Morenci High School - Copper Cat Yearbook (Morenci, AZ)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1969 volume:
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Morenci High School
Looking into M H S Happenings
Our school is a kaleidoscope of happenings.
For MHS is made up of people and
people make happenings. We see, we
hear, we experience the sights, sounds, and
emotions of our school ..... . the
smell of formaldehyde from the biology lab . . .
the sounds of laughter . . . the whisper
of a shared secret . . . the echoing gunshot
at the end of athletic games,
followed by the thrills of victory or
the agonies of defeat. We are youth, emotional
and easily influenced by fast cars . . .
psychedelic music . . . the unusual. Everyday
school occurrences mold our
personalities, develop talents, make
us curious. We solve equations, mix chemicals
and by lifting a book from the library
shelf we discover the past events that made
the present. Not only do we make
happenings, but happenings make us.
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A FLIP OR BOUFFANT? P. Rodriguez combs shako
for marching debut, above. DISCUSSING SCHED-
ULE for final year, D. Ruedas,,L Ponce register, below.
LOST OR FOUND department at
soc-hop. Right: "WHATS THE
JOKE?" wonders L. Ham as K. '
Pelusi, J. Wood jest at Student
Council Party for new teachers. X
Sunbathers Become Students
As abruptly as it came,
taking with it suntans, Teen Nights,
and lazy days.
Despite the usual complaints and confusion,
students readjusted and
looked forward to new adventures.
Class meetings began the year
competition for the Outstanding Class Award.
With brooms and a bucket brigade
Frosh transformed a faded "M"
into a shining emblem.
Flash-startled students returned to
English classes, .
as a camera continually clicked on Mug Shot Day.
All were grieved at the death of
after a football injury.
and anticipate new ones
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LAST MINUTE encouragement is given to
departing Wildcats from cheerleader, J. White.
Below, TEAMCLOWNSposewhileR. Cervan-
tez and Coach Friedli loadfootballequipment.
WITH SCISSORS, GLUE, and paper, cast members, M. Finton, D. King, C. Luna paste posters for class play
Leaves half-time heroes, full-time students
'WHAT DO YOU SUPPOSE PSAT standsfor?"CarlEn-
rico takes a breather before continuing with dwicult test.
Chilly winds heralded
the arrival of colorful October,
and a glorious array of fall fashions and
school sweaters soon appeared.
The weeks flew and the first grading period
brought pleasure and tears.
The calendar was crowded with pigskin games
and an almost disastrous encounter
with Clifton was saved by
a rally in the final 52 seconds.
Retention of the ingot was ours for another year
With the selection of "Arsenic and Old Lacei'
for their class play,
seniors faced the cold reality that they were
in their final year. Thrilling to
the sights and sounds of the World Series and
Olympics, students and faculty caught
noon glimpses on the study hall television.
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HALLOWEEN high jifllfS-l R- Brooks wedges FOLLOWING NATIONAL events, F. Hughs marks Tigers' win in
ifll0 locker during All-GiflS' Coslume Puffy- World Series, above. OLYMPICS are combined with homework.
. , ' 'FUTURE teacher: R. Dochihs helps at caf-
- I ,gig wash. Len. PROSPECTIVE frosh, M. Finton,
A if 4 , g I 1 C. Luna obtain data at College Information Day.
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Fades into winter, reflected by fall formal
Amid fallen leaves, November
found students at school only fifteen days.
To the joy of students
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'flflll instructors broke routine with AEA Convention.
,.,. Then Veterans' Day and
f A Thanksgiving holidays added
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to our free time.
K Forgetting past struggles, upperclassmen
Q A made down payments on junior rings and
y I senior announcements.
F' Wildcat Field saw its final football game, and
A 'ii NEA Week found inquisitive parents
Open House visitors.
A proud queen, Alice Romero
A GREATDESIGNER! D. King paints the bulletin board. was crowned at the Sports Dance, while
CROWNED by R. Cervantez, Lettem1en's Club president,
is sports queen, A. Romero, below. OPEN HOUSE during
National Education Week is visited by parents, below right.
the Girls' League Formal captured
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CEORCEOUS GEOHCES?No,.l. Hughs andA. Sego-
via doing a skit atpep rally. BALANCING ACT by
G. Rains helps decorate gym for formal dance, right.
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1 A GLAMOROUS DANCERS
and their dates anxiously
await grand march en-
trance. PRETTY flowers
for pretty girls are given
by the Girls' League re-
ceptionists, Lena Armijo
and Patsy Estrada, left.
TRIMMING TREE are
Student Council members.
Brings Christmas festivities
and Hong Kong Flu epidemic
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WEI GH TED down
with G. L. greeting
cards is C. Serna.
Christmas spirits invaded classrooms
and so did the Hong Kong Flu.
But a crowded schedule was not to be ignored.
Moved by the yuletide season,
student council trimmed the traditional tree,
and harmonized voices
echoed through the auditorium
practicing for the annual Christmas Concert.
Songs of foreign tongues delighted all
as Spanish and French Clubs went caroling.
Mother Hubbardis cupboards were picked bare
by students donating to
the Annual Canned Food Drive.
Donned in their Sunday best, seniors
received classmates' compliments during
Leaving school Friday,
we anticipated two weeks of winter fun.
FIGURE keepers during open-house
ball game are volunteer statisticians.
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IN HARMONIOUS agreement Concert Choir sings yuletide carols.
A PINATA awaits its
end. Below, AFTER
a good nighfs carol-
ing, members relax.
MUSIC SENSA TIONfrom the U. ofA rizona entertain stu-
dents with hit tunes, above. ANCIENT INDIAN hierogly-
ph lbS are studied by Wayne Brooks on an FTA hike, below.
WILDCAT CACERS leave for Coolidge, hopingfor a
double win and elevation in A4 Conference standing.
New Year Finds
with semester tests
Full of vacation spirit we returned to school,
making resolutions and plans
for the new year.
But the holiday gaiety gradually dwindled
and preparation for the dreaded finals began.
With hoop season in full swing,
varsity cagers added another trophy
to the school display case.
Hopes were turned to being conference champs.
basketball games and homework,
we found time to watch the Inaugural Ceremonies,
take Mental Maturity Tests, and
audition for the Dramatics Club plays.
Then the U. of A. choir
provided a welcome break ll'1 school routine with
an hour of song and comedy.
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FADS AND fashions are very evident around school.
Right, WHO'LL GIVE ME. . ..'DebatingSociety holds
auction. FINISHING UPforfashion show is C. Saenz.
SECOND PLACE TROPHYfrom E.A.C. Holiday Tournament is presented to IVIr. Lemons by Basketball Squad.
' A February Highlights
SELF-SA TISFIED C. Luna is measuredfor mor-
larboard, above. 'I LIKE MINE BEST!",Iuniors
compared and admire newly received rings, right.
DUNCE CAP OR CROWN? Mischie1'ous prank-
16 ster is crowned H. Gilliland and T. Posteher.
X NHS ceremony, Drama
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'I-9-6-9" Seniors rejoice over spirit yell results.
Club plays, Career
Night, junior rings
The birthday month
drifted in gently with spring rains,
but quickly changed to a turmoil of activity.
Loud-mouthed seniors won
the first class spirit competition. Later they
were measured for caps and gowns
and hopped a bus to tour the local mine.
Proudly displaying their new rings,
juniors began practicing for their annual play
and elected prom royalty.
Five exultant scholars were inducted
into NHS and football letters and trophies
finally arrived for athletes.
Competing orators came for the
district meet and Drama Club presented
an assembly of one-act plays.
C uest speakers visited classes and for the
first time underclassmen received
Career Night invitations. Sophomores
honored royalty at Valentine Dance.
SOPHOMORE SWEETHEART, O. Arguellez, is
given boutonniere by L. Ham al Valentine Dance.
MOST inspirational player,
voted by team, is J. Todacheeny.
RUIVIPUS IS caused by G. Lunt in Drama Clubplay, above
'WE COT THE CHOST!"exclaim R. Broolfs,.l. Clemons
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before school. Right: GIRLS' TRIO members, who , 4
won superior ratings at State, EA CMusicFestivals, " 'W
are: Sylvia Easley, Audria Hogg, Vicki O'Neal. wg, is
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WARM weather brings athletes and
spectators to baseball, track events.
FOR THE RED! Mr. Henderson leads eighth grade in a cheer.
E Left, IN NATIVE COSTUIWE, Zabi spoketocommunityclubs.
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Kite Season Brings
Day and junior play
riding on the breeze announced
the arrival of spring. Unfortunately many
of them became the victims of villians, known
by "Peanuts" comicstrip fans, as
"kite-eating" trees or telephone lines.
.loyous yearbook staff members met
their final deadline with a sigh of relief.
An epidemic of spring fever,
that teacher-dreaded malady, struck.
Students gazed glassy-eyed out the windows
with faraway dreams of picnics,
lazy days, and other summer delights.
Spring festivities were highlighted by the
Slave Auction, Western and Sweatshirt Days.
After many long rehearsal hours,
juniors presented their play
"We Shook the Family Treew, and skilled
seamstresses modeled their creations at the
annual fashion show.
CAREER NIGHT VISITORS, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Wood check program for next session. FINE ARTS
SPEAKER, Dr. Broelfema lectures on talent, below.
'HERE COME the judge." Mr. Sorres enter-
tains students during national assembly, left.
DRESS-UP days held for all classes, senior
winners are J. Provencio and G. Rodriguez,
center. LONDON BRIDGE in Morenci? No,
just I. Snyder and K. Pelusi teachingfor a day.
Janice home, Zabi for
From Germany, Thailand and now
Afghanistan, students have been welcomed
into Morenci High School. Zabiullah Merykhil,
quickly nicknamed Zabi, reached
Kansas City by plane and
arrived in Arizona by bus August 14.
Gary Rains and his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rains, became
his American family and met him
AFS STUDENTS introduction to facullyand studentbody. in Phfienix- Zabi lives
in Kabul, Afghanistan, where the
educational program is open mostly to boys
and very few girls attend school. He
is one of twenty-eight AFS Students now
in Arizona, who attend
twenty-six schools. Janice Wood,
daughter Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Wood was
the first local student to study abroad
under the same program. She lived
with a Dutch family last summer in Laren,
Gelderland where she attended school and took
courses in Dutch Culture and Government.
"HAPPYBIRTHDAY."'. . . . . at the surprise party. INTERESTING stories of overseas, told by Janice.
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IN VESTI GA TIN C pulleys in a physics class experiment. 'EVER Y PARTY HAS a candidate, " explains S. Luna.
OUT TOLUNCH?No,ZabiMerykhiljoins the noontime sack lunch gang before 'Lights Out" Senior Play matinee.
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Danny Robles Toni Ramirez, Junior Prom Queen
Girls' Leogue King Roberi Navarreie, Junior Prom King
SPORTS QUEEN attendants are Jacque White,
Rhonda Nlassingill, Janet Fox, and JoAnn Flores.
JUNIOR PROM attendants are, Brenda Cockerham,HalCilliland,Debbie Grady, Andy
Robles, First Attendants ,lane Richardson, Carl Rnricog Dolores Perez, David Gomez.
Crowned at formals,
lead grand marches
Traditionally, the choosing and crowning of
the royal courts are important parts of the year.
The third Sports Queen, Alice Romero, and
her attendants, one from each class, were se-
lected by the Lettermenls Club and varsity foot-
ball squad. She received roses and was crowned
at the dance preceding the Ray-Morenci game.
"AutuIrm Leavesf, theme ofthe Girls' League
Formal, set the mood for an enchanting evening.
Council members nominated candidates for king,
and the following week Danny Robles was elected.
The Junior Prom royalty were Toni Ramirez,
Queen, and Robert Navarrete, King. First at-
tendants were ,lane Richardson and Carl Enrico.
Spo rts Q uee n
Final Month Brings
Yearbooks, prom, banquet, caps and gowns
Each warm, sunny day
carried seniors nearer to the conclusion
of their high school life. Wistfully
they recalled the joys and hardships of
gp their past four years.
Spring elections touched off preparation
aj for the '69-'70 school year and study
M for final exams began.
The delightful scent of flowers permeated
L the air and the gym was transformed
1' T into a kaleidoscope of colors as young couples
danced the night away at the Junior Prom.
i it J The momentous day finally arrived . . . . . . .
'W' i i r GRADUATION l Seniors registered mixed
emotions. The future beckoned
ANXIOUS Eighth Graders await commencementexercises. as they marched SIQWIY down the aisle-
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WITH VICTORY smile, proud eighth grader wins All-Girl
Relay at Jr. High Track Meet, STREAMING DELIGHTIS
experienced by prom decorators, left. ACCOMPLISHED
Journalists enjoy annual Quill and Scroll Banquet, below.
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Serve as hosts at District Oratorical Meet
DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS: Louis Garcia, v.pres-
identg Gary Lunt, sergeant at armsgDiana Gonzalez, presi-
dent, Katie Pelusi, secretary, Lynda Ham, point chairman.
"ls the Russian school system better than the
American Education System? Should schools
give grades?', Many of these statements could
be heard as Diana Gonzalez, Debating Society
president, assigned topic for debates and dis-
cussions. Every other Tuesday, approximately
thirty young orators invaded Mr.Zoeller's room
to attend the meeting, facing fellow students'
opinions on local, state, and national problems.
The Society provides opportunities for speech
experience, stimulates current affairs interest
and helps prepare interested students for the Or-
atorical Contest. The district meet was held in
Morenci with the club members serving as hosts.
Membership included a 2.75 grade average and
required participation at most of the meetings.
Ending a successful year, the Society held a
banquet for all active students and the sponsors.
ENTHUSIASTIC MEMBERS of Debating Society include, Front row:M. Baca, L. Ham and H. Middleton. Znd:
W. Hogner, R. Brooks, D. Bartee, K. Sircy and C. Sudler. 3rd: Y. Cohn, M. Rivera, S. Wood, J. Hair, M.
ggnton and L. Garcia. 4th: M. Maese, D. Martinez, W. Brooks, G. Lunt, C. Wood, K. Pelusi and J. Wood.
F.T.A. MEMBERS Front row: S. Subia, D.Hernandez,.l. Weisling, L. Ham, B. Pine, R. Harbison, D. Perez. 2nd
.l. Richardson, Y. Cohn, S. Wood, C. Luna, K. Sircy, J. Pelusi, C. Sudler, C. Hogner. 3rd: K. Scheier, J. Hair
D. Alvarez, J. Castaneda, M. Tysoe, J. Wood, I. Snyder, J. Tuell, M. Finton. 4th: M. Armijo, W. Brooks, T
Serna, K. Pelusi, M. Swick, G. Lunt, E. Tuell, S. Tysoe, and E. Harbison. NOT PICTURED: P. Forsythe
F. T.A. Mem bers
Visit schools, become "teachers for a day"
"Where are the dry rags?" shouted FTA mem-
bers as they worked at car washes to earn schol-
arship money. Sore backs, arms and legs were
cheerfully endured by all. The only qualification
for the scholarship is that the senior plans to en-
ter the teaching profession. As a result, many
students hoped they might be the chosen recipient.
The weekly meetings of the tape club held many
surprises from correspondents from Australia,
New Zealand, Germany and Idaho. Also, slides
of her trip to Holland last summerwere shown by
.lanice Wood, Morenci's first foreign exchange
student. New projects planned included dances,
bake sales and hikes. County FTA members were
guests of Delta Kappa Gamma at areception fea-
turing talks by local and EAC exchange students.
Highlights of the year included a play given for
the Morenci Teachers, Association and "practice"
teaching at the elementary schools. Sponsors are
Mr. Edward Pfeifer and Mrs. Roberta Troxell.
STELLA MILLER F.T.A. CHAPTER OFFICERS ARE: E.
Harbison, historian, C. Hogner, parliamentariang G. Lunt,
2nd vice-president, K. Pelusi, secretary, I. Snyder, trea-
surer, M. Finton, president, and J. Wood, vice-president.
DRAMA CLUB Front row: E. Luna, R. Brooks, D. Hernandez, M. Balderrama, J. White, S. Subia. 2nd: C.
Smith, D. Alvarez, J. Wood, S. Tysoe, T. Posteher, C. lley, ,l. Castaneda. 3rd: M. Conzales, R. Hansen,
M. Aguilera, S. Yazzie, M. Martin, L. Sanchez, .l. Caxiola. 4th: M. Armijo, L. Paz, M. Maese, K. Martin,
A. Paez, D. King, R. Garcia, P. Forsythe. NOT PICTURED: M. Pennington, D. Gonzales, and K. Lunsford.
Drama Club Cast
Presents two one-act plays to student body
Students in the halls could hear Patti Forsythe
presiding over the Drama Club meetings every
first and third Wednesday. During these gath-
erings, comedy skits and pantomines were per-
formed, giving members confidence before au-
diences. One excellent example was "What if
Dracula Went to Hollywood." Written by anov-
ice playwright, Cary Lunt, il presented the Count
as a screen and stage star. Any student with a
sincere interest in theatrics may join the Club.
