized in the study of both state and fed- eral constitutions. ln American Problems con- troversial issues were analyzed through weekly and oral reports and current events were discuss- ed. Thought provoking debates and stimulating group discussions gave students an opportunity to recognize dilierent opinions and views. Geo- graphy gave the students a better understanding of other nations and their customs. The depart- ment offers American Problems, United States llistory, civics, World History, and geography. NEIL ZOELLER-B.S., Simpson College, M.E., University ol Missouri: World His- tory and American Problems: Co-sponsor of Debating Society, and the Senior Class: Chairman ol fhe Social Science Department. wonder US. History Students as they take their exam. A ,wifi i U, S , HISTOR Y INthe making as surveyed by Gabby Rodriguez. STUDENTS COMPLETE social science reference work with help from the library. 49 KENNETH A. SCHEIER--B.S., from Nor- lhern Arizona University: Wooclshop, and gg A if Metulshop: Co-sponsor of the Senior Class. DRAWING his plans and considering expenses for his next project is beginning woodshop student, Louis Paz. SHOP c0uRsEs tress safety in use of power machinery The whir of the drill, the whine ofthe saw and the hum of the latheg these and other sounds at- tracted many students to the Industrial Arts De- partment. There, they learned the basic ftmda- mentals of carpentry, engineering, and architec- ture, as applied to the use of wood and metal. ln woodshop classes, knowing the types of woods, names and uses of hand tools and machines was stressed. Many useful articles were constructed. Safety was stressed as pupils were introduced to new tools acquired this year, including: por- table belt sander and two knife and tool grinders. Precision was taught in mechanical drawing. Actual blue prints and floor plans were studied as the course tested future engineers in accuracy. ROAK, pine, or maple, which will be bestfor my pro- ject?" wonder R. Navarette and ufellow classmate. 'Q' +4534 K ii fw- Sbfm ,Mm dw QQ? - 8 ,Q if -1 +f ii ,gg . 5.x ' iv ,, L, ff if M if f f :Fax ? This year brought a number of changes in the music department. The return of Mr. Tom Brac- uer after a ten year absence was welcomed by old rHoMAs G. aRAEuER..B.M., Butler una- versity, M.A., Columbia University: High friends and new students. A Morenci graduate, Mrs. Krues, the former .loan Tibbits, took the position of vocal music director left vacated by the resignation of Mrs. Ernestine Mueller. Mr. Bill Caddell temporarily took charge of the instru- mental music when Mr. Braeuer was hospitalized and out of school during January and February. ln February last minute preparations were made BILL F. CADDELL-B.A., U of Ag Assistant Band Director, Elementary Instrumen , . ,ai Music l,,,,,,,do,, gays' Tennis Coach was chosen for the Spring Festival at Thatcher. In both diligent work paid off for local entrants. for small group competition at EAC and music Classes ended with performances by vocal groups at Baccalaureate and eighth grade commencement. Music GROUPS Attend festivals, perform for organizations SECOND SEMESTER vocal music teacher, Mrs. Krues, directs Concert Choir as they practice for EAC festival. 52 QQHW CRASH.' BANG.l BOOM.l Drummers provide the "bin beat" or U pep assemblies and home basketball games. 53 at g 'ff .if OFFICE IIELPERS are: P. Rice, Mrs. Ruth Clemmer, l.. Seballos, J. Flores, C. Lunsford, and C. Russell STUDENT LIBRARIANS who devote many study hall hours for clerical work are: Front row: D. Perez, D. Loy, R. Lozano, L. Parkhill, M. Lozano, D. Hanna, R. Roman, J. Weisling, and C. Sorrell. 2nd: I. Martinez, M. Munoz, N. Balderrama, C. llogner, M. Ontiveros, B. Trujillo, M. Perez, K. Meek, A. Moran, and ,l. llair. 3rd: B. McBride, C. Nabor, O. Hernandez, T. Montoya, M. Fierro, .l. Richardson, E. Alvarez, C. Rios, V. Diaz, W. llogner, and C. Subia. 4th: l. Moreno, M. Tomlin, J. Caxiola, ,l. Castaneda, C. Gilliland, B- Cock- erham, C. Vincent, V. O'Neal, M. Sierra, C. McBride, B. Ray, and V. Lujan. 5th:.I.Tuel1, K. Martin, C Padilla, ll. Ballard, T. Serna, C. liunt, L. Tomlin, S. Fuller, R. Tuell, P. Forsythe, B. Teague, l. Snyder 54 I 'I' COMPETENT MEMBERS OF THE lunchroom staffwho serve warm meals to students daily include Winnie Hen derson, Esther Thornton, Adelia 0'Neal, Leola Kerr Hazel Treadaway manager Gerry Winkler Alma King ADULT ASSISTANTS KEEP School orderly, prepare meals for students The constant job of keeping the school neat and clean is the responsibility of the custodial staff. Among their many duties are dusting halls, straigh- tening desks, removing misplaced gum, and fix- ing lights. Busy though they are, custodians are always ready to give ahelping hand in the schoolis many activities. The lunchroomstaff, artisans of food preparation, have hot meals ready as hun- gry students storm the cafeteria. Besides the students, lunches they serve special dinners for the Senior Banquet and MTA-Lions Club Dinner. The office helpers aid with the routine clerical duties. These six generous girls gave up study halls to record absences and run errands. Fifty- six librarians also gave up study periods. Some worked before and after school to check in books and fill out slips. Term papers, book reports, and essays are made easier by these buoyant aids. THE EFFICIENT CUSTODIAL STAFF includes: Pat Mendoza, Cuca Flores, Bill Nabor, and Zeke Rodri- guez. Not pictured: Hockey Nelson, Kenneth McCain. 4 x , q .f A i. ,,9,,,.. - Jw' ill - :M 1 K5 , ,f ,. Wh-mf fm , , Q, "'4 !eg Q4w-.Q5R 9655 15? fe' W ,. V, ,, W ,W fi, .5 Yi-M1j,Qff ' dgiw, , "Aff K uf 5? Q E LOYALTY T0 OUR FRIENDS "At lastl", cried the seniors of '68 as they reg- istered for their classes for the final year. With eleven long years behind them, they looked for- ward to their twelfth year and ahead to college, marriage, or a job. For many ofthe boys, how- ever, graduation would mean military service. During the year there were the usual activities, plus some for seniors only. These were: the ACT Test, applying for scholarships, registering for college, the senior play and elections, ordering announcements, and the renting of caps and gowns. The loss of family income as a result of the long, long strike, made college plans uncertain for many students. The increased military com- mitments in Vietnam and the new Korean tension added to the uncertainty of the boys' future plans. Finally ...... .. the night of May 31 arrived. With mixed emotions seniors donned cap and gown for the graduation ceremonies. As proud parents waited to see their sons and daughters, the cere- r monies began. With the distribution of diplomas 9 SENIORS PREPARING toposeforpictures acquire smiles. the high School career ended for the Class of '68' FOUR YEAR VETERANS Assume leadership, present successful play Irene Aguilar John Alter Edwardo Altamircno Armando Acuna Edward Alfamirqno Jane Alcorn Jeanne Alcorn Manuel Alvarez ,,, Ruben Alvarez Frank Aparlclo Ramon J Aranda Jake Armiio Maria Balderrama Roman Archer Nancy Armiio John Baca Mary Ann Balmer Jerry Baughman Evangeline Begay Janine Baxter Yolanda Benavndez Frank Benavidez Ellzabelh Borbash Jim Bradford I Sandy Briscoe Sharon Brooks M elanie Bruce Sianley Buller Joe Cabrera Cecilia Casfaneda Angel Chacon Ernest J. Casias XX ONE PICASSO, two Picassos? No, just R. Archer and D. Chavez painting tropical scene for Junior-Senior Prom. 60 l L 'a PRESENTING flowers at Junior play is Louis Drace, Roland Clark David Conyer Handsome Harry, to MaryAnn Baker, Ida MaeBrown. Berla Delgado Eva Cohn SENIORS sukvlvf TEST Barrage, complete college, vocational plans Louis Drace John Enrico Carolina C. Fierro Floyd Dockins Randy Durr Sue Fuller Edward Espinoza Rudy Dominguez V' H we , :,':'- l , frm M' - 1 4 'Sf 45 lk nl 2 a We sf l' F , Q vig? f Y all ? 1 S F bf ff 5? M' ff I n ." 4 ' RF l',, 1 2 Carmina Gallegos Deborah Gomez Armando Garcia Freddy Gonzalez Kalhy Gordon Daniel Gonzales Mike Hendrix Darrell Hackney Rila Hansen Sieve Harris James Hayes Rosalie Guerrero Thomas Hernandez Joe Herrera Olga Hernandez ,..-009' ROYALTY OF THE '67.Iunior-Senior Prom, M. Rains and H. Luna, are crowned by D. Dominguez and S.Llamas. HONORED SENIORS RECEIVE Awards and scholarships at final assembly Patsy Hu ndo Ruth Lozcno Ed Hoffm eve Jay Lundru La' 4 iffy' ,L iE,QE A-wi Al W K L Gary McDaniel Lorenzo Maldonado Jacque Marlin H ci l. Sally Magallanes Cindy Manzanares Daniel Martinez MANY CLASS MEMBERS Attend Senior Days at Arizona Universities Teresa Moran Arthur Monlez Ronnie Munoz lrene Mdrlinel Jean Mondrog n Marvin Monfez Beniomin Murillo Nick Mvrwl 'Q We Ray Murlllo Carolyn Nabor Michael Nabor '-4' is,-aff Raymond Nagar Dolores Onliveros Carmen Padilla Terr: Parra Carlos Paz Cloud Pasley E 'L 4, 4 , E5 if? iz Q A nw- 795 'xi -W , l r ui , E Liga ,Qs ,-v: 1 5 ' J 'OH NO!"JacqueMartin shows concern overfootballgame. PAYING afine in the '67,luniorplayis Angel Chacon SIDELINED BY AN INJUR Y, John Enrico lL'UfCl'lCS the game against the Buena Colts with Coach Williamson. MEMBERS LARGEST CLASS Receive diplomas, look hopefully at future Vicky Rains A pP g 9 R s l Q l R ldR y Mary Rains linda Price J l R R b OR d il.. :WWW who w1'W"'?'B!" ffl Elizabeth Reyna Christine Rios Jenny Reyna Peggy Rice Tom Rios Helen Robledo mm lsela Robledo Rebecca Rodriguez Charles Romero Toni Romero Don Romero Ruben Romero Abel N. Saenz Connie S. Russell Angela Salcido NOT PICTURED Frank Baca Thomas Dean Gomel David Moez Beverly Wes! Terry Salyer lrma Salcido Roberl Salcido John Seballos, Jr. Larry Scoll John Schnhn Priscilla Segovia Rhonda Sexlon Sylvia Sigala Carmelila Sorrell Behy Truiillo Beverly Teague Susan Tanner Steve Trenl Frank Trujillo NOT PICTURED: l.arry Ayze Francis Brady Socorro Camacho Larry Grey Richard Harvey Daniel Maldonado Richard Morales Manuel Peru Richard Torrez l i E ...,. My , fr ": ? if 5 il. OFFICERS CHOSEN by senior class members in September are: Charles Perez, trea- Hqrgld Trujillo surerg Terri Parra, secretaryg Jeanne Alcorn, vice-presidentg Louis Drace, president. Robert Tucker SENIOR OFFICERS ELECTED Slate includes Drace, Alcorn, Parra, Perez Leroy Yauie Tony Valdez Robert Vigil Jane Williams John Velasquez Gayle Wilson John Zepeda Culherine Vincenl TIGHT RACE DETERMINES Three top Seniors: Drace, JUNIOR ROTARIANS Cary ,lones Charles Perez Harold Trujillo Louis Draee Edwardo Altamirano Steve llarris Marvin Monlez Jerry Baughman Steve Trent 70 Perez, Tanner Louis Drace Valedictorian Phelps Dodge Scholarship Arizona State University Ellfis Scholarship Charles Perez Salutatorian General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Susan Tanner National Honor Society Quill and Scroll Society General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Mary Ann Baker Quill and Scroll Society Betty Crocker Homemaker General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Priscilla Segovia DAR Good Citizen Award Marshall Foundation Scholarship University ofArizona Gary .l ones Henry W. Oliver Scholarship University ofArizona NOT PICTURED Harold Trujillo General Academic Scholarship Northern Arizona University .l ane Williams General Academic Scholarship Northern Arizona University' Carmelita Sorrell General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Melanie Bruce ,lolfs Daughters Scholarship Patsy lluff M. T.A, Joseph Fairbanks Scholarship Ruben Alvarez General Residence Scholarship University ofA rizona Jerry Baughman General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Raymond Velasquez General Residence Scholarshw University ofArizona Jeanne Alcorn General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Kenneth Lucio General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Kathy Gordon General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona Edward Espinoza General Residence Scholarship University offlrizona Irma Salcido General Residence Scholarship University ofArizona livin IXCOXIINC NiN'l'IOW.'Xl. HONOR SOCIHINY XIHNIBERS FUR 1968 are, Front: Gary Copper, Diana Gonzalez, ffeorganne flritlith. 21111: .lanice NN ood, Melinda Xrmijo, :Nrthur Paez, and lone veteran member, Susan Tanner. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Initiates six juniors in traditional ceremony 'I . it ' V K 5 o r 6. 3 w., , no we ."""""'--w-v"-.- 72 .littery students, called from classes on Febru- ary 15th, were proudly pinned by Senior National llonor Society member, Susan Tanner. The six initiates proudly wore the ribbons, eagerly await- ing their initiation ceremony to become members. On April 10 the initiates were pinned and induc- ted into the society before proud parents and the student body. Mr. Archie Stephens, superinten- dent of county schools, spoke at the ceremony. To become members, students must make the honor roll fourteen times by the end of the first semester of their junior year or nineteen times in the senior year. They must also participate in extra actix ities and be enrolled in college prep course. Membership is the highest scholastic award in our school. initiates must not only be outstanding scholastically butmustshow outstand- ing leadership, character, and service to school. IVE BEEN ACCEPTED.',Inn1'cc Woof! is tapped Irv Susan Truzncr in lrmlilionnl mppirzg ecrenzony. JUNIOR LEADERS Participate in three summer workshops Nine excited juniors went floating back to class- es after being told that they had been selected as delegates to Boys' and Girls' State and Anytown. Qualifications they met were outstanding char- acter, leadership, scholarship, and personality. The Staters studied and discussed the proced- ures of the government at workshops in Flagstaff and Tucson. Lectures on election procedures were given by state officials. Following full scale political campaigns, the delegates elected com- plete local, county and state government slates. Anytown delegates studied and analyzed human relations and religions at the Prescott workshop. Debates and discussions were held on the many problems facing teenagers in our changing world. ANYTOWN representatives are, top: Edwardo Altami- rano and Susan Tanner. Bottom: GIRLS' STATE alter- nates: Betty Trujillo, Kathy Gordon, Rosalie Guerrero. BOYS' AND GIRLS' State delegates, Front: Priscilla Segovia, Mary Rains, and Jeanne Alcorn. Back: Charles Perez, Gary Jones, and Jerry Baughman. Mike Noce also attended Boys' State before he moved to New Mexico. E .Alla 73 1966-67 MEMBERS OF THE Quill and Scroll are, Front: Cathy Tuell, Cheryl Newton, Wilma Bradford, .loe Noce. Znd: Linda Landrum, Susan Tanner, Alice Sierra, and Cin- dy Galusky. 3rd: Mike McLaughlin, Danny Troutman,Al- ton Sircy, Kathleen Vandervort, and Mary Lou Figueroa. Preparing programs for Quill and Scroll is P. Rice. 74 rm' EIGHT STAFF MEMBERS Honored at Quill and Scroll Annual Dinner An impressive banquet provided a setting of ex- citement as eight initiates from Copper Cat and Wildcat staffs received one of the highest honors in high school journalism. Together with the ap- proval of the Executive Secretary of Quill and Scroll Society these students had to be inthe up- per one-third of their class and must have car- ried responsibility on a high school publication staff for two or more years. The honorees quali- fying for membership were: Mike McLaughlin, Wilma Bradford, Mary Lou Figueroa,Susan Tan- ner, Alice Sierra, Cathy Tuell, Cheryl Newton, and Kathleen Vandervort. After the "pinning'7 of new members by old an address was given by Mr. Glenn Burgess, journalism and public relations director of Eastern Arizona College, on the fringe benefits of publication experience. A vocal trio sang two songs for the evening's entertainment. SPANISH HONOR GROuP Inducts ten members In spring ceremony A candlelight ceremony, excited initiates, and the annual Spanish Club Dinner formedthe setting for the Spanish National Honor Society initiation. The Rose Berra Chapter of Los Gatos was estab- lished in l966 by Mr. Frank Gonzales. President Linda Ames and Secretary Cindy Galusky perfor- med the ceremonial ritual in Spanish. This high honor was bestowed on ten initiates, who met all the following membership requirements. First Yaaf Students must have a grade average of 1-25 RECEIVING THE LIGHT OF KNOWLEDGE IS Jwmw in Spanisha Second year Students 1-20ir1 Spanish ,411-Um. ACCEPTING HER HARD-EAHNED Cmyzwfe and El reputation for good CitiZ611Sl1ip in school. frnrn Limllz Anws is lllrzrix' Helen flforules. flgottoml. LAST YEARS MEMBERS OF THE SPANISH NATIONALHONOR SOCIETY are, Front row: Linda Ames, Sylvia Llamas, Teresa Roberts, and Cindy C-alusky. 2nd: Elizabeth Reyna, Arnold Segovia, Priscilla Segovia, Mary Rose Trujillo, and Harold Trujillo. 3rd: Danny Dominguez, Mike Esparza, Melinda Armijo, Mary Lou Figuer- oa, Kathleen Moolick, Barbara Montez, and Robert Villicana. Top. NEW MEMBERS are, Front row: Jeanne Alcorn, Suzanne Estrada, Debbie Grady, and Dolores Perez. 2nd: Carol Flores, Ruth Ann Lucio, Abel Saenz, Mary Helen Morales, David Gomez, and Trauie Musahl, NOT PICTURED: Lydia Orozco and Diana Gonzalez. yi ,lrilaai 'Which one should we choose for our little Dir- ga to marry?" asked Letha and Count Dracula. Buddy Ford was finally chosen from the guest hostelers to he Dirgafs husband. To rid Buddy of his fiance, Barbara, the Count ordered Mo- del S to lock her in the East tower. Then he sent the remaining group to the small village carnival. With Buddy and Dirga finally alone, her parents expected them to immediately fall in love. Gran- ny, however, anticipated the need of a love potion. The returning group was shocked to find Buddy and Dirga engaged. But this wasimmediately bro- ken when lsobel introduced her new boy-friend, the Magnificent Marvelini, who fell in love with Dirga. The magic potion was again required to restore Buddy to his original self, ending the play happily. The senior play was directed by Miss B. Vote. SENIOR ACTORS PRESENT 'HO HUM! TIME F OR M YNAP! Hyawns M rs. Letha Dra- cula, Pauline Paz, as she crawls into llerpincwood cojjcin. "Boys and Ghouls Together", delight public I i CAST MEMBERS are: Front: Larry Scott, Model S, Roman Archer, Buddy Ford, Sue Ann Fuller, Frau Hub- schmidtg Kenneth Lucio, Hans Hubschmidtg James Hayes, Ron Connors. 2nd: Louis Drace, Eddie Phelps, Mary Ann Baker, Isobel Connors, Carmina Gallegos, Evelyn Robinson, Rhonda Sexton, Merry Bean, Yolie Benavidez, Barbara Ames, Terri Parra, Nancy Brown, Nancy Armijo, Fritzi Washburn. 3rd: Ed Espinoza, Magnqicent Marvelini, .leanne Alcorn, Dirgag Pauline Paz, Lethag .lohn Velasquez, Count Dracula, Rosalie Guerrero, Granny. 76 .,, - i fssgew 'PU T ME DOWNV' exclaims Barbara Ames, Yolie Benavidez, as Model S, Larry Scott, carries her to the tower. 