A number of plays were discussed for the as-
sembly on February 5. Sponsors decided on "A
Rumpus on Rampagev, "The Laughing Chostf'
After auditions, casts were chosen and rehears-
, als held in the afternoons and evenings. Young
thespians not only had the problems of memoriz-
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THREE NOVICE actors, BarbaraBrooks,MargaretGon- mg lmes and Stage moves, ul l 6 urmlure or
zales, Estelle Harbllson fly0Ulf0f 'A Rumpus on Rampage. " Scenery had to be found and the make-up applied'
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DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS: Jacque White, secretary,Patricia Forsythe,
president, Sally Subia, publicity manager, Douglas King, treasurer. Not
Pictured: Ida Snyder, v. president. Left: DURING IMPROVISATIONS
Louis Paz gets tongue tied, turns towards the audience for a suggestion.
YOUNG THESPIANS include, Front row: Dolores Perez, Arthur Ortiz, Monica Aguilera, Chris Serna, Jody Pelu-
si and Christine Perez. 2nd: Beth Salyer, Terri Posteher, Debbie Grady, Brenda Cockerham, Judy Stapp, Bar-
bara Brooks, Jerilyn Gordon and Patty Walden. 3rd: Patricia Johnson, Sylvia Easley, Arlene Yazzie, Eleanor
Stock, Jane Richardson, Terrie Morfin, Carol Florez and Charmaine Hogner. 4th: Jackie Clemons, Mary Uli-
barri, Audria Hogg, lda Snyder, Estelle Harbison, Gary Lunt, Wayne Brooks, Ellen Tllell and Michelle FiIlt0H-
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WILDCAT STAFF, Front row: F.. Hancock, and T. Meek. 2nd: Ft. Myers, V. O'Neal, typistg T. Posteher, typ-
istg D. Ontiveros, V. Cervantez, and M. Sierra. 3rdE S. Wood, typistg J. Bradford, R. Hansen, typistg D. Mar-
tinez, F. McPhearson, P. Estrada, editor-in-chief S. Luna, assistant editorg and S. Benavidez, sports editor.
Led by new advisor,
reports school news
Reporters worked steadily to cover school ac-
tivities and the latest news, while members cut
stencils, wrote headlines, and operated the mim-
eograph. Under a new advisor, Mr. Ralph Lara,
the staff decided to try some new ideas. Among
them were larger pages, eight and a half by four-
teen, which increased the news per sheet. A new
masthead was chosen from drawings submitted
in an art class contest. Doug King designed the
one presently used by the staff. ln many issues
an inquiring reporter surveyed students' opinions.
Throughout the year, guest columns were writ-
p ten by the department chairmen and the special
5-QUT NEWS IS mimC0gf0Pfwd by Dennis Martinez- holiday additions were printed on colored paper.
Review year, using
words and pictures
It was a year of firsts for the Copper Cat staff
with two separate classes. During the first six
weeks the fifth hour beginners studied the funda-
mentals of yearbooking, while the sixth period
worked on class layouts, advertising and sub-
scription sales. Bargain hunters paid for their
yearbooks during the first subscription drive to
save a dollar. Besides two classes there also
were two co-editors, Arthur Paez and Ida Snyder.
The staff received news that the '68 book had
received the sixth consecutive All-American,
taking its place beside the '67 book that received
the All-Arizona plaque at the awards assembly.
MUG SHOTS placed by B. Pine and J. Broderick. Saturdays finally became holidays, asfhel-ist
Below: MONEY COUNTERS check subscriptions. pages were mailed and the Van Dyke proofread.
COPPER CAT STAFF includes, Front row: B. Massingill, L. Ham, subscription manager, B. Pine, C. White,
freshman section editor, A. Salcido, C. Valdez, C. Perez. 2nd: L. Williams, assistant sports editor, .l. Gor-
don, M. Finton, class layout editor, L. Vincent, advertising layout manager, K. Sircy, C. Sudler, C. Rodriguez.
3rd: R. Garcia, head typist, M. Aguilera, senior section editor, M. Day, R. Lucio, sophomore section editor,
P. McLaughlin, head photographer, M. Tysoe, D. Bartee. 4th: M. Maese, managing editor, T. Hendrix, .l.
Broderick, K. Ciddens, advertising sales manager, K. Giddens, junior section editor, D. Naccarati, A. Paez,
co-editor in chiejf A. Mahan, eighth grade section editor, I. Snyder, co-editor in chief, L. Garcia, sports editor.
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MEMBERS OF THE SPANISH CLUB Front row: D. Ontiveros, A. Ortiz, A. Owens, R. Ortiz and J. Weisling
2nd: E. Stock, .l. Pelusi, D. Grady, B. Brooks, S. Estrada, R. Rodela and J. McConnell. 3rd: B. Meek, A
Segovia, D.Comez, S. Espinoza, C. Loy, C. Florez and M. Bull. 4th: E. Hancock, M. Armijo, T. Gomez,
D. Robles, M. Aguilera, T. Serna, V. Martin and D. Florez. NOT PICTURED: T. Morfin and L. Seballos
Los Gatos Rebeldes
Learn Spanish carols, sing for townspeople
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LOS GATOS REBELDES' active officers: Dolores Perez
vice-president,-Tony Ramirez, president, Rebecca Duran
secretary-treasurer, Danny Robledo, publicity chairman.
Commencing the year with elections, the Span-
ish Club devised plans to promote interest in the
Spanish culture and language. The first activity
of the year was intiation of new members held on
October 22 in the Home Ec. room. A skit about
a Thera-Blem commercial, in Spanish showed
the audience that teenagers are alike the world
over. After the initation new and old club mem-
bers had an opportur1ity to get better acquainted.
With the coming of the holiday season the club
organized a choir and began learningtraditional
carols in Spanish. After several hours of prac-
tice, the choir caroled in Stargo and at the hos-
pital. Following the serenading, a Christmas
party was held where members could eat, visit
and finally break open a pinata containing candy.
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DANCING TO a lively Mexican corrido are Spanish Club
initiates Vernell Martin and Leon Ramirez. Right: 'MAY I
HA VE a ride inyourautomobile?"inquires Christinelsoy of
driver JoAnne McConnell, as sponsor Ralph Lara watches.
SPANISH CLUB members, Front row: Dolores Perez, Kathleen Aguallo, Grace Fierro, Barbara Lizarraga. 2nd:
Sylvia Martinez, Arthur Ortiz, Leon Ramirez, Terry Fierro, Sally Chavez. 3rd: Sally Suhia, Toni Ramirez. Re-
becca Duran, Monica Aguilera, Chris Serna, Jacki Jo Clemons, Valli Ann Johnson. 4th: Danny Robledo, Terry
Casias, Richard Moolick, Ruben Cervantez, Larry Serna, Linda Alvarez, Martha Rivera and Crace Rodriguez.
Le Cercle Francais
Acquires new sponsor, plans club schedule
SINGING POLLY WOLLYDOODLE in French, initiates
become full-fledged club members, above. VE TERAN MEIVI
BER C. Luna, right, blindfolds new French Club member.
An ominous snowstorm on French Club initia-
tion night seemed to warn new members of a tor-
menting ceremony. Nevertheless, the brave ini-
tiates arrived, and after a "torture" introduction
by Janice Wood, were required to sing American
folk songs in French. Blindfoldednonsingers had
to feed each other bananas as a punishment. A
peanut rolling relay race followed with losers sa-
voring limburger cheese. As a grand finale sec-
ond year members danced a cancan while the new
French teacher, Mr. Nichols, sang "SOO Miles".
With sister organization, Spanish Club, LeCer-
cle Francais serenaded townspeople with Christ-
mas carols sung in the romantic language. Cele-
brating National Language Week, the two organi-
zations presented an assembly to the studentbody.
FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS are Front: P. Rodriguez,
president, R. Garcia, treasurer. 2nd: J. Wood, pub-
licityg A. Paez, secretary, G. Flores, vice-president.
ACTIVE MEMBERS OF THE French Club include: Front row: C. Luna, B. Hoffman, L. Vincent, K. Burgess,
P. Zamora, and C. Estrada. 2nd: S. Martinez, J. Castaneda, J. Wood, .l. Cuyrl, R. PBCZ, L- Garcia, and K-
Scheier. 3rd: L. Martinez, G. Flores, J. Richardson, S. Tysoe, E. Harbison, P. Walden, L. Vanaman, and S.
Wood. 4111: R. Garcia, A. Paez, M. Swick, D. Robles, J. Tibhits, P. Rodriguez, J. Lusk, and M. Cuthbertson.
MEMBERS OF LE Cercle Francais include: Front row: R. Massingill, B. Pine, A. Salcido, M. Baca, C. Perez,
and M. Balderrama. 2nd: A. Munoz, T. Posteher, J. Cordon, C. Baughman, D. Bartee, G. Loya, and C. Val-
dez. 3rd: D. Alvarez, D. Baxter, C. Simms, C. lley, J. Jones, D. Walden, C. Sudler, and E. Stock. 4th:
I. Moreno, J. Stapp, R. Roman, J. Gaxiola, G. Lopez, A. Carbajal, M. Tysoe, K. Sircy, and R. Rodriguez.
Girls' League Chooses
King and attendants
for gala fall formal
Orange and brown decorations set the scene of
the "Autumn Leavesv theme at the Girls' League
Formal. Amid fallen leaves, Danny Robles was
crowned king. Attendants were Ruben Cervan-
tez, Jesse Smith, James Hughes and Tony Serna.
Girls in a conglomeration of costumes invaded
the high school at the All GirlParty. After a pot-
luck dinner in the Home Ec. room, the girls des-
cended to the gym where class skits and live mu-
sic were featured. Prize winners were Linda San-
chez, Mary Morales, Vangie and Christine Sierra.
Girls earned trip points by coke and program
TWO CLOWNING CLOWNS,Carla sudzef, Kathy sift-y, Sales at varsity foofball games, Selling Christ-
enjoy themselves at the annual All Girl Halloween Pony. mas cards and decorating gym for the formal.
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MEMBERS OF THE Girls, League Council including class representatives, Front row: Becky Duran, secretary,
Rosie Romero, Diane Hernandez. 2nd: Mary Munoz, Willie Hogner, Kathy Sircy, Denise Bartee. 3rd: Carol
Florez, vice-president, Sharon Wilson, Patsy Estrada, president, Emma Martinez, treasurerg and Mary Martin.
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KING FOR A NIGHT, . . Danny Robles receives his crownfrom Girls' League President, Patsy Estrada, at formal.
WOOD wind section: Front row: J. Wood, D. Perez, E. Stock, C. Hogner, J. Cuyn, C. Baughman, R. Harbison
2nd: C. Simms, J. Clemmons, C. Martinez, K. Scheier, N. Armijo, M. Bull, C. Vasquez, C. Serna, C. Wood
3rd: W. Jim, A. Owens, L. Martinez, J. Medina, A. Cervantez, C. Gonzalez, V. Martin, K. Sanchez, C. Nori
ega, G. Flores, E. Harbison. 4th: A. Cruz, P. Zamora, A. Ramirez, li. Rodela, L. Alvarez, S. Espinoza, J
Marin, A. Armijo, A. Owens, B. Sorrell, B. Duran. Students not pictured are D. Gonzalez, and M. Pennington
DYNAMIC sophomore drum major, P.
Rodriguez, and cute baton twirler, C. Luna.
Perform for public
at games, concerts
"And now, we present the Morenci High School
Band." This statement brought every young mu-
sician on the field to attention. With instruments
at their sides, they marched and performed many
unforgettable pre-game and half-time ceremonies.
This year, the music-makers attended the Saf-
ford and Clifton out-of-town games. Their pres-
ence always promoted both fan andteam morale.
After the football season ended, band members
participated in many activities, the annual high-
lights being spring festivals at Tucson and EAC.
After competing with many other Arizona groups
they returned triumphantly with superior ratings.
At the year's end, the members were reward-
ed for many hours of long, hard practice. The
sophomores received a bell lyre, juniors a silver
pin, and four year veterans, the. coveted gold pin.
OFFICERS ARE: Front row: C. Dockins, president,A. Ra-
mirez, vice-presidentg and J. Marin, supply officer. 2nd:
S. Espinoza, supply officer, J. Tibbits, supply ojfcerg and
M. Armijo, treasurer. 3rd: P. Rodriguez, supply officer,
N. Armijo, treasurer, K. Pelusi and J. Wood, librarians.
WITH A big beat, B. Hoffman provides drumfor pep rally. LM:
BRASS SECTION includes: Front row: C. Subia, A. Ortiz, R. Espi-
noza, W. Brooks, J. Brooks, C. Dockins, C. Tapia, and G. Alcar-
ez. 2nd: R. Brooks, R. Manzanares, G. Wood, D. Robles, K. Pelu-
si, D. Weatherholt, B. Meek, and R. Martin. 3rd: E. Salcido, J.Pe-
lusi, B. Hoffman, D. Robledo, A. Robles, J. Tibbits, P. Rodriguez,
L. Gale, L. Ramirez, and M. Winkler. Notpictured is G. Fierro.
THE BUYS QUARTET MEMBERS include: Front row: M. CONCERT CHOIR MEMBERS meet daily
Cox, .l. llughs. 2nd: L. Hull, D. Thorne, C. Cale, G. Rains, C. during second hour Front r0w! .L RiChHI'd-
Farrington, M. Mortensen. 3rd: C. Lunt, B. Perry, D. Day. 5011, C- Gilliland, M- Clllff, D- Th0U19,
An. 1 - A Q
GIRLS' CHOIR Front: M. Lujan, C. Cilliland,E.Myers, B. Ray, T. Posteher, R. Duran, E. Salcido. 2nd: C. Mar-
tinez, K. Scheier, C. Serna, C. Flores, .l. Hair, E. Stock, C. Noreiga, M. Bull, D. Hanna. 3rd: J. Richardson,
L. Martinez, V. O'Neal, E. Durr, .L Tuell, K. Pelusi, M. Einton, J. Cuyn, R. Rodela, L. Alvarez. 4-th: M.
Armijo, C. Gilliland, E. Tuell, M. Archer, A. Mahan, .L Wood, A. Hogg, S. Easley, L. Alvarez, C. Vasquez.
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R. Moolick, C. Gale, M. Mortensen, C. Dockins, T. Posteher and D. Hanna. 2nd: C. Serna, V. O'Neal, .l.
Hair, J. Bradford, G. Lunt, L. Hull, G. Rains, C. Farrington, L. Alvarez and B. Duran. 3rd: C. Gilliland
M. Archer, E. Tuell, D. Day, M. Swick, M. Cox, ,I. llughs, B. Perry, B. Brooks, A. Hogg and S. Easley
Win high ratings at
EAC Music Festival
Performing for the annual Christmas concert,
the Vocal Music Department presented atwo part
program. The first was a religious performance.
After intermission, the two scenes were a busy
downtown street with singing shoppers, groups
visiting with Santa. The evening ended as all the
choirs sang, We Wish YouA Merry Christmas.
ln addition to traditional choirs, Miss Eliza-
beth Stutzman, new instructor, enlarged the de-
partment by adding two madrigals, four quartets,
and two trios. Late arrival of patterns and ma-
terial for the girls choir and glee clubs costumes
postponed the group pictures until late October.
When second semester started, practices be-
gan for the spring concert and the music festival.
Several groups competed at EAC and received su-
perior ratings. As the year ended, seniors made
a final appearance with groups at baccalaureate.
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GIRLS TRlOS are seated: Ellen Tuell, Audria Hogg. 2nd
Marsha Cluff, Sylvia Easley, Vicki O'Neal, Becky Duran.
Local Music Groups
Receive standing ovation from Rotary Club
GLEE CLUB meeting daily third hour includes: Front row: F. Armijo, A. Munoz, D. Wagley, S. Estrada, D.
Padgett, and T. Dodd. 2nd: P. Garcia, A. Lara, D. Chavez, N. Price, G. Esqueda, and I. Moreno. 3rd: C.
Lujan, B. Roman, J. Provencio, A. Wagley, D. Crawford, M. Tomlin, and N. Balderrama. 4th: P. Johnson,
G. McBride, C. Baughman, F. Durr, K. Martin, C. Saenz, R. Durr, and C. Vasquez. Not pictured: W. Hogner.
SIXTH HOUR Glee Club includes Front row: R. Ortiz, A. Velasquez, T. Carnes, M. Lujan, T. Fierro, and C.
Estrada. 2nd: R. Brooks, B. Lizarraga, E. Myers, C. Simms, M. Fierro, K. Meek, and E. Nunez. 3rd: D.