77 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, elected in the fall are: Linda Glassgow, treasurer, Lynda Vanaman, secretaryg Ruben Cervantez, president, Michelle Finton, vice-president. XX 78 JUNIOR cLAss Assumfs Activity leadership Class responsibility Enthusiastic juniors began the year with the elec- tion of officers. As Career Night arrived, mem- bers eagerly discussed school, vocational plans. Burning the midnight oil, students prepared for brain-probing PSAT and Merit Tests. "What is the design?', was one of the many questions asked by the underclassmen when class rings were or- dered. After arrival, juniors eagerly displayed them. Late winter found would-be actors spend- ing long hours practicing and selling tickets. A jittery cast was acclaimed for an outstanding play in April. The annual prom was the final project. Dolores Alvillar Herbert Aguilar, Jr. Mark Aguilera Johnny Alvarado Elizabeth Alvarez Martha Lee Archer Melinda Armijo Fernando Armijo Marilyn Ayze Norma Balderrama Byron Begay Wesley Begay Esther Benavidez Lena Armijo Rose Brady William Breshears Steve Benavidez Jackie Bradford Myrna Bull Keith Butler Kenneth Butler Karl Cabrera Irene Camacho Joe Castaneda Ruben Cervantez Barbara Cisneros Leroy Cisneros Debbie Collins Gary Cooper Douglas Day Arlene Diaz Clay Dockins Kathi Drew Patsy Estrada Chan Farrington Mary Helen Fierro Priscilla Garcia Michelle Finlon Pahi Forsylhe Gary Gale Richard Garcia Gloria Flores Rudy Garcia Joseph Gaxiola Gary Giddens Linda Glassgow Joe Gomez Roberl Gomez Linda Gonzales Diana Gonzalez Georgeanne Griffith Thomas Hall Rose Hansen Phil Harris Clara Harvey Jay Henderson Rebecca Hernandez Audria Hogg Wilhelmina Hogner James Edd Hughs Johnny Hunl .luby Johnson Valli Ann Johnson Alan Landua John Lopez Mary Lopez Mary Lozano Douglas King Debbie Loy Cecilia Luian Lorenzo luian Salvador Luna Richard Madrid Daniel Maldonado, Jr. Cecilia Marfinez Yvonne Madrid David Marlinez Sylvia Marlinez Barbara McBride Gail McBride Eugene McPhearson Judie Mellon Thomas Meek REGISTERINC in fall is C. Doclfins. 'Q f. if .1 or ,- A 'E lx Y ,fi . - Ai 3 IQ" new N- C., - i eer J ,c,i, " . -,i., My ' ,my J Y Q ci. si M J we 11 ic 49. ,G y 2 f ec 7 he -i Q 43 Q up E,::2 57 VVh', vrg 1 if I -f - . ,. 5 2 "ii .2 17? A U? f fa. :X I 7 we 1 'J ggi 'J N"A: Xi YL. V 1 . ii A 'U f I A ii xA' w A L '-mf - Y V E JUNIOR GIRLS help prepare student council dinner. 80 Mary Munoz Barbara Monlez Teresa Monloya Max Nabor Waller Moya Raymond Naiar Susie Moore Carmen Noriega Melinda Nunez Arlhur Paez l.aDell Parkhill Kalie Pelusi Doris Oden Vicki O' Neal James Ponce Jennie Provencio Robin Rainboll Gary Rains John Peshlakai, Jr. Bonnie Ray Danny Robles Gabby Rodriguez Alice Romero Leonard Romero Mike Romero Connie Saenz Danny Ruedas David Sanchez Kalhleen Scheier Arnold Segovia Chris Serna Tony Serna Manuel Serna Johnny Sigala Ellen Tuell Sharlene Wood Mike Swick Rosila Tapia Suzy Tysoe James Todacheeny Jesse Smith lda Snyder Frank Vasquez Frank Zamora, Jr. Arlene Yazzie Janice Wood Jim Wilmolh Vicki Wealherholl Daniel Velasquez Lynda Vanoman Jacque While NOT PICTURED: William Collrell John Montgomery JoAnn Morales JuNloR ACTORS Select "Get Smart" for traditional play This year's junior class play, under the direc- tion of Miss Bette Vote, was a portrayal of the popular television program entitled "Get Smart." Assigned to guard a powerful weapon against KAOS, Maxwell Smart, played by Gary Bains, is also alerted to prevent the kidnaping of a visiting Scandinavian princess. By fooling Max, KAOS is able to secure the weapon and make an attempt to destroy the Statue of Liberty. But smart Max counterattacks, tricking them into reversing the weapon and exploding themselves. Once again, Max proves both a top agent and anational hero. "HE'S killing me."' Ccgitives are "tortured"byKA US. Right 'SORRY about that, hiefln G. Rains talks into shoephone JUNIOR PLAY CAST MEMBERS are top picture, Front row: C. Serna, V. O'Neal, l. Snyder, P. Forsythe, C Noriega. 2nd: C. Farrington, B. Montez, M. Aguilera. 3rd: D. King, C. Bains, D. Robles, M. Armijo. BOT TOM PICTURE. Front: G. Griffith, A. Hogg, R. Hansen, K. Pelusi, .l. Wood. Znd: L. Parkhill, J. White, G Flores, L. Glassgow. 3rd: B. Cottrell, A. Paez, T. Serna, G. Giddens, C. Dockins. Not Pictured: .l. Hughs 1' 0 AJ . -v A Milie Allamirano Tommy Anaya Linda Alvarez Armando, Armiio Mary Arguellez Sally Aparicio Rene Arriefa Albert Baca Robert Baca DeAnne Baxter Daniel Begay Jenny Benavidez Tom Bolles Calvin Brooks Ervin Brady Theresa Casias Brenda Bruce Barbara Butler Sylvia Campus Arthur Carbuial Ida Chacon Sharon Chavez Peter Cisneros Brenda Cockerham Yvonne Cohn Donna Crawford Paul Daniels Marsha Clull Diane Crawford Ramona Diaz Theresa Dodd Rebecca Duran Flo Durr Sylvia Easley Carl Enrico Kenneth Draper Rudy Espinoza Sammy Espinoza Eddie Flores JoAnn Flores Carolyn Florez l.arry Gale Suzanne Estrada soPHoMoRE CLASS HOSTS Welcome frosh dance First Saturda night Hustling sophomores quickly became efficient committee members when they found their "Wel- come Frosh Dancev scheduled for the first week- end of school. The hard-working underclassmen set a reputation for hustling as two of them letter- ed on the varsity football team. All were enthu- siastic as they found laboratory sciences, typing, and foreign languages on their schedules. As the school year progressed many changed to "clutch hitting" and drivers training classes were packed with sophomores ready to apply for driving per- mits. With the arrival of junior class rings, came envious looks from tenth graders and anticipation at the thought of ordering their own. By the end of the year, sophomores had achieved a feeling of responsibility towards activities and post high school plans and prepared for upperclassmanship. FROM THE LONG TO SHORT Lhe sophomore class officers are A.Robles, vice-presidentg B. Cockerham, treasurerg D. Grady, presidentg D. Perez, secretary. Daniel Garcia Ricky Garcia Kennelh Giddens Christine Gilliland Kevin Giddens Charlene Gilliland Gilberl Gonzalez Hal Gilliland David Gomez Debbie Grady Wayne Gray Debbie Hanna Eslelle Harbison Willard Harbison Vivian Hernandez Joyce Hair Lydia Huizar Charmaine Hogner Larry Hull Rudy Jimenez Sharon Jackson Angie Lara Daniel Lopez Mike Maese Gary Lunl Viola Luian Rulh Ann Lucio lrene Maldonado Dennis Marlinez Linda Marlinez Mary Helen Morales Bill McGaha Kalhy Meek Virginia Monloya Bernabe Morales Arlene Moreno Alice Moran Terrie Morlin Roberl Nabor David Naccarali Sallie O'NeilI Roberl Navorrele Pelra Onliveros Kelly b'Neill Mary Rulh Paz Joe Orozco Rebecca Orliz Bruce Pallon Leroy Pena Dolores Perez Lorenzo Peshlakai 'ill' x ,X w yd, SOPHOMORES VOTING for future leaders is Tom Bolles. T r s tl ' i- ' 1 H - 5 fl- 84 Toni Ramirez Steven Ray Dennis Reeves .laney Richordson Andy Robles Danny Robleclo Rosalie Rodela Juan Rodriguez Raul Ruiz Alfonso Romero Richard Romero Rosie Romero Beth Salyer Velia Salcido Manny Rubio Cipriano Salcido Stella Salcido Richard Sanchez Frank Sanchez Gary Scarbrough Linda Seballos Edward Scott Vangie Sierra larry Serna Duane Sexton Mary Sierra David Thorne David Snodgrass Larry Tomlin Janet Tuell Raul Villicana Robert Sorrell Gloria Truiillo John Tibbets Jones Todacheeny Eleanor Stock Ross Villarreal Beverly Wagley Rosalindo Villarrea Sharon Wilson Lester Wright Gleen Wood NOT PICTURED: Michael Cox Dolores Moez Donny Mitchell Gilbert Harvey Y fp E y y V l ',... T z , V . X9 -it mmg e T -gf l"Tf.1 A i 4 -" 15 5 l t 5 D ,fi :.- it it '1 5- i f l -- sit! fr s V I ii R ll' A T 2 i - -lf" ' T llfisl 1 X S , A 5 I ,,. 1 of we X 1 lg 1 7 ,ii, in Xi X . ,lzl 1 i.1y R "-,' , L "l' ' ':" - .. ,-4 , , X , il t' 'li' vzfllslllii i ,V . , :iv . 12 ENJOYING class hop arc' D. Snodgrass andfriends FROSH MASTER chedules, assume high school citizenship Striving to make theirs the best class in MHS the freshmen eagerly started the year by holding their first class meeting in the auditorium. Of- ficers were elected and plans for the on-coming year were discussed. Their first plan was keep- ing the tradition of painting the HM". The new- comers experienced the steep climb to the let- ter which after withstanding all the torture the elements could deliver, received a new coat of whitewash. When the hard-working boys had fin- ished splashing paint around, they dashed down the mountain for the picnic lunch the frosh girls had prepared. That night they attended a dance CLASS officers are: P. Rodriguez, vice-presidentg L. Vincent, In their honor Sponsored by the Sophomore class' secretary, E. Martinez, treasurer, and L. Garcia, president. Ben Anaya GilberlAlcare1 Michael Acosfa John Aragon Mike Aragon Ronnie Aragon Robert Andazola Roy Archer Oscar Arguellez Joe Arguellez Nick Armiio Ross Armiio Sieve Baca Richard Baca Johnny Baker Danny Ballard Marlin Benavidez Kim Blair Gary Brinkley James Brooks Jennie Bullo Arlene Cervanlez Ramona Caslaneda Peter Chavez Ernest Chavez Paul Collins Cheryl Conway David Cooper Andy Cruz Sieve Conyor Matthew Culhberlson Diane Delgado Grace Fierro Deborah Florez John Figueroa 85 Janel Fox Joe Garcia Louie Garcia Rulli Gales Diane Gomez Margarel Gonzales Yolanda Gamez Diana Hernandez Jamie Guyn Frankie Griialva Norma Gaxiola Cecilia Gonzalez Barbara Hallman Ronald Hicks Marly lackson Feller Huglls Lynda Ham Patricia Johnson Billy Jacks Kalhy Lillle Clarencio lara Jerry Link Eslela Loya Mary Luian Edilll Luna Terry Lopez Gloria Loya Calherine Lunsford Anne Mahan Jimmie Lusk Berlinda Maldonado Frank Maldonado Tony Maldonado Sieve Marielli Karen Marlin Pal McLaughlin Joe Marin Palrick McDonald Roberl Marlin Lydia Marlinez Emma Marlinez Everell Milchell Mary Helen Marlin Roberla Manzanares Gregory Moreno 86 L I . V L E i,r, M fa fa Q Q i 92 EAGER EIGHTH GRADERS await the march to their commencement exercises 3 ' i 1 ,T A I fs , na 1 K, 4 ex f' ik, ff. 3 Q55 X i ,R x 1 , if s I NX 'S 5 ,ix -A X l 2 Y xgixi ez Q Q x Q sm X -3- .5 K W. -5 - , --,K fer N' X19 f,K X E 'fry Q Bw f ,,VL l L' - V Q e X S 'P W . fm A, 'Q' lr 'Af V959 W l 5 is my 3 gl ,neu , . " i1fs4, ,4 "" . 2 Y ,Q 3 , g ,, f i Q ':':' m'L" - zz' N' NOT PICTURED: Richard Wealherholl Dwighl Gomez Angela Monlgomery Moryline Nolah FRESHMEN Sharon Moulder Inez Moreno Ernes? Nabor Mike Moriensen Aurelia Munoz Frankie Nabor Ellen Myers David Ocon Priscilla Orfiz Danny Naiar Bobby Orlega Mary Ann Oriiz Rachel Paez Ignacio Paz Bobby Joe Peefe Bill Perry Louis Paz Freddie Pellman Shirley Pena Michael Perry Wesley Price Richard Reed Mike Robledo Philip Rodriguez Reber! Rodriguez Roberi Rddriguez Daniel Rodriguez Pa? Rodriguez Roberi Ruiz Ruben Rodriguez Rebecca Roman Fred Romero Jesus Saenz Erlinda Sanchez Artie Salcido Kaihryn Sanchez Melecio Serna Eva Salcido George Salcido Ramon Salcido Alvy Glen Sollis Calhy Smilh Leonard Trujillo Bobby Truiillo Willard Smilh Roy Slacey Celina Subia Elvis Tomlin Melba Tomlin Pele Wi lfba nk Mike Winkler Jan Weisling linda Vincenl Aurora Velasquez Carol Vasquez Marilyn Wesl Carl While larry Williams Craig Wood Shirley Yazzie Paul Zamora ELECTED OFFICERS FOR eighth grade homerooms are, Front: D. lsaacs, 8-H secretary-treasurer, A. Ortiz, 8-G president, W. Bruce, 8-H vice-presidentg and .l. Seballos, 8-S president. 