Crawford, B. Ray, H. Middleton, G. Flores, R. Tapia, and C. Macias. 4th: R. Rodela, T. Posteher, B.
Green, S. Moore, L. Martinez, P. Forsythe, B. Butler, V. Johnson. Not pictured: D. Oden, V. Weatherholt.
MEMBERS OF MADRICAL A include Front row: J. Richardson, J. Hair, C. Gilliland, M. Cluff, C. Gilliland,
and T. Posteher. 2nd: D. Thorne, R. Moolick, B. Perry, M. Cox, C. Farrington, G. Gale and M. Mortensen.
MEMBERS OF THREE MIXED QUARTETS: Frontrow:EllenTuell, Clay Dockins, Audria Hogg, Marsha Cluff,
Vicki O'Neal, Sylvia Easley, Debbie Hanna. 2nd: Larry Hull, Gary Rains, Mike Swick, Mike Cox, Bill Perry.
MEMBERS OF MADRIGAL B include: Front row:E. Tuell, S. Easley, and A. Hogg. 2nd: C. Dockins, B. Du-
ran, C. Serna, V. O'Neal, L. Alvarez, and D. Hanna. 3rd: C. Bains, L. Hull, D. Day, J. Hughs, and G. Lunt.
MEMBERS OF STUDENT COUNCIL Front row: Arthur Ortiz, Lynda Ham, Clay Dockins, Toni Ramirez. Znd:
Salvador Luna, Vicki O'Neal, Zabi Merykhil, Brenda Cockerham, Arnold Segovia. 3rd: Michelle Finton, Mark
Aguilera, Janice Wood, Ida Snyder, Philip Rodriguez, and Debbie Grady. 4-th: Arthur Paez, Patsy Estrada, Hal
Gilliland, Katie Pelusi, Tony Serna, Ruben Cervantez. NOT PICTURED: Patti Forsythe and Diane Gonzalez.
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Young School Leaders
Host birthday party
and surprise Zabi
A busy year for the council began when mem-
bers met to plan a welcome party for Zabi Mery-
khil, the new AFS student. A reception on Sept-
ember 19 greeted the new high school teachers.
The first Thursday of each month, the teenage
politicians met and approved suggested activities
with aid from the principal and Mrs. Vandervort.
All helped the guidance office plan Career Night
and trimmed a Christmas tree in the lobby. The
youths sold note sheets featuring the local mine
to help raise money for the AFS Fund. Every-
one was invited to Clifton for a county meeting
and in December, the four executive officers and
Zabi attended a state wide convention in Tucson.
THE EXECUTIVE Council includes: Arnold Segovia,
presidentg Janice Wood, secretary Katie Pelusi, treas-
urcrg Tony Serna, vice-president. Bottom: ACTIVITY
calendar is made by Arthur Paez and Mark Aguilera.
SENIORS CAN UNDERCLASSMEN! A. Segovia and T. Serna stack 'mountains' of food ajier a competive drive.
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GRA CEFULLY ending a cheer, Barbara Brooks performs the splits.
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THE JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS are Front row:B.Bal-
lard, B. Brooks and J. Pelusi. Mzkldle: M. Martin. Top:E. Martinez.
Lefi: VARSITY Ieaders: .I. White,,I. Florez, D. Grady, D. Baxter.
With Bonfires, Chants
And rallies, pep boosters raise team spirit
Tension and sore muscles are a major part of
a cheerleader's everyday life. The pepsters and
Wildcat Mascot, Leslie White, sister of Varsity
Cheerleader .lacque White, practiced long hours
to perfect new cheers and variations of the oldies.
They led yells at pep assemblies, games and at
several assemblies, had competition yells between
the different classes. The girls, with the help of
Pep Club, decorated goalposts, made posters and
signs for the field, gym, and bulletin boards. Be-
fore basketball season, ten pom ponswere chosen
to perform at the pep rallies and half-time at all
home basketball games. The Junior High cheer-
leaders were chosen to complete the three squads.
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EIGHTH GRADE pep boosters, Elizabeth Rodela, Charlene
Chacon, Gloria Ortiz, Doylene Conyer, and Denise Smith.
SPARKLING POM PONS, Front row: T. Posteher, E. Stock, E. Luna, K. Scheier,
C. Luna. 2nd: J. Stapp, J. Cordon, R. Roman, B. Cockerham, C. Martinez. Right:
WILDCAT MASCOT, Leslie White, performs many cheers with varsity cheerleaders.
HIGH SPIRITED jester, Arnold Segovia, jokes with class-
mates ot the pep-building bonfire before the Coolidgegame.
PEP CLUB Officers are: Jacque White,
lreasurerg Brenda Cockerham, president,
DeAnne Baxter, vice-presidentg Chan Far-
rington, supply ojficerg Debbie Grady, sec-
retaryg and Robert Sorrell, supply' officer.
Hold rally, bonfire,
burn Coolidge Bear
Striving to spark school spirit, pep club mem-
bers participated in many morale building acti-
vities. Pep buses were taken to several athlet-
ic events including the first away varsity foot-
ball game at Superior and for the first time bus-
es were planned to accompany the baseball team.
Signs were also prepared for pep assemblies and
for opening ceremonies at home football games.
Competing for points, classes collected wood
from all parts of town for the bonfire before the
Coolidge football game. Adummy Coolidge bear
patiently awaited its end, while Chan Farrington
fruitlessly tried to start the blaze from the top
instead of the bottom. A torch-bearing deputy
saved the day and the rally was soon under way.
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LETTERMI-IN'S CLUB, Front row: R. Garcia, L. Cisneros, E. Flores, T. Bolles, J. Todacheeny, R. Ortega.
Znd: S. Benavidez, R. Villicana, M. Nabor, R. Martin, T. Serna, C. Enrico, A. Segovia. 3rd: L. Trujillo
G. Gale, R. Cervantez, R. Sorrell, C. Farrington, N. Armijo, K. Draper. 4th: J. Todacheeny, W. Begay, F.
Sanchez, B. McGaha, R. Ruiz, J. Hughs, H. Gilliland, M. Swick, P. Rodriguez. NOT PICTURED: J. Sigala
Elects Sports Queen,
films football games
True to tradition, the Lettermen's Club re-
quires athletes to letter in a varsity sport for
membership. This organization encourages en-
thusiasm, sportsmanship and loyalty to school.
Mums were presented to the mothers of foot-
ball players during the opening ceremonies ofthe
Morenci-Ray varsity game. The club also pur-
chased films for home game movies. To pay the
expenses, they had concessions at all the home
basketball games and sponsored many soc-hops.
During basketball season the members became
gardeners. They cleaned the areas around the
basketball sign to advertise all games whether
they were at home or in another part of Arizona.
FNTHUSIASTIC LF.Tl'FRMEN'S CLUB OFFICERS
include, Ruben Cervantez, president, Hal Gilliland,
secretary-treasurer, Chan Farrington, vice-president.
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FOOTBALL ROSTER, Front row: Peter Cisneros,Wayne Gray, and Tommy Bolles, managers. 2nd: Frank San-
chez, Robert Navarrete, Lester Wright, Kevin Giddens, Kenneth Draper, Chan Farrington, Arnold Segovia, and
David Gomez. 3rd: Kenneth Griddens, Richard Garcia, Albert Baca, David Naccarati, Fernie Chavez, Ruben Cer-
vantez, Bill McCaha, ,lohn Tibbits, Hal Gilliland, Dennis Reeves, and Andy Robles. 4th: Max Nabor, Lorenzo
Peshlakai, ,lames Todacheeny, Kenneth Butler, Bernabe Morles, Robert Martin, James Ponce, Danny Robles,
Steve Marietti, Carl Enrico, Bruce Patton, Eddie Flores, and Raul Villicana. NOT PICTURED: Gary Ciddens.
DISPLA YINC EFFECTIVE pass rush,.lames Todacheeny
and Kenny Draper hurry the quarterback 'S aimless throw.
Wearing New Uniforms
Gridders greet new
Although the Wildcats ended with a 3-5-1 rec-
ord and were plagued by injuries, thelocal squad
was a fighting team. They usually played bet-
ter during the second half than the first quarters.
MHS retained its Class A Conference member-
ship, but enrollment increases reclassed trad-
itional rivals into Classes AA and AAA,s. There-
fore new schools appeared on the local schedule.
Wearing new uniforms, the Wildcats displayed
good teamwork, "hustle", and sportsmanship.
Awards were presented by the football coaches
at the annual Football Banquet sponsored
by the Boosters Club: Most Valuable Back, Ru-
ben Cervantezg Most Valuable Lineman, Chan
Farrington, Best Defensive Man, Kenneth Dra-
per, Most Inspirational Cridder, James Toda-
cheeny, Most lmproved Player, Max Nabor. The
seniors received a trophy for their fine effort.
The death of Cary Ciddens following an acci-
dent duringthe second week of actual practice gave
players a morale handicap with which the cour-
ageous team and coaching staffstruggled all year.
In the opening season home game, the home
eleven literally tore up the hard fighting Wildkats.
Although passing attack was rusty, squad rush-
ing proved too much for the inexperienced Duncan
team. A fantastic 76-yard run by Hal Gilliland
in the third quarter widened the lead, keeping
Morenci ahead and obliterating Duncan hopes.
Determination almost proved to be a factor in
this hard-fought battle. Statistically, the local
squad led Safford with 191 yards total offense
compared to the Bulldogs' 120. Points were won
from a Bill lVlcCaha-Bob Navarrete pass com-
bination, good for 25 yards, and a 10-yard run
by Ruben Cervantez, both in the third quarter.
The season's encounter resulted in an easy vic-
tory over Superior. The home team rolled ahead
early in the game when Raul Villicana received a
pass, running 35 yards for a touchdown. The Pan-
thers kept the local gridders from rescoring un-
til the third quarter, Ruben Cervantez drove from
3 yards to tally another score. The squad's blood-
thirsty defense held the Panthers scoreless only
allowing two penetrations within the 20-yard line.
The customary encounter almostbecame an up-
set as Clifton dominated most of the first half.
The first Trojan scores came from twotouchdown
passes in the first and second quarters. Later in
the second quarter Clifton recovered a Wildcat
fumble, running all the way for the third score.
When the half ended, the tally was 20-0, Clifton's
TACKLINC ELOY all-stater, Ben Malone, are Fernie Chavez
and Carl Enrico, above. AVOIDING linebackers, Ruben Cer-
vantez and Chan Farrington, Bearcat makes completion, right.
"MAN, WHAT A SKYSCRAPERV' tense
opposing gridders wait to snatch pigskin.
favor, and a very dejected team left the gridiron.
Dressing room sessions are secret, but a re-
vived squad began the second half! lmmediately
the Cats scored, as Ruben Cervantez romped 20
yards for a touchdown. Another touchdown came
when Hal Gilliland plowed seven yards to score.
The minutes ticked away. The home gridders
trailed by 6 points. A desperate pass was thrown
to Robbie Martin, but in his anxiety, he missed!
Time was running short. Another desperate at-
Make heart breaking
defeats, 3-5-1 year
tempt was made. This pass to Robert Navarrete
proved advantageous as he crossed the goal line
tying the score. The PAT failed, the score tied.
Defending champions Coolidge overcame
the visiting squad. Offensively, Coolidge domi-
nated the game tallying 341 yards total offense.
Defensively, it was the same story. The impreg-
nable Coolidge defense credited Morenci with on-
ly 46 yards total offense during all four quarters.
A third victory was won when the Cats romped
over the Ray Bearcats on the home field. The
first half was dominated by defense as both teams
were held scoreless. Early in the third quarter,
a weakened Ray eleven allowed Hal Gilliland to
plunge 3 yards for a TD. Minutes later an in-
tercepted pass by Raul Villicana was returned 50
yards, adding another touchdown. Ray's only
score came from a fantastic 75-yard TD pass to
Jesse Calderon. The local eleven's final touch-
down came from a Segovia-Chavez pass attempt.
The Morenci-Willcox encounter added to the
Wildcats miseries as the Cowboys sneaked over
them in the third home game. On the first play,
the Willcox squad received a kickoff, running it
65 yards for 6 points. Afterwards, both teams
displayed a rugged defense until in the fourth per-
iod, Bill lVlcGaha's 5-yard sneak slapped on 6
points for the home team. The conversion at-
tempt was made. The Cats led, but only shortly.
After a bad snap from center, they lost the ball,
setting up the final touchdown for the opponents.
The tired defense could not halt the onslaught of
the rugged Cowboys. Came ended in their favor.
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TACKLED afer pass interception, Chan Farrington
SAN MANUEL, 0-6
A fourth loss came to the local gridders from
the San Manuel Miners. Defense told the story
in the first half as neither team scored. ln the
third quarter San Manuel recovered a fumble on
the Wildcat 4-yard line. Although another ball
was recovered, the Cats lost that ball in the next
play. The hard-hitting defensive squad was un-
able to prevent the 1-yard plunge and the Miners
kept ahead to the final seconds, though outplayed.
SANTA CRUZ, 0-27
The second place Dust Devils romped over 385
long yards and 27 points on Wildcat field to give
Morenci its fifth loss. All State candidate Ben
Malone overwhelmed the Wildcat defense by scor-
ing 3 of 4 TD's obtained. Although Santa Cruz
dominated, they had to struggle for every yard.
GAINING SUBSTANTIAL yardagefrom local rivals
is B. McGaha, right above. WITH the aid of a block,
R, Villicana springs into opponents territory, right.
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gains valuable yardage in Duncan rendezvous
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substantial yardage. Bottom: TOUCHDOWN! Hus-
tling junior varsity ojfenseplows through Duncan's line.
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J. V. Scoreboard
19 Duncan 6
31 Clifton 6
47 Duncan 0
20 Clifton 6
13 Safford 0
MORENCPS aggressive defense races, hoping to stop the Willcox Cowboys' onrush by penetrating their backfield.
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JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD are: Front row: G. Alcarez, B. Rodriquez, B. Trujillo, G. Sierra, J.
Seballos, A. Cruz, F. Nabor, E. Nabor, F. Grijalva, D. Romero, T. Vigil, O. Arguellez, D. Najar, R. Mool-
ick, and J. Arguellez. 2nd: J. Baker, L. Trujillo, P. Chavez, W. Bruce, G. Lopez, R. Sanchez, M. Garcia,
P. Hunt, J. Landrum, C. Tellez, D. Hayes, G. Maldonado, P. Daniels, and G. Gaxiola. 3rd: M. Gonzales, man-
ager, L. Paz, F. Hughs, I. Paz, T. Hendrix, B. Perry, L. Garcia, F.. Chavez, D. Rodriguez, J. Peralta, T.
Barriga, D. Sierra, C. White, manager, and A. Salcido, manager. 4th: M. Winkler, P. Rodriguez, R. Stacey,
L. Williams, M. Jackson, G. Moreno, J. Marin, B. Ortega, N. Armijo, J. Lusk, J. Brooks, and F. Romero.
Upset favored Bullpups, end a 5-1-1 season
The Junior Varsity ended their season with a jk, .iii
5-1-1 record. The only loss was against Safford, M H W g .W
with a score of 16-0. The second game ended in j VA?,j iiffxh lf. if ,,, ilyl ililili lilii A F dlil M
a tie with Willcox. The Cowboys had the home N A x fi if P ,L
team down by one T.D., but in the last 40 sec- 5 ' 'N '
onds Joe Marin connected with Philip Rodriquez .J 4? ' .fit J 'fi' 'f4""5', ti
to get the eleven down field. Roy Stacey caught its i p I Alf ,,,,,,
a 25 yard pass from Joe, tying the score. After j ...,. 5. ..,
these two encounters the team went on to win the f r-
next five games. At the second Clifton game the
offense compiled a total of 495 yards. With ven-
geance on their minds, the novice eleven upset
the favored Bullpups, 13-0. This was the first i 4 O. r ,
time in four previous games. Outstandingrusher I . s s t t t
for the season was Bob Ortega, who was award-
ed the trophy f0I' the IIIOSI valuable .l-V- Player- ENERGETIC Wildkittens warm up before Clwon game.
EIGHTH GRADE CACERS include: Front row: R.
Cisneros, manager, A. Sigala, F. Rios, A. Benavi-
dez, A. Duran, and R. Marin. 2nd: D. Carbajal,
manager, A. Garcia, IVI. Tapia, B. Wright, T. Paz,
T. Breshears, C. Cuerreo, and Coach A. Chaney.
JUNIOR IIICH SCOREBOARD
W E THEY
67-35 Solomon 33-19
27-33 Clifton 55-43
56-61 Duncan 12-43
33-43 Safford 57-40
.I I 'NIOR VARSITY SCOREBOARD
45 Safford 64
38-59 Santa Cruz 27-42
45-33 San Manuel 40-44
42-42 Wilcox 43-48
62-54 Clifton 19-65
62-63 Superior 58-45
34-50 Coolidge 42-46
56-47 Ray 54-42
91 Thatcher 40
82 Duncan 71
OUT LEAPED by Clqton opponent on tip ogis Char-
lie Guerrero. MANEUVERING PAST Trojan player,
Robert Marin, right, dribbles toward a Wildcat goal.