2nd: W. Johnson, 8-B secretary- treasurcr, L. Ramirez, 8-D vice-president, C. Sierra, 8-B president, R. Diaz, 8-S vice-presidcntg M. Balder- rama, 8-D secretary'-treasurer, and R. Serna, 8-S secretary-treasurer. 3rd: P. Walden, 8-G secretary-trcw surerg B. Brooks, 8-H president, R. Thorne, 8-B rice-presidentg R. Sanchez, 8-0 rice-president, M. Montoya, 8-G vice-president, V. Paz, 8-D president, Y. Diaz, 8-Osecretary-treasurer, and D. Sierra, 8-O president. JUNIOR HIGH STUDENTS Elect homeroom and student council leaders The bewilderment of lockers and crowded halls was evident as 164 students faced their first year in the high school building. Helping them to un- derstand the confusing new schedule were patient homeroom teachers. Class elections were held and chosen officers organized the hall patrol and worked on the seasonal bulletin board decorations. Junior high Pep Club members made creative paper-mache mascots that were displayed athome football games. Four dances were sponsored by the homerooms at various times during the year. Each six weeks the Wildkitten staff developed a three page newspaper under the sponsorship of Mrs. Edgar Davidson and Mrs. Fran Galusky. When the spring graduation arrived awards were given to students for outstanding leadership, scho- larship, citizenship, and all-around girl and boy. WILDKITTEN STAFF are: Front: T. Sanchez, R.Brooks, V. Cervantes. 2nd: J. Cordon, J. Jones, and C. Baca. 88 'Sa " ' N f . ' H E " 5 : 11 K E gg F 1, 5 Q K i xx If 2 X N E . K H? kg A 'ig if is S Y , is mms si 5 Kalhleen Aguallo Monica Aguilera Margie Allamirano Rachel Alvarado Della Alvarez Ricardo Aparicio Jenny Aragon Tony Aragon Carla Baca Mary Ann Baca Rebecca Anne Ballard Denise Barlee Reber! Baca Mirna Balderrama Tony Bonilla Carol Baughman John Broderick Barbara Brooks Rhonda Brooks Walden Bruce Carol Cahill Virginia Cervanles Joe Chacon, Jr. Dell Chavez Frank Chavez lupe Chavez Sally Chavez Jackie Jo Clemons Chris Conyer Anna Cruz Micheal Day Yolanda Diaz Palricia Day Roberla Diaz Gloria Diaz Ari Dixon Shelly Durr lupe Espinoza Carole Eslrada Georgiann Esqueda Mary Theresa Fierro Manuel Garcia Marlin Garcia Gilberl Gaxiola Gregory Gilliland Miguel Gonzales Lorenza Gonzales Ralph Gonzales Jerilyn Gordon James Grillilh Pauline Hansen Rila Harbison Eva Hernandez Jimmy Harvey Sfeven Hayden Tommy Hendrix Frank Herrera Slephen Hulsey Phil H-me Dennis Jimenez Slacey Johnson Wilhelmi na Jim Nesler Johnson 1 'R Q xii? v 'we A i c an Rf 5 Msgs.. 3 H , f 2 ' iyyis' 3 ' vs ,dv A 5 T -f - ' Ez ef ' ,':,, ix. 5: A meme 'ifgisge ix ge YU KJ L T y 89 wil K 1- ..,:',f' r-N 1 , V ,, .-,lg fe hi fi-. ' fi . 3' r 1 wwwwwiwrzw i . 'T- iff N" D -- f M -we-:eel -' . iw 1,,. K r' ' W '1 90 William Johnson Jerilyn Jones Danny Kempton Jerry Landrum Carl Krass Michael Krass Scott Kerr Florila Little Barbara lizarraga George Lopez Christine Loy Stella Luian Mary Maese Stevie Madrid Gabriel Maldonado Carolyn Marin Vernell Marlin Matthew Martinez Sylvia Martinez Jerry McBride Dail McBride George McReynolds Billy Meek Rocky Melton Hallie Middleton .lenny Montanez Manuel Montoya Ruth Montoya Richard Moolick Alice Morales JoAnn Morales Victoria Morales Debby Morlin Carolyn Moulder Catherine Naccarati Mark Naccarati Elizabeth Nunez Robert O' Neill Arthur Ortiz Marien Ortiz Gary Parra Debra Padgett Virginia Paz Jody Pelusi Marcia Pennington .loe Peralta Anna Perea Albert Perez Christine Perez Wallace Peshlakai Bette Pine Norine Price Leon Ramirez James Ray Rene Reyna Martha Rivera Graciela Rodriguez Harold Rodriguez Richard Rodriguez David Romero Nordella Saenz Jack Ross Ruben Sanchez . f . - A ' , el' ' 5 .ff . K . 1 an E2 irii n C ,A ,XF I ff a is 5' QF ' e W D R fi .... 'W in c,1icS,: . Q ,R Mgifiiff- f ' Q15 . , Q,j,N IA. Q ,M y,,iii......., . 'Q I f Y , V ' ' sssrr . 31 X e , . my f i , . , z .f f V - ng : - ffa , hw fm? L, E Z, V . ' , 3 FM 9 1 ,,, , V 59 , T' ., ,, ' A:'- i 2. N 5 X ' L ' 3 EIGHTH GRADE M -I ,, l Stella Sanchez L ll we ,me 1mmhmu T Wie K , James Selaallas i f I f H9 S? 'L , Ai. if , ' V 9 - Alberta Serna Lf, N' ',x K , 4 I l 1 ' 5, ,k,, 1 ii Larry Serna '1 5 1' .L 3 SP7 , I ' - " wi Q " Virginia Terin Serna V A 'K K Christine Sierra N ,VVV N t Demecio Sierra if 9 Q N' , Gilbert Sierra f i f - :'k -2 Carolyn Simms lv K ' 7 ,f Kalhelrine Sircy Q J L. 4 2 I i Dennis Sharp g .li 1' . J ff Barbara Sorrell 's egg gg A Judy Slapp w fe . Sv ' Benny Sumo I i ' V 1 I Solie Subia ,. 4 . 1 . , '- 1 K 5 5 - y ' '55, Carla Sudler M Gilbert Tapia 1 K ' -' ii 11 T J e W 1' Donaciano Tellez M , Robert theme 1 Andy Tor rez -K J Mary Tysoe m 3 . I . 5 15 Vi Mary Ulibarri "1 K G f ,Li Michael Urrea tree t1e Wea eewwu Tony Vigil . X" ' Steve Wagley E ' is N Debbie Walden X . gym ,yyy f",f. 3, K l T r .ti Patricia Walden NOT PlCTURED: David Wealherholl Tony Duena Barriga, David Hayes, Drew lsaacs, Delia Ontiveros, Debra Zepedc' Brenda Pasley, Charlotte Todacheeny, Johnny Trujillo, Loretta Ben, Art Dixon, Frances Maez, Gloria Nolah, Aclelia Owens, Amelia Owens. MEMBERS OF THE eighth grade Student Council are, Front: M. Tysoe, J. Stapp, secretary-treasurerg C. Per- ez, vice-presidentg and S. Lujan. 2nd: J. Peralta, C. Lopez, T. Hendrix, presidentg D. Hayes, and C. Parra. 91 LOYALTY ,,..-' X, w, W QQMH + Q 5 M5WH'fWfw'W!?QW4 if 'Has 'ala , if , 1 ,fa If i . is Q E. 4 "M: 2.1:-:iff Q Q, A Y -h , 'W f 5' ' -224. 1221 E fl, 2 A 6 Q 1 is am it 1' Exif M5 42 .S 1- N6 K S. f f 'L' a 1. A Q A Q 4 5 5 F L , 5? 6.12 41 x - . . - K , ' iff 1'gf!fes egg! 5 - :Q Q A 5 BRASS SECTION MEMBERS Front: C. Dockins, C. Subia, C. Brooks, D. Robles, J. Brooks, E. Espinoza, R. Alvarez, J. Velasquez, G. Alcarez. 2nd: A. Cruz, D. Robledo, J. Marin, P. Zamora, A. Robles, J. Baugh- man, D. Martinez, R. Rodela, T. Ramirez, A. Armijo, N. Armijo. 3rd: E. Salcido, Cv. Fierro, F. Hughs, R. Manzanares, S. Espinoza, R. Duran, K. Pelusi, L. Alvarez, M. Winkler, R. Tucker, C. Gallegos, R. Martin. -41th: P. Rodriguez, T. Hall, J. Tibbits, E. Hoffman. Not pictured: B. Hoffman, R. Cervantez, and J. Hughs. 5' INSTRUMENTALISTS ADD Spirit to pep rallies "Here comes the marching band with their shin- ing instruments, and pressed uniformsf, Many hours of practice were spent in preparing for pre- game and half-time programs. Senior drum ma- jor, Jerry Baughman, equipped with whistle, ba- ton and high shako led theband onto the field and through different steps in marching formations. The band also added to the enthusiasm shown at pep assemblies and during the basketball season. Trading sore feet for comfortable chairs, ef- forts were turned to perfection of the Christmas and Spring Concert. Ensembles, solos and the Stage Band added interest to the concert season. Members were rewarded for the many hours of practice by receiving a bell lyre for sophomores, silver pin for juniors and a gold pin for seniors. TWIRLERS ARE: kneeling: Dolores Alvillar, Carmen Noriega, standing: Carmen Gallegos, Lynda Vanaman. 94 UNDER THE BRIGHT lights the marching band gives pre-game and haftime shows at homefootball games. BAND OFFICERS Front row: G. Grifiilh,J.Wood, librar- ians, D. Robledo, supply ojficer. Znd: l. Aguilar, treas- urer, K. Pelusi, secretary, and E. Hoffman, supply onlicer. 3rd: R. Alvarez, president, D. Robles, supply officer, J. Baughmarl, drum major, and J. Velasquez, supply ojieer. Perform marching routines for football fans WOOD WIND section are Front row: J. Wood, G. Griffith, D. Gonzalez, C. l-logner, E. Stock, J. Cuyn, D. Per- ez, C. Wood, A. Lara, C. Wood. 2nd: C. Vasquez, K. Sanchez, L. Martinez, E. llarbison, L. Cale, C. Mar- tinez, C. Florez, C. Manzanares, C. Gonzalez, and A. Cervantez. 3rd: M. Perez, J. Alcorn, C. Norie a, M. Bull, D. Alvillar, P. Huff, N. Armijo, B. Montez, L. Vanaman, C. Serna, l. Aguilar, K. Scheier, J. ilcorn. 95 V an-H, 1 f' AN OCTOPUS? No just Mr. Braeuer, in need of another hand, collects extra clarinets for the band group picture 96 vocAL Music GROUPS Perform for Rotary Club, plan EAC trip In spite of many uncertainties caused by chang- ing directors during the year, harmonious pro- grams for Rotary and other organizations were presented. After Weeks of practice members of the vocal department began getting jitters as De- cember 19, the scheduled date for the Christmas program, came closer. But the Big Snow came, cancelling the program, caroling, and other plans A if yn. if 6 3 ww.. A for Christmas events throughout the community. M Q With the beginning of second semester came a new director and work began in earnest for the hw I A ii Music Festival at EAC. As days lengthened num- ix ,fi M I as bers were Planned f0f Siifiiig activities- Comiiiii- Miitonioiis onus' TRIO: .iw !hlCOI'll, Pauline 11.12, Ilily, SCl100l, and graduaiioll II1uSiC WHS Cl1OSeI1. ,leanne Alcorn with Mrs. Ernestinc Xlueller, accompanist. GIRLS' CHOIR MEMBERS are, Front: J. Richardson, M. Bull, J. Alcorn, R. Rodriguez, C. Manzanares, R. Guerrero, K. Scheier. M. Rains. Y. Benavidez. and D. Hanna. 2nd: L. Glassgow. C. Martinez, G. Flores, J. Guyn, C. Serna, C. Vasquez, G. Griffith, R. Rodela, J. Alcorn, P. Paz. 3rd: D. Alvillar, B. Ray, M. Cluff, M. Finton, C. Gilliland, L. Alvarez, J. Tuell, C. Gallegos, S. Easley, and C. Gilliland. 4th: L. Vanaman, S. Moore, N. Armijo, M. Armijo, E. Tuell, ,I. Williams, J. Wood, M. Archer, M. Baker, A. Hogg, V. O'Neal. 97 E 2 5 5 gs, CONCERT CHOIR MEMBERS for the year 1967-68 include, Front row: I. Salcido, J. Alcorn, B. Anaya, C. Manzanares, J. Alcorn, R. Guerrero, P. Zamora, TALENTED SINGERS DESOLATE d d td, f ld Cl 't - ....i2...,,.?5f.z?..,.2z2'5fi.z.az3i2s...5.115225 Change teachers at . .. g A' . 'lzzr .. ., M A A 1 s . if, A jf' . vf ' :-, 9 Q." .1 I, if . . Q Q 2 . fr ffff r 1 --'- bl w 6 ?':it gtg M is "' Q.. E 'ef 5 Q L .. r I V. . 1 if -. .- . .. . V. , , -, I I . gszz..-.fz.g?sSgsf,,.,gw ...W . . ,X 1.zgQ1gx4535gfgr 1 5 -, vigsim. .1.f2.f- . . . . ., . . .... ,.,,.,,,,,.,,,,,., . - - iv e Sf-waiflfifiisr M' 'f ,- , ..-. , g.1,...,,.,,,., :-'.. was . ,g igs . H ? . 1 . ' ':'v s:f . ..sez: ""f :H f is S M H i 3 , ,. wg Q , . L 5sfi1:5'45,1a3lL3j?' ' 'Q 3 Qi QM 5225 X N . .y K , A . .. ' ' .. N 5 5 'YS E 'I' so s H T H f ,,,, lr f ,Q fi., f EQ K , OLEE CLUB members, Front: D. Hanna, C. Conway, A. Munoz, M. Ortiz, Salcido. Znd: L. Armijo, R. Lozano, J. Richardson, C. Lujan, E. Myers, D. Collins. 3rd: B. Ray, P. Garcia, R. Roman, R. Tapia, E. Alvarez, R. Hernandez. ith: l. Moreno, S. Moore, D. Crawford, K. Drew, M. Cluff, M. Archer, M. Nunez. 98 'V1' and A. Diaz. 2nd: L. Price, C. Serna, .l. Guyn, C. Dockins, J. Schahn, H. Trujillo, P. Paz, and M. Rains. 3rd: R. Garcia, V. O'Neal, N. Armijo, C. Vasquez, A. Hogg, M. Baker, C. Gallegos, S. Easley, and M. Bull. -flth: L. Drace, E. Tuell, S. Fuller, L. Hull, G. Rains, G. Lunt, D. Conyer, L. Scott, S. Butler, J. Williams. end of semester, perform at baccalaureate E ra 1 THIRD HOUR Glee Club members are, Front: M. Lujan, S. Estrada, and R. Oritz. Znd: R. Duran, R. Rodri- guez, K. Meek, M. Fierro, D. Oden, and R. Sexton. 3rd: S. Salcido, B. Bruce, C. Gilliland, C. Gilliland, .l. Hair, and C. Saenz. -ith: V. Weatherholt, D. Crawford, F. Durr, R. Hansen, J. Tuell, V. Johnson, B. Butler. 99 OFFICERS: M. Finton, vice-president, G. Griffith, points chairman, D. Gonzalez, president, and J. Hayes, secretary. MEMBERS are, Front: E. Salcido, A. Velasquez, S. Subia, D. Gonzalez, L. Vincent, L. Ham, P. McDonald. 2nd: I Moreno, K. Sanchez, S. Martinez, P. Zamora, P. Chavez, E. Mitchell, B. Anaya, E. Martinez. 3rd:R. Manzanares, R. Roman, M. Finton, K. Meek, S. Wood, C. Hogner, G. Griffith, W. Brooks, C. Wood, F. Hughs. 4th: A. Mahan, C. Vasquez, L. Martinez, K. Pelusi, J. Wood, K. Drew, G. Lunt, D. Martinez, P. Rodriguez, J. Hayes, N. Armijo. DEBATING SOCIETY MEMBERS Hold Parents' Night Wiener roast, potluck The bi-monthly noon meetings of the Debating Society sparked an interest in the students in the annual Oratorical Contest and in public speaking. The first social event of the year was a Wiener roast for the new members. It was held at the home of the society's president, Diana Gonzalez. Approximately thirty members, old and new, at- tended. Other activities included a potluck and several seasonal parties. A Parents' Night was held to show parents the work of the society. A debate was given and refreshments served. A 2.75 grade average and an interest in public speaking are the only requirements for member- ship. In order to develop clear thinking, indivi- dual speeches were given and open debates.were held at meetings. The topics were widely varied from vampires to "Crime in the United States." Most were contentious, however, some were not. This year the Debating Society sponsors were instructors, Mr. Neil Zoeller, Miss Bette Vote. -1 ' 122252 -'2.-if-2.ffifEi2i7fE l FTA Front row: C. Serna, L. Glassgow, S. Martinez, J. Weisling, P. Chavez, L. Parkhill, M. Ontiveros, C. Manzanares. 2nd: l. Moreno, R. Roman, E. Stock, J. Richardson, C. Hogner, D. Loy, E. Borbash, L. Price, C. Russell. 3rd: J. Tuell, L. Martinez, K. Meek, T. Snyder, A. Armijo, G. Griffith, M. Finton, P. Huff, J. Wood. 4th: P. Forsythe, J. Hair, A. Mahan, E. Harbison, G. Lunt, M. Swick, A. Chacon, K. Pelusi, E. Tuell. Furukf TEACHERS Hold tape sessions, vis l g l FTA officers are sitting: M. Finton, parliamentariang P. Huff, presidentg J. Tuell, historian. Standing: E. Tuell, secretaryg G. Lunt, treasurerg K. Pelusi, vice-president. it elementary school One of the most active, and the only vocational organization open to students, is the Stella Mil- ler Chapter of the Future Teachers of America. The clubls primary goal is interesting students in a teaching career. Special activities were dis- cussed at regular second and fourth Friday morn- ing meetings. The annual spring program was presented for the Morenci Teachers Association. Tape enthusiasts held many Wednesday noon ses- sions developing exchange recordings. These tapes were exchanged with several foreign coun- tries included Australia and Germany. Some tapes were also exchanged with American schools. Excited upper classmen looked forward to the spring day spent in the Humboldt and Coronado elementary schools where they become teachers for a day. The members enjoy helping teachers and participating in games and story telling. At the same time, they observe fundamentals of teaching. lOl 1967-68 WILDCAT STAFF MEMBERS are Front rou': Mary Sierra, Esther Benavidez, Rosalinda Villarreal, Yo- landa Benavidez, Sharon Brooks and Kathy Cordon, co-assistant editor. 2nd: Salvador Luna, Mary Ann Baker, editor, Jackie Bradford, Paul Daniels, sports editorg and Steve Trent, sports editor. 3rd: Patsy Estrada, co-as- sistont editorg Dennis Martinez, Abel Saenz, production managerg Robert Reed, sports editorg and Randy Durr. YOUNG Joumuusts Gather news items, produce a weekly paper Keeping eyes and ears open, Wildcat reporters A gathered news to relate to the students and faculty through the school newspaper. Current school events, amusing anecdotes, and other affairs of importance were written and fit into the mimeo- X ' graphed Wildcat. Producing a weekly instead of the bi-monthly paper, the journalism class was kept busy writing up-to-date stories in first hour. Devoting extra hours the young journalists sold candy at home Junior Varsity football games and hot coffee to help warm football fans at the var- sity games. Money gained helped finance the an- nual Quill and Scroll Banquet held in the spring, when several staff members regularly attain mem- bership in this international student honor group. MAKING COFFEEjor tl1eg'ar11er11'ffMrs. Vomlervort x and Mlllit' Ann Boker as Mm' Drove poses-for C!lIIlf'l'!l. V. 'pfsffa ., 102 STAFF MEMBERS Record year's story, win national ratings Colorful words and interesting pictures were used by the Copper Cat staff to record the school year's story. Eleven new staff members received yearbook training when they attended aworkshop for young journalists at EAC. Advertising sales trips were made to Clifton and Safford. Three separate subscription campaigns were held in fourth hour classes. Staff members were proud to learn the 1966 book was rated in the top ten in the nation and the 1967 received the fifth conse- .Q cutive All-American and CSPA Medalist ratings. Layouts were drawn, copy written and rewrit- ten, as the staff raced to meet deadlines. Final pages were mailed and the Van Dyke corrected of missed errors. The '68 Copper Cats were distributed at the annual-signing party lateinMay. FRESHBMN FACES ARE ALPHABETIZED for Cop- per Cat class pages by staff member Louis Garcia. 1968 COPPER CAT STAFF MEMBERS are Front row: C. White, D. Grady, activity section editor, L. Vincent, L. Williams, S. Martinez, subscription manager, and L. Ham. 2nd row: R. Garcia, sophomore section editor, M. Finton, junior section editor, M. Cuthbertson, L. Garcia, P. McLaughlin and R. Paez. 3rd row: R. Lucio, eighth grade section editor, A. Paez, co-managing editor, M. Aguilera, S. Tanner, editor-in-chiejf A. Mahan, and I. Snyder, co-managing editor. 4th row: J. Hunt, typist, P. Rice, head typist-senior section editor, K. Gid- dens, advertising sales manager, J. Bradford, photographer, K. Giddens, freshman section editor, and M. Maese. 103 YOUNG THESPIANS ARE Front row: J. White, E. Salcido, D. Perez, R. Guerrero, Y. Benavidez, L. Ham, C. White. 2nd: M. Lozano, D. Collins, S. Subia, E. Benavidez, L. Vincent, J. Richardson, L. Williams. 3rd: L. Parkhill, C. Conway, J. Alcorn, l. Moreno, M. Balderrama, R. Roman, R. Paez, R. Hernandez. 4th: D. Gomez, Y. Madrid, A. Paez, E. Harbison, G. Rains, K. Pelusi, M. Finton, B. Cockerham, P. McLaughlin. YOUNG PERFORMERS Present to students, "Billy's First Date", F , . - .mes - . :iff MEMBERS OF DRAMATICS CLUB ARE Front row: L. Glassgow, E. Luna, A. Velasquez, P. Chavez, G. Al- carez, and M. Perez. 2nd: E. Stock, M. Martin, C. Serna, M. Gonzales, C. Vasquez, C. Hogner, D. Gonza- lez, and E. Borhash. 3rd: S. Easley, M. Aguilera, E. Espinoza, .l. Alcorn, D. Grady, S. Wood, .l. Wood, G. Griffith, L. Alvarez, and E. Martinez. 4th: A. Hogg, R. Hansen, M. Armijo, S. Baca, M. Alvarez, D. Mar- tinez, .l. Velasquez, A. Chacon, D. King, l. Snyder, and P. Forsythe. Not pictured: B. Hoffman, M. Rains. 104 "The World Within" Comedy skits were performed at the bi-month- ly meetings of the Dramatics' Club to give mem- bers self-confidence before an audience. Thus, during the year members learned some of the fun- damentals of acting, make-up, and stage craft. Many different kinds of plays were discussed for the annual assembly but since the production would be on Valentine's Day club members decid- ed to have a love-sick comedy and a dramatic- comedy. The plays chosen by the sponsors were "Billy's First Datei' and "The World Within". Au- ditions were held and the casts chosen in January. The casts not only had the problem of memor- izing lines and different moves on stage, but fur- niture had to be found to set the stage for each scene. Others were busy backstage prompting and applying make-up. The sponsors and direc- tors of the plays were Mr. Schultz and Miss Vote. OFFICERS, front: Y. Benavidez, publicity chairman, J. Alcorn, president. 2nd: P. Forsythe, vice-pres- identg E. Stock, secretaryg E. Espinoza, treasurer. ASPIRING actors and actresses tryout for play parts in annual assembly, above. Left: AWAITING THEIR TURN D. Collins, L. Parlfliill, and Nl. Lozano observe auflitions. K lO5 1 ii A E., r 5 il SPANISH MEMBERS: Front: J. Alcorn, M. Ontiveros, E. Benavidez, E. Reyna, and M. Perez. 