Junior Varsity Squad
Proves skill, compiles 11- 6 Winning record
Proving their skill and agility the Junior Var- ton, who avenged an early A13 point defeat,the jun-
sity compiled a season record of eleven wins and ior cagers ended a successful year. llot gun for
six losses. The team opened the season with a the team was Robert Ruiz, averaging l-1 points.
loss to Safford, 45-65, winning the next two en- Compiling a winning Junior High record forthe
counters easily. A one-point loss to Willcox did second consecutive year the eighth grade squad
not discourage the Wildcats as they went on to finished a season of five wins and three losses.
win four out of their next seven games. Winning The cagers gained valuable experience and skill.
their following four games, until upset by Clif- Blaine Wright and Robert Marin led in scoring.
'WHO HAS THE BALL?" Roy Stacey, Robertffuiz attempt
interception. IN A DRIBBLING predicament, right, Bobby
Joe Peete tries to out-maneuver opponents downcourt.
68-69 JUNIOR VARSITY basketballplayersare W.Bruce,Coach E. lledges and F. Maldonado. 2nd: C. Moreno,
W. Peshlakai, F. Hughs, J. Marin, N. Armijo, and J. Brooks. 3rd: M. Gonzales, manager, M. Cox, manager,
J. Broderick, D. Ballard, R. Stacy, R. Ruiz, R. Melton, R. Martin, J. McBride, S. Montoya, and T. Hendrix.
WE VARSITY SCOREBOARD THEY
37 Safford 55
55 Santa Cruz 1-0
66 San Manuel 43
67 Willcox 60
70 Clifton 41
77 Thatcher? 47
64 Fort Thomas? 62
61 Round Valleylf 85
41 Superior 43
62 Coolidge 60
56 Ray 68
66 San Manuel 53
45 Santa Cruz 47
71 Willcox 67
54 Ray 58
72 Coolidge 62
76 Thatcher 39
64 Superior 60
65 Clifton 45
88 Duncan 67
TENSE CAGERS watch basketball tear away from net
as R. Ceruantez Knot seenf tallies two crucial points.
HARASSINC RA Y dribbler are J, Toda-
cheeny and H. Navarrete, left. SNA TCH-
ING ball,.I. Tibbits takes a bead on hoop.
Determined Varsity Squad
Forces three overtime gamesg Win 1, lose 2
The local five, like the autumn gridders, con-
fronted new opponents on their home floor and
traveled to unfamiliar places, but the problem
was met valiantly. Losing their first game to
Safford, the Wildcats were not discouraged. The
young team, mostly juniors, took on afour game
winning streak beating Eloy, San Manuel, Will-
cox, and Clifton. At the EAC lnvitational, the
cagers won the first two games. The encounter
with Fort Thomas was a clincher as the Wildcats
edged the Apaches, 64-62. A loss with Round
Valley forced the local quintet into second place.
The following conference game with Superior
was disappointing, the Panthers winning in the
last 2 seconds, 41-43. Retaining the taste of de-
feat, they battled Coolidge to H tie, f0rCiHg an EATING UP THE BASE LINE, Ruben Cemmtezdfibbzes
overtime and Winning. The neXt day Ray beat andfakes, setting up an easylayup andscoring two points.
HUDDLED AROUND THE VICTORY BASKETBAl,li,young anddeterminedteam include: Front row: ,lames Edd
Hughs, Coach Stephen Hudgens, Wesley Begay, and Ruben Cervantez. 2n,d: Robert Sorrell, llal Gilliland, Tom-
my Hall, Bernabe Morales, Bill McGaha, Jones Todacheeny, and Lorenzo Peshlakai. 3rd: Dennis Reeves, man-
ager, Kelly O'Neill, Frank Sanchez, .lohn Tibbits, Lester Wright, Robert Navarrete, and Tom Bolles, manager.
V .. wp. --ffwwwuwawwwm-ew-W-w-sffg:
HOURS of practice enabled R. Navarrete, B. McGaha, and H. Cervantez to execute precision shots from floor.
GAINING control ofthe ball, leading rebounder, J. Tib-
bits outmaneuvers Hay opponent and attempts two points.
New Wildcat Coach
Takes young cagers
to gain 14-6 record
the exhausted Wildcats. The local cagers, in an
easy victory, again licked San Manuel. Avenge-
ful Eloy, having lost only to lVlorenci,won on an
overtime. The state tournament hopes were re-
tained when Willcox was overcome, 71-67. The
following week, Ray outlasted the Wildcats in an-
other overtime encounter. All hopes of going to
state had been shattered. Coolidge and Thatch-
er, lVlorenci's next opponents, were defeated.
Determination in the last 15 seconds enabled a
Cat victory over Superior, 64-60, forcing a play-
off for first place between the Panthers and Eloy.
The current season has been the most success-
ful season since '58, when Coach Harry Reeves'
squad cinehed third place in the state tourneys.
Leading scorers were Robert Navarrete with 232
points and Jones Todacheeny with224. .lohnTib-
bits was the outstanding rebounder for the Cats.
Racket Squads Hope
For a Winning season, practice many hours
MEMBERS OF THE BOYS' TENNIS team are Frontrow: Steve Hayden, Art Dixon, Drew Isaacs, Paul Zamora,
Tony Gomez, Phil Harris, Matt Cuthbertson. 2nd: Tommy Hall, Mike Mortensen, Louis Paz, Danny Robledo,
Mr. Bill Caddell, coach, Ricky Garcia, Kelly O'Neill, Mike Krass, Leon Ramirez. Not Pictured: Danny Robles.
GIRLS INTRAMURAL and varsity tennis teams, Front row: Marilyn Notah, Kathy Burgess, Teresa Montoya,
Ruth Ann Cates, varsity, Roberta Manzanares, varsity, Toni Ramirez, varsity, Virginia Montoya, varsity, Cecilia
Martinez, varsity, Sallie Chavez, varsity, Stella Lujan. 2nd: Adelia Owens, manager, Linda Alvarez, Gloria
Notah, Amelia Owens, Vernell Martin, Christine Loy, Martha Rivera, .lennie Buffo, Carol lley, Sally Subia, Mary
Ben, Gloria lioya, Anna Cruz, .lan Weisling. Not Pictured: Cathy Smith, Arlene Yazzie, Sharon Wilson, varsity.
BASEBALL SQUAD FOR 1968 SEASON. Front row: B. Sorrell, B. Garcia, C. Cooper, S. Marietti, A. Segovia,
B. Rodriguez, L. Wright, and C. Enrico, manager. 2nd: B. Paz, S. Harris, J. Todacheeny, J. Todacheeny,
R. Navarrete, R. Villicana, S. Benavidez, J. Baughman, and H. Gilliland. 3rd: C. Paz, manager, S. Trent,
B. Archer, F. Aparicio, R. Ruiz, F. Sanchez, C. Farrington, D. Lopez, B. Mcflaha, and S. Salcido, manager.
,K A M
ROSTER FOB 1968 CINDEBMEN includes: Front: B. Morales, N. Armijo, P. Rodriguez, B. Martin, A. Bo-
mero, B. Ortega, M. Nabor, C. Bodriguez, and L. Cisneros. 2nd: L. Trujillo, manager, D. Rodriguez, E.
Flores, B. Tucker, J. Herrera, B. Durr, F. Romero, J. Johnson, T. Hernandez, F. Vasquez, and D. Garcia.
Spring Sports Teams
luggers Win eleven,
thinclads enter nine
With luck on their side, the Morenci Sluggers
ended up with an 11-7 season.Determination and
stamina drove them to clinch third place in the
A-4 Division. Outstanding in both fielding and
batting, the team was led by pitcher, Ruben Paz,
who pitched a 7-2 season, and Steve Trent who
attained a .308 batting average. Receiving spe-
cial recognition at the annual awards banquet, Ru-
ben was named the Most Valuable Player, while
Steve was recognized as the best batter. James
Todacheeny was presented with the Hustle Award.
Lady Luck did not smile on the '68 cindermen
this season. Attending nine meets, the team only
excelled in the lnterdivisional, where they placed
3rd, Morenci high pointers at the meet were Le-
roy Cisneros and Robert Martin who ran the 100
yard dash in 10.5 and 10.6 seconds, and Robert
Ortega, who placed in the low hurdles with 22.5.
15 10 1 0
Clifton 3 5 2 4
Willcox 5 1 1 4
Flowing Wells 5 3 0 1
Nogales 1 O 8 3
Safford 10 5 0 2
Buena 5 1 6 0
Bisbee 2 2 3 6
CDO 2 2 3 1
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SAFE! Hal Gilliland adds another point to M orenci 's score.
POTENTIAL OLYMPIC shot-putter, Kenneth Draper,
heaves a 16pound shot. Left: STAR SPRINTERS, Robert
Martin and Leroy Cisneros break ahead of Clmon runners.
.,,. M 4, I h
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712, ,. .V
Board and Administration
Cope with budget, hire faculty, set policies,
The most important project of the year for the
Board of Education of the local district was the
plan for a new school to replace the old Fair-
play School. Early in the year the Board began
planning the financing for the new middle grade
building. The superintendent and Board mem-
bers met with the architects before the blueprints
were approved and the contracts could be signed.
Much of Mr. P. H. Davidson's time was occu-
pied with securing teachers to carry on the ap-
proved school curriculum. The current shortage
of instructors and the draft of would-be faculty
members, left Mr. Davidson interviewing poten-
tial instructors until the first of the school year.
Mr. Davidson received his Bachelor of Science
degree from Daniel Baker College and his Master
of Arts degree from Sul Boss State. He is an ac-
tive member of the Presbyterian Church, Rotary
Club, American Bed Cross Home Service, Save
the Children's Federation, the Greenlee Traffic
Survival School, and the Greenlee Country Club.
Mr. P. H. Davidson
Superintendent of Schools
Mr. Claude C. Tuell Mr. John Cuthbertson Mr. A. L Alexander
70 President Member Clefk
begin planning a new grade school building
ln his third year as high school principal, Mr.
Paul Lemons faced many problems--the organi-
zation of classes, attendance records, as well as
student and faculty problems. Sports activities
took much time: scheduling games, seeing that
AIA requirements were met and referees present.
Mr. lemons is especially interested in help-
ing all local students get their high school diplo-
mas and does everything in his power to talk po-
tential drop-outs into continuing their education.
Seldom is there an activity where Mr. Lemons'
familiar face is not seen in the crowd. ln addi-
tion to his various administrative duties, he is a
co-sponsor of student council, a part-time ran-
cher, and a member of the Clifton-Morenci Ro-
tary Club. He also enjoys hunting and golf. He
and Mrs. Lemons have three sons and a daughter.
Mr. Lemons received his Bachelor of Arts and
Masters degrees from Arizona State University.
Mr. L. P. Lemons
High School Principal
lems are dealt with at
fall registration for the
current school year.
CAUGHT unsuspectingly in light cage is Miss B. Vote.
Ruth H. Shaw--B.A. from Paterson
Slate College, M.A. from Columbia
University: Guidance Counselorg and
Co-sponsor ol the Freshman Class.
Roberta Troxell-.B.A., Bethel Col-
lege, MA., University ol Arizona:
High School Librariang and Co-spon-
sor of Future Teachers ol America.
C. L "Doc" Richards
Faculty in informal
after hour activities
Teachers come in all ages, sizes, and person-
alities, each as different from the others as the
vehicles they pilot, whether motor bikes, jeeps,
or Mercedes. The subjects they teach, whether
metal shop or fine arts, and their hobbies, from
weight lifting to art and tape recording, are as
varied as the teachers themselves. But in one
aspect they are all alike--all are never too busy
to aid a puzzled student or assist with school act-
ivities. This year ten new faculty members were
welcomed to the high school building. They did
graduate and undergraduate work at universities
from Wisconsin to Texas, and Illinois to Arizona.
Both office staffs give friendly assistance to
the faculty members and the students themselves.
00000 ...... ' In costume, Miss E. Stutzman, Miss C.
Springerjoined in the Halloweenfun at theflll Girls' Party.
'lfefa' .f ,f'-
t :, 5 , N'
LA YOUT BASICSfor yearbooks are explained byMissM
Johnson, guest instructor at E.A.C. Publication Workshop.
x. 'l .
HO WDY PARDNER! Mr. D. talks to ayoungLemons,
top. BLUE RIBBON WINNER at Art Guildshow was
"Trees", by R. D. Cojfey, local art teacher, below.
fs ' L
Ruth Clemmer Ethel Beck Rosalie Gilliland
Secretary Secretory to SCll00l B00l4l499PeV
Principals Office Superintendent FUY9 Hefldef50"
Roland Olney Juanita Alexander SeCV9lUVY
Attendance Officer School Nurse pflnclpolls Olllfe
KNIT ONE, PURR TWO! Mrs. S. Hudgens enjoys
friendly cat at Lemons-Student Council Party.
STILL LIFE composition is oil-painted by Douglas King.
MIXING inks, Art Istudenrs, Doug Day and Ronny Ara-
gon, dabble with interesting colors. FINISHED masterpiece!
Vicki O'Neal views printfrom linoleum block, below right.
ROBERT D. COFFEY-B.A. from the Uni-
versity ol Miamig Art I and ll, Mechanical
Drawing: High School Art Department
Chairman: Co-sponsor ol the Senior Class.
Exhibit creations to
Open House visitors
Documentary slides were shown to the would-
be artists, to acquaint them with many fine arts
masters. Art history, although not readily ac-
cepted by the students, ranged from ancient ar-
chitectural structures to panels painted in oils
Neophyte artists worked with the primary col-
ors to produce the desired tincture. Linoleum
blocks appeared to be a main hazard among the
students of the Art l class, but after mastering
the carving blades, this became a minor incident.
The second-year pupils worked with oil paints,
meticulously painting canvases, which were even-
tually to be displayed on the study hall's walls.
The Greenlee County Fair invited local ama-
teurs to enter their drawings and paintings for
competition with others from the county. Top lo-
cal winner was Doug King. Various art projects
were enjoyed by visiting parents at Open House.
CUPBOARD CLEANERS, A. Romero and R. Tapia.
Model mod fashions
for family, friends
Tempting aromas filled the halls as the girls
in Home Economics experimented with the four
basic food groups. The girls worked with their
ingredients and carefully measured the amounts
needed. In December, some girls prepared and
served a holiday meal for manyfaculty members.
Young seamstresses not only learned to operate
a sewing machine, but to select suitable fabrics.
Then they picked patterns, cut their materials
out, matched notch A to notch B, stitched accord-
ing to directions, and eventually completed out-
fits that ranged from pantsuits to evening wear
These were modeled at the spring fashion show
The girls also studied the basics in home and
child care. Through films and demonstrations,
they learned the importance of home management.
,fry NINA B, WEISLING-B.S. from A.S.U
, versilyg Home Economics I and Ilg Co-spon-
X sor of Freshman Class and Girls' League
fl Q ,
TEA BREWERS are C. McBride, A. Montegomery, above.
CAREFULLY PRESSINC each seam is L. Vanaman, below.
and M.A. from Western New Mexico Uni-
FINALLY! I Marin, above, succeeds in outscoring J. Tuell, A. Urtiz
in Typing I class. COMPARING VARIOUS credit cards in Business Ec-
onomics are, right, P. Ontiveros, M. Nunez, A. Romero and I. Chacon
Business plays an important part in everyday
affairs. Six different courses in business are
offered: Bookkeeping, General Business, Busi-
ness Economics, Shorthand and Typing land ll.
The classes of Business Economics and General
Business aid students in being wise and efficient
consumers. Bookkeeping students kept personal
and financial records. Future secretaries, work-
ing to learn the alphabet in Shorthand classes,
memorized strange letters with the help of speed
contests and "dictation spelling bees". Typingl
students began typing words on the first day of
class and were soon typing sentences. The ad-
vanced typists worked on the various office ma-
chines which included the new IBM "Selectric',.
Mr. Robert Bartee, guest speaker at some
business classes, lectured on Data Processing.
CAREFULLYAVOIDING THE INK, DebbieLoy, left,
removes her stencil from the mimeograph machine.
and personal areas, develops
ALPHABETIZINC names in Typinglllls Nhryllfhnoz.
THE KEYS DON'T JAM!!! L. Williams discovers on thenew "Selectric".
MARJORIE JOHNSON-B.S., Boll Slate Uni-
versilyg M.S., Universily of Arizona: Typ-
ing I and ll: Chairman Business Educalion
Dopurlmenl: Adviser of lhe Copper Culond
Co-sponsor ol lhe Quill and Scroll Society.
SANDRA HUDGENS-New lo Facullyg B.S.,
Bradley University: Business Economics,
Typing lg Cosponsor ol the Junior Class.
ROY W. FAULKNER-B.S. from Ashland
College: General Business, Bookkeeping.
and Shorfhandp Record Keeper lor lhe Cop
per Calg Co-sponsor of 'lie Senior Class.
EDWARD HEDGES-New lo teaching stuff:
B.A. from A.S.U.g Drivers' Education and
Geographyp Co-sponsor ofthe Junior Class:
Assistant Basketball Couchp Track Conch.
CAREFULLY EXAMININC ENGINE PARTS are Rar-
bara Cisneros, Cathy Smith, and Norma Balderrama.
Behind Wheel Practice
for car care, safety
"Can you afford a car?" This was one topic
discussed in Drivers' Education classes. The
owning and operating cost per month was estab-
lished and most found that they could make-do
with their parentis wheels! They also learned
that drivers, regardless of their age or exper-
ience, must quickly recognize danger and act ac-
cordingly. The novice drivers found this takes
much co-ordination between the mind and body.
Over 200 Students, eager to obtain their driv-
ing permits, enrolled in the two semesters of
Drivers' Education. In addition to spending ap-
proximately three hours behind the wheel, they
took tests for glare recovery and braking time.
The students were assigned reports on safe driv-
ing essentials and took part in demonstrations.
WITH ASSISTANCE FROM Port-A-Clinic, Mr. E. Hedges gives M. Perry reactlbn time and glare recovery tests.
Students in English Classes
Increase oral skills
The seniors bid a farewell to an MHS faculty
verteran when Mrs. Arnold, English department
chairman, announced that this would be her last
term in Morenci. She began the year with many
drills on sentence grammer and prepared the stu-
dents for the ACT Test. Afterbeginning work on
vocabulary and literature, seniors were urged to
subscribe to "Cavalcade," a literary magazine.
Imaginations grew as students found themselves
trying to write book reports on unread material.
Junior English provided pupils with an insight
into American literature. By reading about the
land and the men that developed the nation, stu-
dents learned about America's literary history.
Along with studies on grammar, sophomores
found themselves reading "A Tale of Two Citiesf,
Tape exchanging has caused freshmen to take
greater interests in reporting. The enthusiastic
students mailed tapes, eagerly awaiting answers.
Speech pupils started by giving pantomines for
fellow classmates. In February, an ASU guest
speaker lectured on topics selected by students.
The proper taking of notes and studying for tests
were the other phases the speech class covered.
with tapes, discussions
HELEN T. ARNOLD--B.A., Butler Univer-
sity, M.A., Columbia University: English
lVg Ccrsponsor ol National Honor Societyg
High School English Department Chairman.
FRANCES GALUSKY-B.S., M.S., West Vir-
ginia Universityy Eighth Grade English:
Co-sponsor of the Wildlritten Newspaper.
SHARON l.. DERBONNE-New to faculty
stattg B.A. from the Northwestern State
College of Louisiana: Practical English I
X and ll: Co-sponsor of Sophomore Class.
5 SOPHOMORE CollcgeEnglishstu-
if dents hold panel discussion, below.
'TEACHERS ARE THE HARDEST PEOPLE to pleasefn M. Naccarati, R. Baca Search for book report materhll.
Required English Courses
Stretch vocabularies, develop writing style
BETTE VOTE-B.A., Colorado Stale College: "L'
College and Praclical English ll and Speech:
Co-sponsor of Debaling Sociely and Dra- ,,.
malics Club: Jr. Diredor of Class Plays.
VERNON SCHULTZ-B.A., Narlh Central
College, M.A., U. of A.g College Englishl
and llg Co-sponsor ol lhe Dramalics Club.
cnsnvl smneenemw facully null 5 A or L
member: B.5., Universily of Wisconsing '-fk 35 ' K 'R E
Pradical English lll and c0u.g. English Ne ws in r.ss
lllg Ca-sponsor ol Pop Club, Senior Class. ll , 'W N, J I
EDGAR P. DAVIDSON-B.E. and B.A., Mary Y ff
Harding Baylor, M.A. from Sul Ross Cal- ' - A V' y
lego: Eighth Grade Rsadingg Co-sponsor In so
of fha Jr. High Newspaper, lhe Wildlxihen. V. CO'-rectout-
80 A lineform in English IVisM. Bull.
GUESSIIVC GAMES IN SPEECH CLASS? Wayne Brooks, Elizabeth Alvarm perform pantomines for students.
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COULD IT BE SONNYand Cher?JustTommyHendrix and .Ierilyn Gordon recording tapes for friends in Illinois.
RALPH P. LARA-B,A. and M. Ed., Uni-
versity of Arizona: Spanish, Journalism:
Sponsor of Spanish Club: Wildcat Advisor.
EDWARD NICHOLS-New to Faculty: B,A.,
University of Oklahoma: French, Sponsor of
the French Club: Co-sponsor ol Pep Club.
'MA YBE IT WILL BE RIGHT this time."E. Tomlin, sec-
ond year French student, worries about French translations.
'THIS IS THE CITY of Guadalupe. "Jenny Benavidez
The conquering of accents and becoming ac-
quainted with unfamiliar words were problems
faced by all beginning language students. Every-
day classroom procedure included dictation, oral
drills and sentences to be translated. The begin-
ners found French and Spanish to be two enor-
mous tongue-twistersl A reading knowledge of
the two languages, and acquaintance with French
and Spanish cultures are the primary objectives.
Eagerly students began their second years of
both languages. In these they became much more
familiar with verb tenses, sentence structures,
and continued their struggle with pronunciation.
French III, offered for the first time in several
years, stresses conversation fluency. French
literature was introduced to the class during the
second semester, increasing their vocabularies.
A ,... T' I ,
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y and Tony Gomez locate Mexican town on map.
INTERESTING PICTURES of old
Mexico are shown to Yvonne Mad-
rid by Alice Moran. Left: TRYING
TO grasp tongue-twisting syllables
in discussion are French I students.
Bill F. CADDEL-B.A., U of Ag Assistant
Band Director, Elementary lnsirumen- '
tal Music Instructor, Boys' Tennis Conch,
ELIZABETH STUTZMAN--New to the foc-
ully staff: B.M.E., M.M.E. lrom Dralxe Uni-
versilyp High School and Jr. High Vocal
Music: Co-sponsor ol the Junior Class and
Pep Clubq Sponsor of Vocal Music Groups.
THOMAS G. BRAEUER--B.M., Butler Uni-
versity, M.A., Columbia University: High
School, Jr. High Instrumental Music: Band
Directory Co-sponsor of the Junior Class.
Voice, Band Entrants
Win high ratings at
EAC Music Festival
Full of exuberance, the music department be-
gan practice on their various activities. The band
spent mornings for the first several weeks re-
hearsing for football half-time programs. Dur-
ing basketball season the pep band played at the
games to boost the morale of fans and players.
The vocal music department and 110 students
welcomed a new teacher, Miss Elizabeth Stutz-
man. The Glee Club, Concert Choir, and thejun-
ior high music classes had warmups followed with
fun and popular songs, then their concert music.
Concert Choir went caroling at the Humboldt and
Coronado schools with the help of Santa Claus,
alias Cary Cale. Throughout the second semes-
ter various groups performed at the EAC Festi-
val, baccalaureate, and eighth grade graduation.
WITH JUST ONE LICK, R. Brooks becomes a happy
consumer during sidewalk scene at Christmas Concert.
ANN OUNCING at Christmas Concert is K. Pelusi.
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PUZZLINC OVER next step in the reduction ofcopper ox-
llie are chemistry students Debbie Grady, DeAnne Baxter.
Natural Science Classes
MEASURING THE PULL of weights on the wheel and
axle, both simple machines, Katie Pelusi in Physics.
Having suffered the usual casualties of broken
test tubes, burned fingers, and clogged drains,
the Science Department slipped through another
year. Students of chemistry were introduced to
"open -end experiments". An open -end experi-
ment is a problem where a student starts from
scratch, records his own data, the procedure
used, the apparatus used, and what the report
proved. The technique teaches a student how a
scientist conducts, records and performs a task.
The biology students made many incisions into
the study of life, by dissecting crayfish, pigs and
other such specimens. Although not agreeable
to the eye, young biologists found it interesting.
Students of physics spent much time solving
problems while experiments supplemented class-
room activity. General Science classes became
involved in all science fields, not a specific one.
through films, eXhlb1tS
TONY souNG-.B.A. and M.A. from A.
S.U.g Eighth Grade Science-Health, Math,
i'i' My Co-sponsor of the Jr. High Student Council.
KENNETH SEAMANS-A.B., University of
Tulsa, M.S., Oklahoma State University:
Eighth Grade Science-Health, History-Civ-
ics: Co-sponsor of Jr. High Honor Society.
incisions Into Life
Made as students dissect pigs and crayfish
PROBING INTO The Microscopic World, James Sebal-
los observes the tiny paramecium in General Science class.
JOSEPH GALUSKY-B.5., West Virginia
Wesleyan, MA. and M.S., West Virginia
University: General Science, Chemistry,
and Physics: Co-sponsor ol the Freshman
Class, and ol the National Honor Society:
High School Science Deparfmenf Chairman.
Ell.EN VANDERVORT-A.B. lrom the Ne-
braska State College, M.Sc. from the
University of Nebraslxap Biology, General
Science: Co-sponsor ol ihe Sludeni Coun-
,S 2- .
cilg Sponsor ol the American Field Service.
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ONE OF THE MANY WONDERS ofthe biology lab,
a deer's skull and horns, are investigated by L. Garcia.
APPLYING drying tube to hydrogen generator in ex-
periment are R. Espinoza, R. Villarreal, M. Rubio.
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'SEE THE HEART beat and the lungs expandfw' Mrs. Vandcrlsort dissects, exhibits the internal organs :ja fmt.,
Boys' P. E.
Add Weight-lifting, girls enjoy team sports
MARY OUTZS--New to lacultyp B.S., H
ding College, M. Ed., University ol Ark- 'Q
ansasy reshmen girls'
as., sway Hull
NORALEA GALE-B.A. from A.S.U., M,A.
lrom New Mexico Western University, .-
Junior and Senior High School Girls' P.E.g K, , A 4
Sponsor ol cheerleaders, pom ponsp Co- 4 'K
sponsor ol Girls' League and Senior Class
Developing and co-ordinating muscles was the
goal set by all physical education classes. To
reach their goals they participated in vigorous
sports and strenuous exercises. The boys took
part in football, crab soccer, basketball, volley-
ball, gymnastics, and softball. This year, for
the first time, weight-lifting became a regular
part of the program. The Marine Corps Physi-
cal Fitness Test, including push-ups, sit-ups,
pull-ups, squat thrusts, and the 300 yard run,
was taken by all boys in Physical Education.
Volleyball was fun in the Girls' Physical Ed-
ucation classes! The girls also engaged in bad-
minton, volleyball, hockey, basketball, speed-
ball and other sports. Eighth graders partici-
pated eagerly in the annual lr. High Track Meet.
TRYING F OR a field goal in a vigorous game of speedball is Gloria Diaz, guarded by opposing team members.
ATTEMPTING TO CO-ORDINA TE PUSH- UPS during physical education classes are junior high school students.
QUICK REFLEXES and skill are necessary in speedball.
VERNON F. FRIEDLI-B.S. and M.E., Uni-
' versity ol Arizona: High School Boys'
iii P,E.: Head Football, Baseball Coach: Co-
sponsor ol the leHermen's Club: Chair-
man ol the Physical Education Deparlmenl.
MARTIN W. JOHNSON-New lacully stall
member: B.S. Ed. lrom Mayville Stale Col-
lege: M, Ed. from the Universily olAri1ona:
Eighth Grade Boys' P.E.: Co-sponsor ol the
l.eltermen's Club: Assistant Football Coach.
ONE LAST CURL is attempted by D. Najar, above.
TRYING TO BEAT OWN record is P. Collins, below. I - 89
ODELL HENDERSON-B.A., Grand Can-
y0rl College: M.A. from the University ol
Arixona: Eighth Grade History and Civics:
Co-sponsor ol the Jr. High Honor Society.
NEIL ZOELLER-B.S. from Simpson College:
M. Ed. from University of Missouri: M.B.A.
from ASU: Chairman al Social Studies
Department: Sponsors Debating Society.
STEPHEN L. HUDGENS-New to Faculty:
B.S. from Bradley University, Ed. M., Uni-
versity ol Oklahoma: U.S. History: Co
sponsor l.ettermen's Club: Head Basket-
ball Coach: Assistant J. V. Football Coach.
HARRY H. REEVES-B.S. from Hays Kansas
Stale College: American Problems and Ge-
ography: Co-sponsor ol the Junior Class.
STUDY HALL BLUES! Students, above, work on reports.
Right. CASTING SAMPLE BALLOTvotel1sDouglasKing.
SH UPF LING through periodical
file are P. Garcia and T. Casias.
Election Year Gives
Opportunity to vote,
hold mock elections
Keeping students well-informed, the Social
Science department helps to form a background
for problems facing today's world. Pupils be-
came familiar with world situations through the
aid of films, tapes, and the overhead projector.
Discussions allowed them to express their per-
sonal opinions. The past was linked with history
in the making as students made frequent reports
on current events. A mock ballot was tallied by
seniors in October. Unlike the national vote, the
class of '69 elected Hubert H. Humphrey. Eighth
grade classes took a field trip during the second
semester: reporting their observations. They,
together with American Problems classes, saw
the televised inaugural ceremonies of President
Richard Nixon. Discussions on issues followed.
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"I DON'TTHINKI'dvoteforhim,"FranlfZamora and Gavino Rodriguez discuss candidates on the sample ballot
. av- -E
ROD L. CROWDER-New to locultyp B.S., U' 7,1
Sul Ross State Teacl1er's College, Meinl -My
Shop, Cosponsor of the Freshman Class
KENNETH scHElER.s,s., from N.A,U.g
wma shop I and Ilp Technical Aid Adviser.
PRECISE DRILLING is shown byl. Bradford. ELBOW
GREASE gives a smooth finish su-YS K. Draper, left.
Industrial Arts Students
Make useful objects
from Woods, metals
The industrial sounds of hammering, the hum
of the lathe and sawing could be heard whenever
shop classes were in progress. Students learned
the basics of carpentry as applied to the use of
wood and metal. The transformation of strips of
metal and blocks ofwood into useful objects and
sometimes good fingers into sore ones, was com-
monplace as students applied their knowledge to
various projects. First year students increase
their knowledge of tools, machines and mainten-
ance, second year utilizes more complex tech-
niques. Safety procedures are always emphasized.
Besides workbook constructions, designs were
made for a student patio in Mechanical Drawing
class. Phelps Dodge guest speakers, lVlr. Tony
Enrico and Mr. .lohn Brooks gave students an
insight into the problems ofprofessional drafting.
APPLYING A varnish finish to his Woodshop project is J. Peshlalfai as J. Montgomery' and K. Draper watch.
DEM ONS THA TINC the safe method of sharpening plane
blades to RaulRuiz and Kenneth Butler is Fernando Chavez.
ASSEMBLYINC waste paper basket from sheet metal
are Metal Shop I pupils T. Castenade and E. Flores.
owAvNs wluARo-B.s. from the unavef. f f I b y
sity ol Arizona: Plane Geometry, Gen- Q 'V
M dw as
at QQ Q
s.,,,-, L . - .
eral Math and Algebra llp Co-sponsor of V'-- ,, I' V
the Sophomore Class, LeHermen's Club. I in
LARRY GOODNER-B.S. from Grand Canyon ,Q
College: General Math, Advanced Math, .K A '
Algebra llg Ccrsponsor ol National Honor ' 1'
Society, Copper Cat, and Sophomore Class. K
BLACKBOARD demonstration, right, Barbara Hoffman,
Lynda Ham solve a rhombus problem for geometry class.
SPA CECRAFT or desk lamp? Bottomg Rhonda Massingill
and Gilbert Alcarez scrutinize Apollo Module and imagine
the thrill ofcruising at the speed of20,000 miles per hour.
Study number World
Math plays an important partin our lives every
day. The courses offered by the mathematics
department always emphasize the practical uses
of numbers and include General Math I and II,
Algebra I and ll, Geometry, and Advanced Math.
In general math classes, the students learn the
basic fundamentals of arithmetic, while Algebra
I acquaints them with various equations and un-
known variables. Geometry, taught between the
two algebra courses, deals primarily with planes
and all their surface characteristics. Algebra II
leads the students into a broader search for un-
knowns and the usage of graphs. Advanced math
pertains to polynomials, unit vectors, and other
fundamentals of trigonometry. This year, the
department used an overhead projector to further
explain problems and give the students oraltests.
for earth, universe
EDWARD J. PFElFER-B.S., M.E. lrom SO.