2nd: S. Mar- tinez, l. Martinez, C. Serna, D. Grady, and M. Finton. 3rd: T. Moran, C. Manzanares, J. Alcorn, B. Madrid, S. Wood, A. Chacon. flth: J. Reyna, M. Alvarez, A. Paez, M. Armijo, l. Snyder, D. Martinez, and C. Saenz. f 5 I i STARING down H. Ortlh, S. Estrada secures the doll. SINGING Adelita, I Alcorn strumsa magical guitar. 106 ACTIVE SPANISH CLUB Initiates new members, presents assembly Trying to promote an interest in the Spanish cul- ture and language, the club officers planned sever- al activities. Among these were the traditional Spanish Honor Society Initiation, including initia- tion ofthe new members, and the Spanish Banquet. "Let's have a Christmas fiesta," was the unan- imous cry of the club members at one of the bi- monthly meetings. After the Spanish Christmas caroling, the members had a party to warm their chilled bones. As the year progressed the club raised money for the AFS fund, prepared for Na- tional Language Week and the Spanish-French as- sembly, and increased their knowledge of Spain. 1967-68 SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS are: T. Ramirez, secretary-treasurer, S. Sigala, publicity manager, I. Aguilar, president, and E. Reyna, vice-president. MEMBERS OF THE Spanish Club are, Front: Y.Benav1dez D Perez B Ortiz C Sorrell W Ilogner and M. Munoz. Znd: H. Aguilar, A. Carbajal, C. Hogner E Stock R Rodela B Duran S Estrada and L Seb allos. 3rd: D. Gomez, T. Ramirez, B. Lucio, M. Aguilera M Maese L Vanaman I Aguilar D Robledo 4fth: B. Patton, P. Forsythe, B. Arrieta, L. Serna, A Saenz M Swlck S Sigala B Montez T Hernandez 'W MEMBERS OF THE French Club are Front'A Munoz C. Subia, A.Velasquez, L. Vincent, P.Ch,avez, Jiwihite, and C. White. 2nd: J. Richardson, .l. Cuyn, L. Classgow, G Griffith, R. Roman, S. Martinez, B. Anaya, L. Vanaman. 3rd: L. Martinez, E. Harbison, P. Huff, E. Espinoza, C Vasquez, L. Alvarez, J. Wood, J. Velasquez, A. Paez. -ith: R. Tucker, K. Martin, ,l. Baughman, M. Swick,,l Tibbits, A. Robles, D. Robles, M. Montez, and G. Wood I08 Exchange tapes with French high schools French Club helps foreign language students acquire a deeper appreciation of the French cul- ture, Skits and appropriate props and dialogues were devised for each meeting program. Club membership is restricted to students who have completed or are enrolled in the language course. Communicating with Frenchmcn by writing let- ters helped develop good writing techniques, while tape correspondence helped the neophytes acquire an authenic accent. This accent was practiced as members undertook caroling during the Christ- mas celebration. Presenting an annual assembly jointly with Spanish Club required writing original skits to illustrate cultural contrasts. This pro- gram interests many students in language courses. Pins were distributed to qualifying club members. FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS INCLUDE Seated: Lyn- da Vanaman, president, Janice Wood, vice-president. Back: Cveorgeanne Griffith, treasurer, .lane Richard- son, secretaryg and Suzy Tysoe, publicity chairman. "Student Council meeting today!" This was the familiar quotation used by sponsors, Mrs. Ellen Vandervort and Mr. L. P. Lemons, when round- ing up the members. Meetings were held every first and third Thursday of the month. Although the organization itself was not a governing body, they practiced governing methods. The council only planned the activities of the year and were considered an advisory group. The energetic members endeavored to fmd ways to raise money for the AFS fund. Among the annual activities is A the slave auction. Other activities sponsored by J if the group were: a dinner for the Greenlee Coun- ty Association of Student Council, a Christmas party and Christmas tree trimming, and a potluck in the spring. The four officers and our foreign exchange student attended the state convention. HORS D'0EUVRES AND newspapers are enjoyed by visiting Duncan student council members before dinner. SCHOOL council PLANS Year's activities, raise money for AFS fund STUDENT COUNCIL members are, Front: Debbie Grady, Mary Ontiveros, lrene Aguilar, Diana Gonzalez. Znd: Kathy Gordon, Jane Alcorn, Annop Pongwat, Lynda Vanaman, Louis Garcia. 3rd: Arnold Segovia, vice-pres- identg Ruben Alvarez, Katie Pelusi, treasurer, Janice Wood, secretary, Mary Ann Baker, Susan Tanner. 4th: Ruben Cervantez, John Enrico, Louis Drace, Gary Jones, presidentg Jane Williams, Patsy Huff, Jacque Martin. 109 The first social event of the year was the All Girls, Party held on October 24. Several bright costumes were worn to the potluck dinner. At- tire ranged from Phyllis Diller to mummies and gorgeous Creek goddesses. This year's prizes for the best costumes went to Rebecca Ortiz, Ma- . f f- ry Morales, Sylvia Sigala, and Mary Arguellez. Girls were found in the gym when the week of November ll rolled around adding red and white trimmings for the annual formal dance. An at- tractive setting and romantic mood set by a "Win- ter Wonderlandl' theme was enjoyed by many cou- ples. King Ben Murillo was elected by the mem- bers and crowned by president, Mary Ontiveros. Points were earned for the annual trip to Phoe- nix in the following manners: selling Cokes and programs at football games, and Christmas cards, attending meetings, and decorating for the formal. PRIZEWINNERS AT the All Girls'Party are: Sylvia Sigala, Mary Arguellez, Mary Morales, Becky Ortiz. GIRLS' LEAGUE CHOOSES King to lead colorful grand march at formal MEMBERS OF the Girls' League Council are, Front: Becky Hernandez, Mary Ontiveros, president, ,lan Weis- hng, and Priscilla Segovia, treasurer. 2nd: Mary Lozano, Brenda Cockerham, Sallie O'Neill, lane Williams, Patsy Estrada, vice-president, Jacque Martin, and Mary Rains, secretary. Barbara Hofmanzls not pictured. 110 I gigzigai .,f.51Q,-1. 'Yw!xizi?1' i ,Q K Xa? mf Q. iii 1 x 'ab Q 69? ,. FSE' f 331-gf: I H 535156 4 Q, aw.: K - Q gem? I Q , .Wi Lg, A.A.,, ,, f "f'ah5LP15, M iffifzjs-'1 G, , A ,gf Wg ,.,- -..::: ..- ff - ' '-1-5 1 1' Q 5 is z if 2 , 4g,1ga,g.. 6 11 ig ,... ., X I ' ,r -' B' 1 .gym ,gm Q. Q in . 4V,, gg . We 2 , I 44 mg Fifi ii . 5 4,LA. , , L, ,ai Q Q N Q S . ., Q LOYALTY X His - Q V 'If 1 L 'b A ' f , S M IQ ' a Q Q fi w- Qggsawz ,,i'ag, LWW7 Sw si ZZ if 'K+ inf ,QE 'K 'Gs 'U 1? 'E 4 . Q Q3 ,, Rig, 54 'f X ' if Q. Q is fl Iigiine ff-I 'Q he . KYQYWV 'Orin' X 1 ,, wg wg 33 . .WW . JW 'www . I 1- HW J. V. CHEERLEADERS, Front: Edith Luna, Yolie Gomez. 2nd: Emma Martinez, Becky Roman, Mary Martin. SPIRIT BOUSTERS Hold rally, bonfire, lead yells at games The spirit of our school is found in the student body, but the cheerleaders ignite it. Pep assem- blies are their first responsibility and they some- times added spice by presenting a comical skit. The girl quintet planned a rally and bonfire early in the football season. Colorful and informative posters alerted the students for the coming games. With the change of sports seasons, there also came a variation in uniforms. The varsity cheer- leaders switched one-piece red wool dresses for black shifts. The junior varsity pep squad added their touch of diversity by changing from black corduroy jumpers to drop waist, pleated uniforms with polka dot trim. The enthusiasm of the eighth grade cheerleaders sparked their classes' spirit. Y.'NRSl'l'Y cheerleaders: ,lacque While, Mary Rains, Priscilla St-govia, .lacque Nlartin, and ,lane Williams. 114 7 POM PON gi1'ls,Fr0nl:l.ulJcll Park llill, Nlary Lozauo. 2nd:licb0cca l lei' nauidvz, 'licrri Parra, liiuda Class gow, Carol Fierro, Rosaliefluerrero JUNIOR HIGH CHEERLEADERS are: Virginia Paz, Christine Loy, Judy Stapp, Barbara Brooks, and Bette Pine. -l 15 TEARING THROUGH the Pep Club's goal post sign is the varsity squad. The Wildcats' mascots watch. PEP CLUB Sponsors bonfire, pep rally, trip to Willcox By painting signs and decorating student cars with red and black streamers before home con- tests, Pep Club members engendered school spir- it at all athletic events. Membership is open to all students in both junior and senior high school. The regular meetings were held on Tuesday af- ter school and before all home games. The club sponsored a bonfire and a pep rally before the Safford football game and later took a pep bus to Willcox. Mascots Rhonda Sexton and Yolanda Benavidez added color to the cheering sections with red and black feline costumes. The spon- sors are Mrs. Ruth Shaw and Mr. Dwayne Willard. ENERCETIC PEP CLUB OFFICERS are Standing: Terri Parra, vice-presidentg Robert Sorrell, trea- surerg and Kathy Cordon, president. Sitting: .lane Alcorn, supplyolficerg and Jeanne Alcorn, secretary. 1 l The Lettermen's Club recognizes and honors boys participating and lettering in one or more varsity sport. During the final meeting last year the boys elected John Enrico, president, and Hec- tor Luna, vice-president. Before the Globe vs Morenci game, Mom and Dad,s Night, the cheer- leaders presented the moms with mum corsages. This yearis Sports Queen, Yolanda Benavidez, was crowned during the half time show at the Clif- ton vs Morenci game by ,lohn Enrico. The 'Cats' bought film for scouting movies after selling can- dy and Cokes at home basketball and Junior Var- sity football games. The Club also hosted sev- eral sock hops this year. The Club's sponsors are Mr. Truman Williamson, Mr. Vernon Fried- li, Mr. Marion Morgan, and Mr.Dwayne Willard. ENEBGETIC LETTERMENS CLUB OFFICERS, are Hector Luna, vice-president, .lohn Enrico, president. LETTERMEN SPONSOR Sock-hops, raise money for scouting films LETTERMENS' CLUB Front: T. Bios, A. Segovia, H. Trujillo, A. Garcia, B. Lara, S. Benavidez, .l. Toda- cheeny. 2nd: C. Paz, F. Gonzalez, B. Paz, R. Sorrell, D. Gomez, J. Velasquez, S. Harris, J. Todacheeny, B. Murillo. 