Thomas College: Algebra I ond Applied
Mafhg Cosponsor of the Sophomore Class
and the Future Teachers ol Americog High
School Mathematics Department Chairman.
GEORGE HEARN-B.A., Arizona Stale Uni-
versity: Eighth Grade English and Muthg
Co-sponsor ol the Jr. High Student Council.
V 'V lawwxt
TOYINC with a king-size slide rule, topg
three freshmen learn how to find square
roots quickly during an Algebra I class.
EYE-CATCHINC device, leftg the over-
head projector was first used by math
department as a teaching aid this year.
STUDENT Librarians Front row: M. Ayze, L. Armijo, D. Perez, R. Ortiz, D. Hanna, B. Pasley, R. Romero
D. Morfin, A. Romero. 2nd: P. Johnson, P. Hansen, D. Alvarez, W. Hogner, S. Aparicio, M. Munoz, M. Fi
erro, B. Hernandez, S. Subia, T. Montoya, C. Perez, M. Balderrama. 3rcl: H. Middleton, C. Loy, M. Tom
lin, Y. Cohn, A. Diaz, B. Cockerham, C. Gilliland, S. Estrada, B. Salyer, C. Serna, C. Hogner, M. Sierra
41th: E. Myers, C. Lujan, l. Moreno, R. Roman, J. Hair, C. Moulder, C. Gilliland, B. Ray, B. Serna, R. Di
az, J. Benavidez, A. Moran. 5th: R. Tapia, J. Jones, S. Yazzie, P. Forsythe, I. Snyder, G. Lunt, P. Estrada
E. Tuell, J. Castaneda, E. Harbison, J. Tuell, L. Gonzales. NOT PICTURED: N. Balderrama, and S. Moulder
are B. Nabor, Z. Rodriguez,
P. Mendoza, and C. Flores.
Adult, Student Helpers
Perform the necessary
chores for everybody
With more than a thousand students going to
the lunchroom each noon, huge quantities of food
must be prepared by the six cooks. Eighty doz-
en tortillas, 100 poiuids of beans or 200 pounds
of potatoes may be used at one time. In addition
to preparing hot, nourishing meals for students,
the staff fixed meals for the Morenci Teachers-
Lions Club dinner and the.I lmior-Senior Banquet.
Household chores are performed each day by
the efficient custodian staff. Whether by fixing
broken windows or sweeping floors, these com-
petent workers keep our school running smoothly.
Many students donate study halls to work in the
guidance or principal's office, or in the library.
The clerical helpers run errands and record the
daily absence lists. Library aids not only check
books in and out, but make repairs and help stu-
dents find material for papers and book reports.
LUNCHROOM STAFF is: A. O,Neal, W. Henderson,
L. Kerr, H. Treadaway, G. Winkler, E. Thornton.
OFFICE HELPERS with Mrs. R. Clemmer: K. Scheier,,l
Richardson, A. Hogg, B. Hoffman, J. Flores, almost hid-
den is Y. Gomez, above. GUIDANCE OFFICE helpers S
Easley, R. Hansen, B. Begay, J. Tibbits, J. Todacheeny
Eager Eighth Graders
Elect officers, hold traditional
September brought confusion for this year's
eighth grade. Along with locker combinations
came room numbers and teachers. Also with the
confusion, came student council, class officers
and representative elections. The students were
eager to meet the duties of these offices as they
learned basic procedures of student government.
Pep Club was the only club to whichthey could
belong, and weekly meetings often found a ma-
jority of eighth graders present. The Wildkitten,
sponsored by Mrs. Davidson and Mrs. Galusky,
was published by the staff once every six weeks.
When the anticipated commencement ceremony
finally arrived, awards were given to the class
leaders for outstanding leadership, scholarship,
citizenship and the best all-around boy and girl.
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CLASS OFFICERS: Front row: S. Benavidez, 8-S president, M. Alvillar, 8-G vice-president, C. Scarbrough,
8-D president, V. Trujillo, 8-G sgt. of arms. 2nd: R. Rios, 8-0 vice-president, L. Elliot, 8-G secretary-trecr
surerg C. Morfin, 8-B vice-president, E. Villicana, 8-S secretary-treasurer, J. Malloque, 8-D vice-president.
3rd: K. Orozco, 8-O president, C. Gonzalez, 8-O secretary-treasurer, S. Walden, 8-D secretary-treasurer,
M. Conlogue, 8-H presidentg P. Robles, 8-B secretary-treasurer. 4th: M. Tapia, 8-G president, A. Hamilton,
8-H secretary, C. Guerrero, 8-B president, T. Breshears, 8-S vice-president, D. Blackman, 8-H vice-president.
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Archie Duran W V A at I
Laurie Ellioll f .T V. if' 9" 1' ., , ' V
Joann Espinoza 5TM.5' , ' . 1 . .f L' 13
Joe Espinoza j f , -ui .lip , -H,
Nellie Espinoza V v-A,.. t ., V T 'ii ig "" I A , -ii i -' K
Raymond Fl""e' l a w A T :Al :,, i.. W li fl ' Yi - 5' Xl
Chms Fo' i .i' f E -' 5 if ' '
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Greg Galuslxy I "
Arnold Garcia Ahrrk if 7 T' Z.. ' i'. ',., S
Cynthia Gilliland ij my "i A .i I if 'ff
Debbie Gomez f .A pl y A T. T I Q ,, ' ' I grip T
Della Gomez f ifffjvjyvw V ,ii ' K 8 I kr '--Y , A 1 - i
Jerry Gonzales I i ,i,i X ' i K if 'lx x 1 Q' fe, i V,
Cecilia Gonzales it ii, ' A ' 'K 'X y X " ' is ix
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Liz Gonzalez N e ii K , ,. T
Gary Gray ' gs 'f S L gp 'ii' iq, I ' , ii T
Charlie Guerrero " 1 iii ,J -' 'K -' " 'I f
Marshall Hagan iff - T T f i f K' Y f N
Rufh Hair J is y A if Q , M G "
Shana Ham 2 .,,zL Aka? V TT Ili 4 ,gin , Zee Z
Alvin Hamillon V - , 29 i ik M
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Mary Sieve Thomas Noel David Emma Sylvia Carolyn Flanagan
Jimenez Harbison Harvey Hughes Isaacs Jim Jimenez Manuel Slerm
James lnez William Gloria Robert Dalia Carol Mary llmenel
Krass Lara lemons Lopez Lopez luian McBride
NEWS COLLECTING WILDKITTEN STAFF includes, Front row: C. Galusky, .l. Bond, G. Wood, and A. Du
ran. 2nd: E. Rodela, R. Quinn, C. Ortiz,B. Rodriguez, and K. Wagley. 3rd: T. Romero, D. Cox, A. Cruz, S. .li-
menez, and M. Conlogue. 41th: D. Lujan, D. Scheier, T. Serna, M. Jimenez, R. Riggs, C. Ransom, D. Smith
Virginia John Elaine Gloria Pal Kalhy
Nolah Naccarali Nunez Orfiz Nalaor Orozco
Rhonda Candace Dale Frankie Ruben Palricia
Riggs Ransom Ray Rios Rivus Robles
Ch risline Serna
Mary Lou Salcido
Sandra l.ee Tapia
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JUNIOR HIGH Studentfloun-
eil: Front row: A. Benavidez,
- A. Duran, president. Znd: E.
R 0 d el a , secretary-treasurer.
G. Ortiz, vice-presidentg D.
if le e Rodriguez. 3rd: T. Romero,
T. Paz, C. Lopez, B. Wright.
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Mary Ann Baca
Roberfo L. Baca
Jackie Jo Clemons
Mary Theresa Fierro
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: ,l. Pelusi, treasurerg
.l. Stapp, secretaryg standing: A. Ortiz, president,
and L. Ramirez, vice-president, discuss plan cards.
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Frosh C ass em bers
Become acquainted with high school routine
After eight years of elementary school, fresh-
men accepted high school status with enthusiasm
Eager to participate in extra-curricular activities
they quickly joined various clubs and kept school
traditions. Frosh boys hiked up "Av Hill, where
the "M" awaited its annual whitewashing. Under
the guidance of class sponsors, the crew soon had
the stone letter sparkling. They descended to the
blacktop where the Frosh girls has fixed a picnic
lunch to feed the always hungry boys. The tradi-
tional 'Welcome Dancev, given bythe sophomore
class, concluded their day's activities. A thank-
you dance was held on Octoberll and tenth grad-
ers were the honored guests. As the year ended, the
followers anticipated the last three school years.
'WE SOCKED IT TO THEMF' Arthur Ortiz proudly ac-
cepts eighth grade track and field plaque from Virginia Paz.
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THE MORENCI tradition Freshmen mix whitewash to give the RM" a new coal . . . Girls bring a picnic lunch.
Welcome frosh with soc-hop the first Week
STAG LINE AT the sophomore soc-hop turn girl watchers.
Ronnie T. Aragon
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The class of "7l', entered familiar doors to be-
gin their second year of high school. Sophomores
found both their prestige and status increasing as
they participated in school activities with enthu-
siasm. The first week of school found them pre-
paring for the "Welcome Frosh Dancei' held on
September 7. Fledgling leaders began to emerge
as class members served on activity committees.
While pre-registering in the spring, they found
a variety of courses available. Driver Educa-
tion classes overflowed with anxious tenth grad-
ers ready to apply for driving permits. Others
had their first introduction to laboratory science.
Sophomores attained a degree of confidence and
for many, the anticipation of the coming years.
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Mary Ann Orliz
Bobby Joe Peele
James Wesley Price
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Marilyn Rose Nolah
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CLASS officers plan danceg E. Salcido, secre-
taryg L. Ham, president. Standing: B. Hoff-
man, treasurerg E. Martinez, vice-president.
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Junior Class Members
Present a gala prom,
struggle with P AT
Proud of their status as upper classmen, the
juniors began, the school year with undaunted
enthusiasm. Much to their surprise, teachers
still assigned homework and gave tests. Plung-
ing into text books, they prepared for the Nation-
al Merit and the PSAT exams. While the expand-
ing fields of limitless opportunity in todayis mod-
ern world were shown to them at Career Night.
Class rings arrived in February and were dis-
played with beaming pride by their owners. in
the spring, drama buffs rehearsed for the class
play and programs were printed and tickets sold.
After much preparation decorations were or-
dered for the prom and the long awaited spring
evening finally arrived with its jillions of colors,
music and memories never to be forgotten.
2, I if in Brenda Bruce
'Vg " ' Jenny Benavldez
HK A , Tom Bolles
7 ff Wayne Brooks
ix M Barbara Butler
t Arthur Carbaial
A Q 3 F, Ida Chacnn
' ' "' . N . K Fernie Chavez
x V ' , V, , Peter Cisneros
ll -K Sharon Chavez
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. K Brenda Cockerham
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53 Charles Joe Wagley
'ggi Edward Robinson
OFFICERS: H. Gilliland, president, D.
Perez, secretary. 2nd: B. Cockerham,
treasurer, and D. Sexton, vice-president.
Ruth Ann Lucio
Mary Helen Morales
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Junior Drama Buffs
Stage 'We Shook the Family Tree' in March
TRYING to recover his pantsfrom A. Robles is W. Brooks.
Sounds of hammering and sawing were heard
as the ,lunior Class play was readied for produc-
tion. Performers were recruited by Miss Vote,
who also directed the play. The inexperienced
actors were soon in the midst of developing their
best showmanship, as leisurely evenings turned
to dedicated play practice. Soon students were
veteran performers no longer stumbling on lines.
The theme is based on how simple problems of
teenagers can grow until they effect everyone
near them. The characters are cast into a hectic
turmoil started by one girl who desires to be pop-
ular. As the play progresses the townspeople
decide that her father must be a drunk and she
is a freak. But her good intentions are realized
as everyone eventually discovers his mistake.
MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR PLAY CAST include: Front row: D. Perez, Hildegardeg E. Stock, Jillg T. Morfin,
Mrs. Dolsong R. Ortiz, Paigeg and C. Hogner, Sally. 2nd: M. Maese, Mr. Shermerg W. Brooks, Bobg A. Bob-
les, Freddieg K. Giddenshlimmyg E. Harbison, Ellie Mayg D. Gomez, Mr. Dolsong and S. Easley, Mrs. Shermer.
BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATERS are seated: Tony Serna, Katie Pelusi and Janice Wood. Standing: Arnold Sego-
via, Wesley Begay and Arthur Paez. Georgeanne Griffith also attended Girls' State before she moved to Idaho.
Honored Juniors Attend
Workshops at Girls', Boys' State,
Last spring, a faculty committee chose a list
of juniors to attend Boys' and Girls' States and
Anytown. These students met certain qualifica-
tions of character, personality, leadership and
scholarship. Local civic organizations chose stu-
dents from the groupto sponsor attheworkshops.
Boys' State was held at Northern Arizona Uni-
versity while Girls' State met at the University of
Arizona. After holding campaigns and elec-
tions, meeting the Governor, the boys formed a
third political party, the Independents, and at-
tended lectures given by elected state officials.
This was the twelfth year for Anytown, the hu-
man relations workshop held in Prescott. Any-
town stresses both religious and racial tolerance
and helps students to appreciate other cultures.
ANYTOWN representatives were Ida Snyder and Mike
Swick, above. WORKSHOP alternates were: Melinda
Armijo, Ruben Cervantez and Diana Gonzalez, below.
Five Initiates Become
NHS members before parents, student body
'YOUR RIBBON is crooked. " J. Wood watches
bison comes to the rescue and sIraightensD. Per
ez 'S ribbon.
as E. Har-
Five thrilled students were called from third-
hour classes and tapped by the NHS members on
February l7. A week later, a solemn and im-
pressive ceremony before proud parents and stu-
dent body, formally inducted theminto the organ-
ization. Members made speeches on the Society's
requirements and lighted the traditional candles.
The guest speaker, Mr. Richard T. Moolick, the
.Nssistant General Superintendent of the Phelps
Dodge Corporation, Morenci Branch, was intro-
duced. Following his talk, the initiates received
their hard-earned pins and signed the charter.
Juniors making the honor roll H times and sen-
iors 18 times were eligible for induction at the
first semester's end. These students must also
be outstanding in character, leadership and have
contributed to both the school and the community.
Tlllf NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY NTENIBFRSHIP: Frontrow: Dolores Perez, Suzanne Estrada, Janice Wood,
png Gloria Flores. 2nd: Diana Uonzalez, Estelle Harbison, :Xrthur Paez, Debbie Grady, and Nlelinda .-Xrmijo.
H ON ORAR Y GUESTS EX TEND congratulations to initiates,
above. ADMINISTERING THE OA TH to initiates is Arthur
Paez, top left. ADDRESSING THE STUDENT BODY isMr.
Richard T. Mooliclc, guest speaker for the ceremony, cen-
ter. HAPPILY PINNINC THE INITIATES are Mr. Joseph
Galusky and Mrs. Helen Arnold, NHS co-sponsors, below.
THRILLED by tapping ribbons are NHS initiates: Dolores
Perez, Suzanne Estrada, Debbie Grady, Estelle Harbison,
Gloria Flores. THE PIED piper? D. Gonzalez provides
musicfor ceremony, left.
I I l
PRESIDING as master of ceremonies is L. Reyna. THE
NATIONAL Spanish Honor Society includes, top, Front:
D. Perez, L. Reyna, J. Alcorn, D. Gonzalez. 2nd: H. Tru-
jillo, D. Grady, M. Morales, R. Lucio, ,A. Saenz, A. Ar-
mijo, D. Gomez. THE INITIATES are, bottom, Front: S.
Martinez, J. Alcorn, I. Salcido. 2nd: .l. Benavidez, S. Ca-
macho, G. Cooper, M. Maese, M. Aguilera, S. Tanner, C.
Luna. Not Pictured are A. Ramirez, A. Segovia,P. Segovia.
Spanish Honor Group
Administers oath to
eleven at ceremony
Eleven students were initiated into the Rose
Berra Chapter of the National Spanish Honor So-
ciety last May. The organization was established
on March 30, 1966, is sponsored by the Ameri-
can Association of Teachers of Spanish and Por-
tuguese, and named for a former MHS teacher.
ln a serious and significant ritual, club mem-
bers escorted initiates to the master of ceremon-
ies for the oath of the Society. New members
made Spanish speeches before signingthe charter.
The qualifications for the honor include high
grades and an interest in Spanish aswell as good
citizenship and participation in other activities.
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QUILL Sr SCROLL members: M. Finton, l. Snyder, A. Paez. 2nd: M. Baker, P. Rice, ,l. Bradford, S. Tanner.
Quill and Scroll
Initiates six novice journalists into society
Last Spring, after careful consideration, the
Copper Cat and Wildcat advisors announced six
students for induction into the Quill and Scroll So-
ciety. These students ranked scholastically in
the upper one-third of their class and excelled
in staff work for a period of two or more years.
A solemn and impressive ceremony inducted
those six persons last May. The initiation fol-
lowed the annual banquet for the Copper Cat and
Wildcat staffs, sponsors, and honorary guests.
The new members were: Mary Ann Baker, lim
Bradford, Michelle Finton, Arthur Paez, Peggy
Rice, and Ida Snyder. The eveningis entertain-
ment was provided by a vocal trio who sang two
songs. An address by the Reverend F. G. Dod-
son followed the "pinning', of the new members.
"I HAD SOME of them in my classes. "Mrs, Davidson
and Reverend Dodson visit at the banquet, above left.
YOUNG journalists are inducted into Quill and Scroll.
PA TIENTLY WAITING for afumbledsentencaprompter,
.Ianice Wood, follows each line and corrects cast members.
ELDER-BURYING WINE is served by
the well-meaning aunts as D. Kingarrives
and prevents the thirteenth death, right.
BLASTING his way into many unexpect-
ed laughs, G. Rains blows bugle, above.
Senior Class Selects
A classic comedy for
With a comedy of errors, senior actors pre-
sented the class play, "Arsenic and Old Lacev.
Make-up supplies never arrived, therefore girls
frantically dug into purses for lipstick, mascara,
and hairspray. After dress rehearsal, the main
characters invaded the home of the bachelorette
director to attend a special session for lir1e mem-
orization. During the matinee, a power failure
blanked the stage causing chaos and all doors to
be opened. With the predicament explained to the
audience, the actors continued. Props insisted
on falling at every intermission and boys were en-
listed to hold the flats upright. ln spite of all mis-
haps the performance was liked by the audience.
SENIOR PLAY CAST include Front row: K. Pelusi, Ujicer Brophyg M. Finton, Officer Klein. 2nd: G. McBride,
Ufficer Rooneyg V. O'Neal, Aunt Abbyg J. Castaneda, Mr. Gibbsg C. Serna, Ojicer 0'Harag C. Luna, Elaineg C.
Dockins, Dr. Einstein. 3rd: D. King, Mortimerg P. Forsythe, Aunt Marthag A. Paez, Dr. Harperg R. Garcia,
Mr. Witherspoong G. Rains, Teddy. Not pictured: T. Serna, Jonathan and the twelve anonymous dead bodies.
GRINNING proudly, Aunt Abby
accepts kiss from nephew Mortimer.
ASSISTING Policewomen, M. Finton and K. Pelusi, G.
Rains assures his villainous brother's departure to prison.
DAR Good Citizen Award
Quill and Scroll Society
Elks Leadership Scholarship
General Academic Scholarship
Northern Arizona University
National Honor Society
Betty Crocker Homemaker
General Academic Scholarship
Arizona State University
National Honor Society
General Residence Scholarship
University ot Arizona
National Honor Society
General Academic Scholarship
Arizona State University
National Honor Society
Quill and Scroll Society
General Academic Scholarship
Arizona State University
Senior Honors Include
Realizing the importance and cost of an educa-
tion, college-bound seniors began applying for
scholarships and entrance early. Others began
seeking work for the following summer in nation-
al parks and local youth employment programs.
While these endeavors succeeded in producing
funds, the most advantageous was that of grants
or scholarships. But these required extra time
and effort in maintaining a high grade average,
mailing applications early, and taking entrance
exams. As seniors were notified of their admit-
tance, scholarships also began to arrive. These
ranged from the general residence scholarship to
a West Point alternate report. Local groups also
awarded scholarships. One of these was the sen-
ior classis Gary Giddens Memorial Scholarship.
General Residence Scholarship
University of Arizona
West Point Alternate
Quill and Scroll Society
General Academic Scholarship
Northern Arizona University
General Academic Scholarship X
Northern Arizona University
Gonzalez, salutatoriang college scholarships
Quill and Scroll Society
Girls' League Scholarship
Gary Giddens Memorial
M.T.A. Joseph Fair-
September - Arnold Segovia December - Milne Swick March - Danny Robles
October - Ruben Cervantez January - Wesley Begay April - Mark Aguilera
November - Arthur Paez February - Robert Gomez May - Rudy Garcia
In Spring Elections Seniors
Elect President Aguilera, Vice- President
M ly Ay
Byron B g y
Wesley B g y
Marla D. Aguilera
White, Secretary Paez, Treasurer Finton
C O UN TING names, Rose Lee Hansen types play p rogram.
After registering for the twelfth straight year,
118 seniors realized that they would have but one
more year in which to form memories and pre-
pare for the future. Applying for scholarship . .
. . . registering for entrance .... . ordering
announcements . . . planning senior banquet . . .
rehearsing graduation exercisesg these were just
a few of the many heart-breaking reminders that
kept seniors aware of their approaching conclu-
sion. A mock election in the social science class
provided a feeling of responsibility as the results
of Election 68 were awaited and compared. Senior
Dress Up Day arrived with ninety-five percent of
the class represented. Considerate seniors also
supported their class as competition grew tense
during the annual food can drive. Theirlast year
ended much too quickly as the seniors found them-
selves at their final activity-the ever sad and nos-
talgic senior banquet followed by the junior prom.
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VIEWING SCHOLARSHIP DATA are senior class officers, .lacque White, vice-president,
Arthur Paez, secretary. Standing: Mark Aguilera, president, Michelle Finton, treasurer.
Four Year Veterans
Ponder futureg hopefully unravel university
Mary Helen Fierro
entrance and scholarship application forms
ber 1 I, i968
James Edd Hughs
Senior Class Sponsors
Lights-Out atinee, outstanding Dress-Up '
w Rose lee Hansen W, A
'M ,gn 72:2 Mary Helen Lozano
' Day, mine tour, Gary Giddens Scholarship
H Salvador Luna
C, Cecilia Marlinez
Graduates of '69
Crowd final monthsg order announcements
W I M
a fer oya
Doris Ann Oden
Max Peru Nabor
plan for sprlng festlvltles, class assembly
James Ponce cle Leon
John Lee Peshlakai
Bonnie Marie Ray
J s eh
Rosiia T p
Ellen men as
Charity-minded Senior Class
Takes honors in canned food drive, donates
584 of total 1,251
TRADITIONAL crowning of junior king and queen, LaDellParkhill
and Steve Benavidez, byformer royalty Mary Rains, Hector Luna.
AGUILAR, HERBERT M.
AGUILERA, MARK DANIEL Activities: Dramatics Club 34. Class
Play 34. Copper Cot 34. Section Editor 4, Student Council 4.
Spanish Club 34. Offices: Class President 4. Honors: AIPA Schol-
arship 3. Spanish Honor Society 34, Quill and Scroll 4. Transferred
from Clifton 2.
ALVAREZ, ELIZABETH TELLEZ Activities: Girls' League I234. Draf
rnatics Club 2, Librarian I2. Concert Choir I. Glee Club I234.
Girls' Choir I. Madrigal 4.
ARCHER, MARTHA LEE Activities: Girls' League I234. Pep Club
I234. Spanish Club 24. Vocal Music I234. Glee Club I234. Girls'
ARMIJO, FERNANDO ALVARADO Sports: Track 23.
ARMIJO, FIDELINA B. Activities: Girls' League i234. Librarian 4.
Pep Club 3. Girls' Choir 4. Glee Club 34.
ARMIJO, MELINDA CHAVEZ Activities: Band I234. Girls' League
I234. Dramatics Club 34. Spanish Club I234. Class Play 3. FTA
I234. Pep Club I. Girls' Choir I234. Honors: Anytown Alternate
3. Band Award 34. Honor Roll I234. NotionalHonor Society 34.
Spanish Honor Society 234. Offices: Band Secretary 4.
AYZE, MARILYN Activities: Girls' League I234. Librarian 4. Pep
BALDERRAMA, NORMA LOPEZ Activities: Librarian 234. Girls'
League I234. Pep Club I23.
BEGAY, BYRON A.
BEGAY, WESLEY Sports: Basketball I234. Football I23. Honors:
Boys' State 3. Junior Prom Attendant 3. Letterman's Club 34.
STUFFING his loosejitting costume with a ham
sandwich, Arthur Paez prepares for senior play.
BEN, MARY JEAN Activities: Girls' League I234. Sports: Tennis
BENAVIDEZ, STEVE ROMAN Activities: Spanish Club 2. Wildcat 4.
Wildcat Sports Editor 4. Honors: .lunior Prom King 3. Letterman's
Club 234. Sports: Baseball I234. Football I23.
BRADFORD, JACKIE L. Activities: Wildcat 34. French Club 2. Sports:
BRADY, ROSE ANN Activities: Girls' League I234.
BRESHEARS. WILLIAM LEE
BULL, MYRNA LAVOY Activities: Band 34. Pep Band 3. French
Club I23. Girls' League I234. Class Play 3. Librarian I. Pep
Club l. Spanish Club 4, Vocal Music I234. Concert Choir 23.
Glee Club I. Girls' Choir I234. Honors: Band Award 34. Honor
Roll 3, Typing Award 3. Sports: Tennis l.
BUTLER, KEITH LYLE Transferred from Clifton 3.
BUTLER, KENNETH D. Sports: Football 4. Transferred from Clifton
CABRERA, KARL R, Sports: Football 2.
CAMACHO, IRENE Activities: Girls' League l234. Vocal Music 24.
Concert Choir 4, Glee Club 2.
CASTANEDA, JOE VENTURA Activities: Draniatics Club 4. French
Club 34. FTA 24. Librarian I234. Pep Club l. Class Play 4.
CERVANTEZ, RUBEN Activities: Band I2. Class Play 3. Pep Club
I234. Student Council 34. Spanish Club I2. Sports: Basketball
234. Football I234. Honors: Boys' State Alternate 3, Letterrnan's
Club 234. Offices: Class President 3. Letterman's Club President
4. Class Vice-President 2.
CHAVEZ, DANNY L. Sports: Baseball 2. Transterred from St. John,
CISNEROS, BARBARA ANN Activities: Class Play 3. Girls' League
I234. Pep Club I234.
CISNEROS, LEROY E, Activities: Pep Club 234. Sports: Football
234. Track I234. Honors: Letterr'nan's Club 34.
DAY, BURTON DOUGLAS Activities: French Club l. Concert Choir
DIAZ, ARLENE VICTORIA Activities: Girls' League I234. Librarian
I234. Vocal Music I234. Concert Choir 34. Glee Club I2. Fn-
semble 2. FTA l.
DOCKINS, CLAY BRYAN Activities: Band I234. Stage Band 23.
Pep Band 234. Class Play 34, StudentCouncil 4. Vocal Music I234.
Concert Choir I234. Ensemble 34. Honors: Band Award I234.
Offices: Band President 4. Band Supply Officer 34.
DREW, ANNIE KATHRYN Activities: Dramatics Club I2, Debating
Society I23. Girls' League I234. Class Play 3. Pep Club 3, Span-
ish Club I. Glee Club 3. Honors: Honor Roll 3.
ESTRADA, PATRICIA ANN Activities: Girls' League I234. Librarian
4. FTA I. Pep Club I234. Wildcat I234. Editor-in-Chief 4, Assis-
tant Editor 3. Typist 2. Student Council 4. Spanish Club I2. Offices:
Girls' League President 4. Girls' League Vice-President 3, Council
Member 4. Honors: Quill and Scroll 4.
FARRINGTON, MICHAEL CHANDLER Activities: Class Play 3. Pep
Club i234, Spanish Club l. Vocal Music l4. Concert Choir l4.
Sports: Baseball 34. Basketball 24, Football 234. Track 2, Honors:
Junior Prom Attendant 3, Letterrnan's Club 34. Offices: Letterman's
Club Vice-President 3.
FIERRO, MARY HELEN Activities: Girls' League I234. Pep Club 23.
Glee Club 34. Librarian 234.
FINTON, NOLA MICHELLE Activities: Debating Society 234. Copper
Cat T234. Class Layout Editor 3. Layout Editor 4. Assistant Adver-
tising Manager 2. Drarnatics Club 234, FTA 234, Girls' Choir l234.
Vocal Music l234. Class Play 34, Student Council 4. Spanish Club
l23, Pep Club 4, Girls' League T234. Vocal Ensemble 2. Offices:
Class Vice-President 3. Treasurer 4, Debating SocietyVice-President
3, FTA President 4. Parliamentarian 3. Girls' League Council Mem'
ber 2. Honors: Junior Prom Attendant 3. Quill and Scroll 34.
DAR Good Citizen Award 4. AIPA Scholarship 3.
FLORES, GLORIA Activities: Band l234. Pep Band 4, French Club
l24. Class Play 34. Vocal Music T234. Girls' Choir T234. Glee
Club 4. Accornpanist 4. Honors: Band Award l234, National Honor
Society 4. Honor Roll I234. Offices: French Club Vice-President 4.
FORSYTHE, PATRICIA ANN Activities: Dramatics Club 234. FTA
I34. Girls' League I234. Class Play 34. Librarian 234. Glee Club
24. Spanish Club l23. Vocal Music 24, Offices: Dramotics Club
Vice-President 3. President 4.
GALE, GARY LAMAR Sports: Football l23.
GARCIA, PRISCIILA P. Activities: Girls' League T234.
GARCIA, RICHARD ARNOLD Activities: Pep Club 4. Sports: Foot-
ball T234, Honors: Letterman's Club 34,
GARCIA, RODOLFO BELTRAN Activities: Copper Cat l234, Section
Editor 3. Assistant Sports Editor 2. Head Typist 4, Drarnatics Club
4. French Club l234, FTA l, Class Play 4, Offices: French Club
Treasurer 4. Honors: Quill and Scroll 4.
GAXIOLA, JOSEPH R. Activities: Dramatics Club 4. French Club 4.
Librarian l23. Class Play 4. Sports: Track 4.
GOMEZ, JOE Activities: Pep Club l.
GOMEZ, ROBERT Activities: FTA l. Pep Club 3. Sports: Football l,
GONZALES, CARMEN LINDA Activities: Girls' League I234. Librar-
ian 4. Pep Club T234. Class Play 4. Sports: Tennis l234,
GONZALEZ, DIANA LEE Activities: Band l234. Ensemble I34, Pep
Band 2. Solo and Ensemble 34. Debating Society I234. Dramatics
Club l23. FTA 24. Girls' League T234. Class Play 34, Oratorical
Contest l24. Student Council 34. Spanish Club T234. Offices: Stu-
dent Council Parliamentarian 4. Debating Society President 34,
Publicity Manager 2. Honors: Spanish Honor Society I234. lst
Place District Oratarical Contest 2, State Oratorical Contest 2. Band
Award T234. Honor Roll l234. National Honor Society 34. Girls'
State Alternate 3. Music Festival Scholarships l2.
HALL, THOMAS JAMES Activities: Band I23. Pep Band l23. Pep
Club l234. Offices: Band Supply Officer 2.
HANSEN, ROSE LEE Sports: Tennis l. Activities: Dramatics Club
234, Girls' League l234. Class Play 34. Librarian l2, Pep Club
l2. FTA l24. Spanish Club l2. VocalMusic I23. Glee Club T23.
Wildcat 4. Typist 4.
HARRIS, PHILLIP R. Activities: Pep Club 4. Sports: Tennis 4.
HARVEY, CLARA M. Activities: FTA l. Girls' League l234. Pep
HERNANDEZ, REBECCA MARTINEZ Activities: Dramotics Club 234.
Pom-Pon 3. Girls' League I234. Librarian 24. Pep Club l234.
Spanish Club 2. Glee Club l23. Offices: Girls' League Council
HOGG, AUDRIA Activities: Band l. French Club l24. Office Girl
4. Drarnatics Club 34. Girls' League l234. Class Play 3. Pep Club
234. Vocal Music T234. Concert Chair I234. Ensemble I234,
Girls' Choir 234. Glee Club l.
HOGNER, WILHELMINA RAMONA Activities: Debating Society 34.
French Club l. FTA 4, Girls' League l234. Librarian l234. Office
Girl 2. Pep Club 34. Spanish Club 3.Glee Club 34. Sports: Ten-
nis 34. Offices: Class Treasurer l. Girls' League Council Member
HUGHS, JAMES EDD Activities: Drarnatics Club 4. Class Play 34.
Concert Choir 4. Sports: Basketball 34. Football 34, Honors: Let-
terman's Club 4. Junior Prom Attendant 3. Transferred tram Dim'
mm, Texas 3.
HUNT, JOHNNY G. Activities: Copper Cat l23. Typist 3. Section
Editor 2. French Club l2. Pep Club 234.
JOHNSON, VALLI ANN Activities: Girls' League 34, Spanish Club
4. Glee Club 34, Transferred from Clifton 3,
KING, DOUGLAS GLEN Activities: Debating Society l23. Dra-
matics Club T234. French Club l2. FTA 4. Class Play 34, Offices:
French Club Vice-President 2. Dramatics Club Treasurer 4,
DO-IT-YOURSELF addict, M. Aguilera applies
own make-up and eye shadow before junior play.