3rd: B. Tucker, E. Altamirano, .l. Seballos, B. Vigil, .l. Baughman, M. Hendrix, .l. Enrico, L. Cisneros, B. Villicana, A. Chacon. 4th: M. Montez, G. Jones, S. Legge, .l. Bradford, R. Reed, H. Luna, S. Trent, R. Archer, H. Gilliland, B. McGaha. Not Pictured: B. Cervantez, F. Aparicio, B. Ramsey, B. Romero. 117 VALUABLE YARDAGE GAIN made by Hector Luna as he follows excellent Wildcat bloclcingatBuena scujle. WILDCATS TROUNCE DUNCAN Displaying swift running and passing attack, the local gridders opened their 1967 season with an easy win over the Duncan Vilildkats. Though Dun- can was the first to Score, the local Cats edged ahead and the halftime score stood 13-7. During the third quarter 25 points were scored. Passes thrown by Cervantez resulted in valuable gains, two in touchdowns. A fumble by the Kats proved rewarding, when Morenci recovered and scored. As the final gun sounded the score stood 50-13. MORENCI CLIPS BUENA With defensive and offensive action the fero- cious Cats took their second win of the season. Hector Luna bagged two touchdowns in the first half, and the Colts were held scoreless. Buena came in stronger the second half and scored 7 points. Late in the fourth Steve Trent scored on an interception and the Cats remained on top 19-7. N OGALES DEFEATS WILDCATS Receiving their first defeat, the Wildcats went down valiantly to a hard fought game with Nogal- 118 ll. r . a 'wi lg . igltff NE id? ' 5 , , ,As gf ,nw ,ar - Q2---iiwsv Pt 1 "f'f'tM'iii FEROCIOUS CATS Front: Tom Bolles, mgr., Leroy Cisne- ros, .lohn Zepeda, Chan Farrington,Tony Serna,Ruben La- ra, Arnold Segovia, Steve Harris, Ben Murillo,John Si ala, .lackie Bradford, Armando Garcia, mgr. 2nd: Tom Eios, HUSTLING GRIDDERS Retain copper ingot es. The initial score wasafifteen yard field goal by the Apaches. In the second Hector Luna ran ele- ven yards for a T.D. Both teams then scored six points each leaving a half time score of 12-9, Mo- renci ahead. A recovered fumble bythe opponent 1 set up a play for a T.D. giving them a 12-15 win. CABALLEROS OVERPOWER MORENCI A A fighting scuffle with the Caballeros tallied a second loss to the local gridders. Receiving a pass from Arnold Segovia, Ben Murillo made the only T.D. Hal Gilliland scored a PAT. The Ca- balleros managed to overcome the squad 7-27. LOCAL CRIDDERS NIPPED BY SAFFORD Held scoreless, the Cats received their third defeat from the Bulldogs on the home field. Saf- ford defense kept the home team from scoring, ' Sa' Q E 57 ? -Hi gs S , V K 5 5 ii I in mgr., John Seballos, Gary Gale, Steve Trent, James Todacheeny, Ruben Paz, Nick Munoz, Hector Luna, Steve Legge, Robert Vigil, Lorenzo Lujan, Ruben Cervantez, Steve Benavidez, Ricky Garcia, Wesley Begay, Mike Swick, mgr. 3rd: Coach Williamson, Max Nabor, James Hughs, Frank Zamora, John Enrico, Gary Giddens, John Aker, Mike Hendrix, Robert Reed, Gary Jones, Marvin Montez, Hal Gilliland, Coach Boling, Coach Friedli. eighth straight year, end with a 5-5 season while the Bulldogs piled 20 points for a 0-20 win. HOME TEAM DUMPS COWBOYS The Willcox gridiron was the scene of another l victory for the Wildcats. Receiving first, Moren- , ci immediately carried the ball 57 yards. A one yard plunge by Luna was the initial score. ln the second quarter Trent boosted the score six points on a seven yard rim. Gilliland kicked two PAT's. Neither teams scored in the second half leaving the score 14-0. The home boys only allowed 41 yards offense to Willcox while they compiled 241. WILDCATS SMASH TIGERS Remarkable Wildcat offense was shown to foot- ball fans at Globe when they gain 270 yards com- pared 'O the Tisefs 74- This l0lH1 led i0 H 22- TOUGH WILDCAT DEFENSE foilsa Tiger play as Ru- 0 victory, Pg-,img were Sqgred by Ruben Cervan- ben Cervantez assists Steve Legge in leveling Globe back. 119 INCHES FROMPA YDIRT hustling back, Steve Trent, rams Tiger and dodges teammate to boost score six points. VARSITY SQUAD PLACES One All-State, five All-Conference players tez for a touchdown and Hal Gilliland for a field goal, a touchdown, and an extra point. A last T.D. was scored by Cervantez from the 8 yard line. Gilliland kicked the conversion attempt. MHS BOYS UPSET BY C.D.O. Facing the top rated Dorados, the home eleven could not overcome their strong offensive and de- fensive play. The only touchdown made was a pass from the eight yard line by Segovia to Hen- drix. At the final second the score stood 6-33. CLIFTON BITES DUST The Trojans returned home without the Copper lngot for an eighth straight year as the Wildcats 120 crushed them 26-0. A pass to Hendrix began a 51 yard spring to the goal post. Morenci led at the half, 7-0. ln the third quarter the home team exploded for 19 points. Following excellent block- ing, Trent galloped 77 yards for a second T.D. Luna then scored six points. On a quarterback sneak Segovia scored the final T.D. Gilliland made two PAT's. The Cats racked a 26-0 victory. PUMAS TRIP UP HOME ELEVEN The final game to Bisbee resulted in a fifth loss to the Morenci High ball team leaving a 5-5 sea- sonal record. Two runs of 27 and 6 yards were scored by Luna, while Martin ran a kickoff 80 yards for a third touchdown. This left 18 points for Morenci compared to 34 made by the Pumas. The Arizona Republic chose Steve Legge to the All-State Third Team. Honorably mentioned: Ro- bert Vigil, Hector Luna, Gary Jones. Steve was an honorable mention by the Arizona Daily Star. Five proud athletes were awarded All-Confer- ence titles. First offensive placing was attained by Steve Legge while Gary .l ones and Hector Luna ranked on the second offensive team. Robert Vi- gil and Steve Legge rated on the second defensive team. Honorably mentioned were Mike Hendrix, Ruben Cervantez, Steve Trent, and Steve Harris. Awards were presented by Coach Williamson to several athletes at the November Football Awards Dinner. The Most Valuable Lineman was Steve Legge, who received the defense trophy. Hector Luna was The Most Valuable Back while The Most Improved Player was Steve Trent. A new award, The American Legion trophy honoring Robert Dra- per and Stanley King, was received by Gary Jones. Bill McCaha was The Most Valuable J.V. Player. SURROUNDED BY GLOBE TACKLERS fullback, Hector Luna outmaneuuers them andfightsfor a T.D. OBSTRUCTING RUNNING PA TH quarterback Ruben Paz awaits Nogales runner for a sturdy tackle. VICOROUS WILDCATDEFENDERS obstruct Globe recewer spath resultmgm a ultless dine or splralzng ball 'A 1-A is N NF! Q 1 -1 A3 if xlv-uw J. V. BACK SQUAD are Front: D. Cooper, F. Hughs, C. Enrico, L. Wright, B. McGaha, J. Marin, E. Chavez E. Flores, D. Sexton, L. Williams, and ,l. Baker. 2nd: .l. Arguellez, L. Peshlakai, B. Morales, B. Martin, N. Armijo, R. Navarrete, ,l. Brooks, F. Sanchez, .l. Todacheeney, B. Ortega, B. Trujillo, and O. Arguellez. FIERCE J.v. SQUAD Battles rivals, finishes with 4 wins 3 losses The young Wildcats opened their '67 football season with much determination. The Morenci J. V. again had a hard fighting defense and a re- markable offense. ln their first game the Wild- kittens suffered a loss of 0-6 to the Safford Bull- pups. The home eleven made a strong comeback the following week by defeating the Willcox Cow- boys 26-7. The J. V. gridders became victori- ous, for a second time, by blanking Duncan 41-O. The team traveled to Clifton and stomped the Tro- jans by a score of 39-0. Then the local squad suffered a loss of 6-9 against the Duncan Wild- kats. Determined to win but unsuccessful, the Wndkittens lost to Safford 6-31. Morenci again encountered Clifton, at home, defeating them 31- 14-. The season was ended with 4 wins and 3 los- ses. The leading scorer for the .lunior Varsity football season was Robert Martin totaling 54 points. Coaches Marion Morgan and Robert Epperson helped the gridders to obtain this tally. l22 9 .L - H 1.4.14 - 1' N ""vw-uf... '. N' U. wiv-155i-sie. ' .7'w'w"cA' 1 ...fee-Q .+ve -N, -. W5 .1 V N . Q Av. . -..vXu:f-1.4-Qggir ,.- f'!f:-'vvv 4 gnu: eggs, uni: . , :H'ai5es se.::!.hQe?fee'2L , V A W. hr s,-I Scoreboard We They Safford 0 6 6 31 Duncan 4-1 6 0 9 Clifton 39 3 1 0 14 Willcox 26 7 RECEIVING PASS F. Sanchez gains valuablcyardage. J. V. LINE Front: K. Blair, R. Jimenez, R. Villar- real, R. Reed, C. Moreno, M. Winkler, L. Garcia, S. Marietti, R. Archer. 2nd: P. Daniels, J. Tibhits, D. Reeves, B. Patton, K. Draper, G. Gonzales, A. Robles, L. Serna, M. Perry, G. Brinkley. 3rd: Coach Epperson, D. Ballard, R. Sorrell, .L Orozco, R. Espinoza, R. Stacey, M. Jackson, B. Perry, .L Lusk, D. Naccarati, R. Baca, L. Trujillo, Coach Morgan. Not Pictured: K. Giddens and K. Cicldens. 123 Baseball Scoreboard We They Duncan 13 13 6 0 Clifton 3 6 0 1 Safford 1 1 3 0 0 Bisbee 2 2 3 6 Flowing Wells 2 3 0 1 Buena 3 21 12 5 Nogales 3 2 9 0 Canyon Del Oro 6 2 3 4 Willcox 1 1 4 0 LSLUGGING THE ban to help b00StM0 ,-4f,1 Urs victoryover' the Clipart team, third baseman Arnoldsegoria hits leather, SPRING SPORTS SQUADS Complete spring season: diamond men 13 1967 MEMBERS OF THE BASEBALL TEAM are Front: R. Sorrell, manager, C. Paz, manager, C. Beltran, D. Chavez, S. Benavidez, B. Archer and M. Mclraughlin, manager. 2nd: B. Paz, S. llarris, J. Baughman, A. Se- govia, B. Chavez, B. Sartin, S. Montoya, T. Bruce, D. Gomez and .l. Todacheeney. 3rd: D. Maez, B. Mar- tinez, B. Villicana, H. Gilliland, M. Burkhart, B. Archer, C. lrwin, S. Trent, ,l. Todaeheeney and B. McGaha. 124 1967 WlLDCAT TRACKSTERS ARE Front row: Chanlfarrington,Randy llardin. Angel Chacon, llerbert Duarte, Kenneth Draper, Daniel Gonzales, ,lohn Sigala, and Frank Yasquez. Znfl: ,loe Cuticrrez, Peter Andazola, liar- vey Lunt, llector Luna, Larry Cale, Joe Cabrera, Danny Ruedas, and Leroy Cisneros. 3rd: Larry Aker, Toni- my llernandez, Daniel Begay, Eddie Flores, Ervin Brady, Richard llarvey, Leeroy Pena, and Fernando Arniijo. Wins - 6 losses, track team attends five meets With hits, runs, and slides, the diamondmen opened their season by romping over Duncan 13- 6. Ruben Paz, starting pitcher, held the Wild- kats scoreless but four runs were given up as re- lief pitcher Roman Archer took over the mound. ln the last inning Duncan scored two more runs with Garry lrwin pitching. The Morenci Wildcats won all four games to rivals Clifton and Duncan. Opening conference play the local sacker split a doubleheader with Willcox. The first game was lost as the Cowboys scored four runs and the Cats managing only one. ln the second game Willcox was held scoreless while Morenci managed one run for a score of 1-0. The season was ended with 13 wins and 6 loses. Ruben Paz won7 and lost 2. Attending five meets, tracksters traveled first to Clifton. Top places were taken by Harvey Lunt for shotput, Larry Aker with the discus throw and Hector Luna with a fast rtm of the 440. The Bis- bee meet found Larry taking second with a mighty throw of the discus and Harvey placed third with the shot. Larry got fifth for discus at San Manuel. , ..... ,,.. . OFF THE GROUND, into the air trackstar, Larry Alter, dispays skilmxl pole raultingfor trackfzns at Clyion meet. 125 GIRIS' TENNIS TEAM is, Front: C. Sorrell, P. Segovia, D. Gomez, M. Rains, J. Williams, L. Gonzales, R. Gates, C: Martinez, R. Manzanares. 2nd: Miss .l. Comegys, spr.g A. Velasquez, T. Montoya, l. Chacon, V. Salcido, V. Montoya, C. Castaneda, R. Quintero, W. Hogner, R. Paez, mgr. NOT PICTURED: T. Ramirez. TENNIS TEAMS Learn techniques by practicing many hours As spring came it brought the many sights and sounds of tennis and many long hours of practice. Because of rain, the first matches were unfor- tunately cancelled. The list of opponents played were Clifton, Duncan, Safford, and Thatcher. At press time, the team had lost five of the six sin- gles played against Clifton. Roberta Manzanares was the only singles winner. One match against Duncan was also won by Priscilla Segovia. All of the doubles played against Duncan were lost. A boys' tennis team was just formed this year. These nine energetic boys could not take part in competition with other schools. They did, how- ever, gain experience by practicing after school. "LEFTY" Priscilla Segovia returns volley' to opponent. .-P"'E', ,Y - if QA JAM 3 av. N U' A 4 Y ' 'W Vw -hxr ,wwf-ws1fwiwB l5Q.,, MEMBERS OF THE BOYS' TENNIS TEAM are: 'Abel Saenz,Danny Robles, Ed Espinoza, Armando Acuna, Ga- vino Rodriguez, John Velasquez, Tom Hernandez, Harold Trujillo, Manuel Alvarez, and Bill Caddell, sponsor. - My ,LL 'MQ . QUICKLY SWINGING into action is Deborah Gomez. As fall became winter the annual switch from field to gymnasium was made and the Wildcats be- gan their basketball season. The opening game with the Duncan Wildkats resulted in victory, but the following week the tables were turned. The visiting Kats improved their mark and tied the lo- cal cagersg causing an overtime. The final sec- ond proved decisive as Duncan scored two points, taking the game. Edwardo Altamirano displayed his excellent shooting ability when he scored 37 points alone boosting to a 64-59 Win over arch- rivals, the Clifton Trojans. The great December snow came lengthening the holidays and postpon- ing the games with Canyon Del Oro and Willcox. With only three games practice the team man- aged to seize second place in the EAC Invitational Tournament, losing the championship by llpoints. The first game was closely fought but the Cats came out triumphant over the Hayden Lobos by a score of 54-51. This left them tied with Duncan on which team was to play Fort Thomas in the finals. SKILLFUL DRIBBLER, Edwardo Altamirano avoids Flowing Wells defenders and advances toward thcgoal. VARSITY basketball squad is Coach Morgan ,l Sigala W. Begay, R. Cervantez, F. Gonzalez, lVl. Hendrix, R. Reed J Bradford J Hughs J Seballos E Altamirano G. Cooper, lVl. Swick, manager, A. Garcia, manager. VARSITY SCOREBOARD We They 49 Duncan 38 56 Duncan 58 64 Clifton 59 X54 . Hayden 51 S715 Duncan 44 'iflel Fort Thomas -L8 65 Bishee 51 48 Nogales 61 fL3 Flowing Wells 77 65 Buena 60 51 Safford 61 71 Clifton 64 53 Canyon Del Oro 80 67 Willcox 56 54 Bishee 69 55 Nogales 60 37 Flowing Wells 68 38 Buena 71 11 Safford 60 fl-1 Canyon Del Oro 50 gfffastern Arizona lnvitational VARSITY CAGERS EXHIBITING side jump-shot, J. Seballos scores two points against the Apaches duringtournament. Win trophy in Eastern Arizona Tournament The determined cagers overcame the Wildkats in the second game winning by one point, 45-44. This left Morenci tie with Ft. Thomas for top place. Both teams were determined to take the first place trophy, but the Apaches slipped ahead, winning 44-48. Edwardo Altamirano andlohn Se- ballos were chosen All-Tournament players and the runner-up trophy was added to the showcase. As the new year came around, the Wildcats met the Bisbee Pumas at home, takingtheir first con- ference win. After losing the next two games to Flowing Wells and Nogales, the home five added Buena to the list of beaten opponents. The squad could manage only one more win in their season after they heat the Clifton Trojans a second time. The Cats excited fans in many close wins, al- though they ended with an8win 12 loss record. 1n conference wins the home squad won only 3 of 15 games placing them sixth in the A-4 conference. Leading scorer for the season was Edwardo Al- tamirano with an average of 19.25 pts. per game. STRETCHING TO gain control ofthejumpball,.Iim Brad ford illustrates his height advantage over Buena opponent 129 J. V. BASKETBALL squad is, Front row: Nick Armijo, Robert Martin, Jones Todacheeny, Joe Marin, and Frank Sanchez. 2nd: Lorenzo Peshlakai, John Figueroa, Kelly O'Neil, Robert Navarette, Randy Armijo, and Robert Sorrell. 3rd: Bill MCC-aha, Robert Ruiz, Andy Robles, John Tibbits, Roy Stacey, Bill Perry, and Hal Gilliland. WILDKITTENS Finish successful season with a 14-3 record The scrambling Junior Varsity Wildcats wound up the season with a remarkable seasonal record of fourteen wins and three losses. Morenci was defeated only by Nogales and Safford. They also lost to the Buena Colts, 90-85, after a thrilling triple overtime game. ln the final contest of the season the Kittens exhausted the Canyon Del Oro Dorados, 81-61. Leading scorers for this season were Hal Gilliland and Jones Todacheeny averag- ing 14.00 and 11.7 points per game, respectively. The local team piled up 1009 points during their season compared to the opponents' total of 854. The eighth grade team ended a successful sea- son with a 5-3 record. Leading scorers for the season, Manuel Garcia and Rocky Melton, aver- aged 644 and 5.00 points per game. The home team won both contests with rivals, the Clifton Trojans, winning with scores of 40-38 and 36-34. ALERT GUARD, F. Sanchez, prevents F. W. scoring. 1 30 We Junior High Scoreboard They 30 Solomon 19 19 Safford 38 -L0 Clifton 38 29 Duncan 26 32 Solomon 14 36 Duncan 20 36 Clifton 34 27 Thatcher 28 We ,lunior Varsity Scoreboard They 54 Duncan 46 51 Duncan 46 38 Clifton 35 60 Bisbee 41 40 Nogales 51 63 Flowing Wells 41 63 Buena 57 43 Safford 39 81 Clifton 37 68 Canyon Del Oro 64 65 Willcox 61 64 Bisbee 36 6 1 Nogales 45 -51 Flowing Wells 49 85 Buena 90 AFTER EVADING CLIFTONdefcndcrs, Tommy Hen- Eaffofd D 1 O if drix hopes for two points as he attempts a jump shot. , anyon e ro JR. HIGH SQUAD is, Front: Walden Bruce, James Seballos, David Romero, Gilbert Caxiola, Drew Isaacs, lV1i- guel Gonzalez. Znd: Donaciano Tellez, .lim Griffith, Steve Hayden, .loe Peralta, Wallace Peshlakai, Gary Par- ra, mgr. 3rd: Manuel Garcia, .lerry McBride, Rocky Melton, Tommy Hendrix, John Broderick, Sam Montoya. 131 ww' -gm? ffwg, . W. V,..., W, , am W wliyg N M 2. 1,, .VA 1L1 3 Q, ...L1 g b :5 A W-wwalsfw 'Ps - 'SA-1'-eu. is :ev 1.1 ?32'.f5f:5j5-.gg:f:u.fE,:ff' A Y"5gef4S2.Lf Q .-HL vs,,.?'f-J5?wfegS75S1??ffMEP? Ks-.g,-whim-1 aigggfzffiH'v?i5:fv2' ilfzliw ,.1:5f1'.i,,. ' -- ,i T 5 ,'g-jgiiigg. 'yfiihif' K, , Q f,Q1,, fggy- .- f 2253, ffzew1!m,,2a-fmii:QH'Aw -,Q- gf i 'fa-is? 1 Lf-eg" -' -' S - g,.1vuf:'1f, pi Q Lx YN 12 K , g um an ,... . ,A 8 isa, TM 1 w, S 5 g K meet M . ' .. of magma Pvfabmk M. Advertzsmg .' W may be ma fiuezsied separately. ? is W -PW, -A .8 zffiiiln vs x ' U ss' r x sw Y-1 3 xx 5 ,2 W ug f 5 P H, fa X ax A 3 K 3 S f New Morenci Hospital, opened February 20, V168 LOYALTY Memo from the editor: When I began this year as editor-in-chief of the Copper Cat, I felt that I knew little and wondered how I would ever make it through the year. I found out--it was with the help of many wonderful people. No editor makes a yearbook. She is only a part of the framework. I would now like to give thanks to those who have helped make this pub- lication possible. First to Miss Marjorie Johnson. Without her this book would never have gone to press. I am at a loss of words in try- ing to express my gratitude to her. Then to a staff of some of the greatest kids anywhere. They may not have always liked it whenl said, "Re-do.,', but they did so anyway. They have shown patience and understanding far above and beyond the call of duty. I can only hope that I have given them a small portion of what they have given me. I also wish to thank the following people: . . . Mrs. Erminda Ivan for "pinch-hittingw and helping with ad sales . . . Mr. Larry Goodner for helping with both candy and ad sales. . . . Mr. Vernon Schultz for instructing beginning photographers. . . . Mr. Frank Gabusi for doing our developing, especially rush jobs. . . . faculty members who excused the staff to do Copper Cat work. S 5.5-.AQJJX4 X Editor-in-Chief ,X sc"1 qv-557100 I 43A zo T' 1 -3, 3 'illllll 5 N If - iff'-H171 ' 'fs A my qssomoe hymn F DI TOR Susan Tanner adds nal page to yearbook dummy. 159 AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS


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