LOPEZ, JOHN CHRIS Sports: Baseball I4.
LOY, MARIA DEBRA Activities: Librarian I34. Girls' League I234.
Pep Club I34. Concert Choir 3.
LOZANO, MARY HELEN Activities: Cheerleader 2. Dromatics Club
3. FTA I2. Girls' League l234. Librarian 3. Pep Club I2. Pom-
Pon 3. Glee Club 2.
LUJAN, CECILIA Activities: Girls' League I234. Librarian 4. Pep
Club 3. Girls' Choir 4. Glee Club 34. Honors: Junior Prom At-
LUJAN, LORENZO Activities: Debating Society 3. Sports: Football
LUNA, CARMEN D. Activities: Girls' League 1234. Class Play 34.
French Club I234. Office Girl 3. FTA 4. Spanish Club 3. Pep Club
l234. Dramatics Club 234. Vocal Music 24. Girls' Choir 24. Band
l234. Pep Band 4. Twirler 34. Sports: Tennis I. Honors: Music
Outstanding Quartet I. Superior Ensemble 23. Superior Quartet
3. Bond Award I234. Music Festival Outstanding Solo I.
LUNA, SALVADOR BELTRAN Activities: Librarian 2. Pep Club 2.
Student Council 4. Wildcat 34. Assistant Editor 4.
McBRIDE, BARBARA Activities: Debating Society l. French Club I.
Girls' League l234. Librarian 23. Pep Club 3.
McBRIDE, GAIL ANN Activities: Drarnatics Club I. Girls' League
l234. Class Play 4. Glee Club l234.
McPHEARSON, FORREST EUGENE Activities: Wildcat 4. Honors:
Honor Roll l.
MADRID, YVONNE MARIE Activities: Dramatics Club 34. Pep Club
l234. Girls' League l234. Class Play 3. Spanish Club 34. FTA
l234. Vocal Music l. Glee Club l.
MARTINEZ, CECILIA ANN Activities: Cheerleader 2. Pep Band I2-
34. Band l234. French Club l. Girls' League l234. Vocal Music
I234. Girls' Choir l234. FTA I. Pep Club l234. Honors: Band
Award 34. Honor Roll 3. Sports: Tennis 34.
MARTINEZ, SYLVIA HORNELAZ Activities: Copper Cot I23. Section
Editor 2. Subscription Manager 3. Debating Society 3. French Club
l234. Girls' League l234. Spanish Club 34. FTA 3. Pep Club 23.
Honors: Spanish Honor Society 3. Honor Roll l234.
MEEK, THOMAS EDWIN Activities: Wildcat 4. Honors: Honor Roll
MERYKHIL, ZABIULLAH Foreign exchange student through the AFS
Activities: Active participant in all school clubs. Transferred from
MONTGOMERY, JOHN ALUE Transferred from Clifton 3.
MONTOYA, TERESA ANN Activities: Girls' League I234. Librarian
4. Pep Club 3. Class Play 4. Sports: Tennis 3.
MOORE, LINDA SUE Activities: Girls' League l234. Pep Club
l234. FTA l. Girls' Choir 3. Glee Club I234.
MOYA, WALTER SAIZ
MUNOZ, MARY JOSEPHINE Activities: Girls' League l234. FTA I.
Librarian I234. Spanish Club l234. Pep Club 34. Offices: Girls'
League Council Mernber 4.
NABOR, MAX PERU Sports: Football 234. Track 34. Honors: Let-
terrnan's Club 34.
NUNEZ, MELINDA TERESA Activities: Girls' League l234. FTA I2.
Librarian I23. Class Play 4. Pep Club I2. Vocal Music I23. Glee
ODEN, DORIS ANN Activities: Dramatics Club 34. Girls' League
l234. Pep Club I234. Spanish Club l. Girls' Choir 3. Glee Club
I234. FTA I.
O'NEAL, VICKI LYNN Activities: Girls' League l234. Class Play 34.
Librarian 23. Office Girl I. Pep Club I2. Student Council 4. Vo-
cal Music I234. Concert Choir I234. Ensemble I234. Girls' Choir
I24. Glee Club 3. Wildcat 4. Typist 4.
PAEZ, ARTHUR S. Activities: Copper Cat l234. Editor-in-Chief 4.
Managing Editor 3. Section Editor 2. Dramatics Club 34. French
Club I34. FTA l. Class Play 34. Pep Club 2. Student Council 4.
Offices: Class Secretary 4. French Club Secretary 4. Honors: Boys'
State 3. Honor Rall I234. National Honor Society 34. Quill and
Scroll 34. Typing Award 2. U ot A Outstanding Boy 3.
PELUSI, KATHERINE MARY Activities: Band l234. Pep Band 234.
Stage Bond 2. Debating Society l234. Drarnatics Club 3. French
Club I2. FTA 234. Girls' League I234. Class Play 34. Student
Council 34. Vocal Music I24. Girls' Choir I24. Offices: Band
Secretary 3. Librarian 234. Class Treasurer l. Debating Society
Vice-President3. Secretary 4. Girls' League CouncilMember I. Stu!
dent Council Treasurer 34. Honors: Band Award l234. Girls'
State 3. Honor Roll l234. ASU Outstanding Girl 3.
PESHLAKAI, JOHN LEE JR. Sports: Track 3. Football I2. Basketball
PONCE DE LEON, JAMES Activities: Pep Club 2. FTA 2. Sports:
Basketball I2. Football 24.
POSTEHER, TERI LEE Activities: Drarnatics Club 4. Girls' League
4. Pep Club 4. Vocal Music 4. Concert Choir 4. Girls' Choir 4.
Wildcat 4. Typist 4. Pep Club 4. Transferred from Carlsbad, New
PROVENCIO, JENNIE P. Activities: Girls' League I234. Pep Club
I2. Librarian 2. FTA I. Spanish Club 2. Vocal Music 234. Glee
Club 234. Honors: Best-dressed girl 4.
RAINBOLT, JAMES ROBIN
RAINS, GARY LEON Activities: Dramatics Club I234. French Club
I2. FTA 4. Class Play 34. Pep Club I2. Vocal Music I234. Con-
cert Choir l234. Ensemble 34.
RANSOM, JEFF Activities: Pep Club 4. Transferred from Merino,
RAY, BONNIE MARIE Activities: FTA I. Girls' League l234. Li-
brarian 34. Spanish Club l. Girls' Choir 34. Glee Club l234.
ROBLES, DANNY P. Activities: Band T234. Pep Band 234. Stage
Band 2. French Club 34. Class Play 3. Spanish Club T234. Pep
Club 3. Offices: Band Supply Officer 34. Sports: Football 24.
Tennis 3. Honors: Band Award T234. Letterman's Club 4,
RODRIGUEZ, GAVINO Honors: Best-Dressed Boy 4.
ROMERO, ALICE Activities: Girls' League T234. Librarian 4.
ROMERO, LEONARD W. Sports: Track T.
ROMERO, MIKE S.
RUEDAS, DANNY A. Sports: Football 2. Track 2. Tennis 4,
SAENZ, CONNIE Activities: Girls' League T234. Pep Club 2. Vo-
calMusic T234. Glee Club T234. Spanish Club T2.
SAN CH EZ, DAVID
SCHEIER, PAULA KATHLEEN Activities: Band T234. Pep Band T234.
French Club T234. Girls' League T234. Class Play 3. FTA 4. Office
Girl 34. Pep Club T. VocalMusic T234. Girls' Choir T234. Honors:
Band Award 34. Sports Queen Attendant 3.
SEGOVIA, ARNOLD Activities: Band T2, Pep Band T2. Stage Band
T. Student Council T234. Spanish Club l24, Offices: Class Pres-
ident T2. Student Council President 4. Vice-President 3. Sports:
Baseball T234, Basketball l2, Football T234. Honors: Baseball
Honorable Mention 23. Band Award T. Boys' State 3, Junior Prom
Attendant 3. Honor Roll T23. Letterman's Club 234. Spanish Honor
SERNA, CHRISTINE Activities: Band T234. Dramatics Club T34.
FTA 34, Girls' League T234. Class Play 34. Librarian T4. Pep
Club T. Spanish Club T234. VocalMusic T234. Ensemble 4, Con-
cert Choir 34, Girls' Choir T234. Glee Club 2. Honors: Band
Award T234, Music Festival Outstanding Solo 234. Honor Roll 34.
SERNA, TONY BAILON Activities: FTA T234. Class Play 34. Li-
brarian T23. Pep Club 4. Sports: Basketball T. Football T23. Ten-
nis 34. Track 3. Honors: Boys' State 3. Letterman's Club 34.
SIGALA, JOHNNY SIGALA Activities: Pep Club T. Sports: Basket-
ball T23. Football 234. Track 24. Honors:HonorRoll 2. Letterman's
SMITH, JESSE W. Activities: Pep Club 234. Sports: Football 234,
Track 34. Honors: Letterman's Club 4.
SNYDER, IDA RUTH Activities: Copper Cat l234. Editor-in-Chief
4. Manager Editor 3. SubscriptionManager 2. DromaticsClub T234.
FTA T4. Girls' League T234. Class Play 34. Librarian 34, Student
Council 4. Spanish Club T23. Offices: DrarnaticsClubVice-President
4. FTA Treasurer 4. Honors: Anytown 3. Honor Roll T34. Quill
and Scroll 34. Publication's Workshop Scholarship 3.
SWICK, MICHAEL DALE Activities: French Club T234. FTA T234.
Pep Club T234, Spanish Club 34. Vocal Music 4. Concert Choir 4.
Sports: Basketball Manager T3. Football Manager 3, Honors: Any-
town 3. Letterrnan's Club 34.
TAPIA, ROSITA MARIA Activities: Girls' League T234. Librarian
24, Pep Club 234. Vocal Music 34. Girls' Glee Club 34.
TODACHEENY, JAMES Sports: Baseball 234. Basketball 23. Foot-
TUELL, ELLEN LOUISE Activities: Debating Society 2. Dramatics
Club 4. FTA 234. Girls' League T234. Librarian T23. Pep Club
T34. Class Play 4. Spanish Club T24. VocalMusic T234. Concert
Choir 34. Ensemble T24. Girls' Choir T234. Girls'Glee Club l2.
Madrigal, Trio, Mixed Quartet T24. Honors: Music Festival 34,
TYSOE, MARGOT HELEN Activities: Dramatics Club 4. French Club
T234. FTA 4. Pep Club 2. Girls' League T234. Honors: Junior
Prom Attendant 3. Typing Award 3.
VANAMAN, LYNDA JEANNE Activities: Band T23, ClarinetQuar-
tet T2. Twirler 3. French Club T234. Girls' League T234. Pep Club
T4. Student Council 3, Spanish Club 34. Vocal Music T23. Girls'
Choir T23. Girls' Glee Club T. Offices: Class Secretary 3. French
Club President 3. Secretary 2. Honors: Clarinet Quartet Excellent
2. Outstanding ClarinetQuartet T.
VASQUEZ, FRANK R. Sports: Track T234.
WEATHERHOLT, VICKI ANN Activities: Girls' League 34. Girls'
Glee Club 34,
WHITE, JACQUE CARLA Activities: Band T2. Twirler 2. Cheerleader
T34, Dramatics Club 234. French Club T23. FTA T24. Class Play
3. Pep Club T234. Honors: Honor Roll 23. Junior Prom Attendant
3. Offices: Class Vice-President 4. Dramatics Club Secretary 4.
Girls' League Council Member T.
WOOD, JANICE MARIE Activities: Band T234, Debating Society
T234. Dramatics Club 234. French Club T234. FTA T234. Girls'
League T234. Class Play 34. Pep Club T. Student Council 234.
Vocal Music T234. Girls' Choir T234. Honors: Band Awards T234.
Girls' State 3. Honor Roll T234. National Honor Society 34. Out'
standing Vocal Group T3. U. of A. Outstanding Girl 3. French
Award 4. Offices: Band Librarian 234. Class Vice-President T.
Treasurer 2. Debating Society President 2. French Club Vice-
President 3. Secretary 2. Publicity and SocialManager 4. FTA Vice-
President 4. Student Council Secretary 34,
WOOD, SHARLENE ANN Activities: Dramatics Club 4. Girls' Lea-
gue T234. Pep Club 4.
YAZZIE, ARLENE ANN Activities: Drarnalics Club 4. Girls' League
T234. Pep Club 4.
ZAMORA, FRANK R, JR. Sports: Football 3.
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Holloway Trim Shop, Safford
J. C. Penney Company, Clifton
J. Green's Men's Wear, Safford
l.ane's Chevron Service, Clifton
Manor House Restaurant, Safford
Mary's Florist and Craft Shop, Clifton
Merle Norman Cosmetics 8. Fashions, Safford
Modern Dress Shop, Safford
Morenci Barber Shop
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Morenci Tortilla Shop
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fi Q !
' T? Shri' -
WATER AND ELECTRIC X
C H M
Sewing Q D
Ii on- orenci ' t "
PROUD PLAYERS ofthe week llfax Nabor and Danny Robles receive B0oster's Club shirts for outstanding per-
formance in San llfanuel and Eloyfootball games. Awarded by President Buddv Stapp and llfr. AI Ouackenbush.
Booster's Club Buys
Projector outfit for the athletic department
Various projects were tackled by the most ef-
fective l3ooster's Club in several years. Bi-
monthly meetings were held to plan for a most
successful year. Dances were held after many
home football, basketball, and baseball games.
Special stadium cushions picturing the Wildcat
emblem were ordered and sold. Profits made
went to the purchase of a new Kodak movie cam-
era and projector outfit for the recording of var-
ious games. Trophies were awarded to each sen-
ior football player and varsity cheerleaders re-
ceived small gifts in recognition of their support.
Players of the week received a shirt from Phelps
Dodge Mercantile Company. Enthusiastic offi-
cers were president, Buddy Stappg vice-presi-
dent, Ed Navarreteg secretary-treasurer, Betty
Enricog special events officer, Gwen Wright, and
chairman of youth activities was Lester Wright.
MOST VALUABLE LINEMAN, C. Farrington, re-
ceives trophy from Coach Boling at Football Awards
Assembly, Below, RECIPIENT OF THE Draper-King
Memorial Plaq ue, R. Cervantez accepts congratulations.
This page donated by
Phelps Dodge Nlercantile Company
GRAHAM COUNTY NEW CAR DEALERS
WATERS' SERVICE Sgllmd
DOYLE CLUFF MOTORS CURTIS MOTORS
MOIOI' -I-Une UP Oldsmobile, Cadillac Chrysler,
Cliffon, Arizona O S S
- A I MOTOR COMPANY MORRIS MOTORS
HWY' 666 Chevrolet-Buick Volkswagen
Virgil Wqfergl Owner GOODMAN MOTOR COMPANY NORTON MOTORS
CLIFTON SHELL SERVICE
For a fine selection of Shell Producis
fl, T S I Q
' 'Q jf S X' Dillard Clonfs, owner
Norih Coronado Boulevard 8611-2589
This space reserved for senior autographs
by LEWALLEN MORTUARY
ABC MARKET - T40
Acosta, Lynn - TOO
Acosta, Mike - T08
ACTIVITIES DIVISION - 26
ADULT ASSTSTANTS - 96
ADVERTISEMENT DIVISION - T38
Aguallo, Kathleen - 35, T04
Aguilar, Herbert - T24, T34
Aguilera, Mark D, - 30, 33, 34, 46, TT8, T24,
Aguilera, Monica - 3T, 35, T04
Alcarez, Gilbert - 4T, 59, 94, T08
Alcorn, Jane - TT8
Alcorn, Jean - TT8
Alexander, A. L. - 70
Alexander, Juanita - 73
ALLSTATE INSURANCE COMPANY - T47
Altamirano, Margie - T04
Altamirano, Mike - TTT
Alvarado, Johnny ' T24, T34
Alvarado, Rachel - T04
Alvarez, Della - 29, 30, 37, 96, T04
Alvarez, Elizabeth - 42, 8T, T24, T34
Alvarez, Linda - 35, 40, 42, 43, 45, 65, TTT
Alvillar, Marlin - TO0
Andazola, Robert - T08
Aparicio, Frank - 66
Aparicio, Ricardo - T04
Aparicio, Sally ' 96, TTT
Aragon, Fred - T00
Aragon, Jennie - T04
Aragon, John - T08
Aragon, Mike - T08
Aragon, Ronnie T. - 74, T08
Martha - 42, 43, T24, T34
Roman - 66
Cockerham, Brenda - 23, 3T, 46, 5l, 52, 96,
Archer, Roy - TO8
Arguellez, Joe e 59, T08
Arguellez, Maria - TTT
Arguellez, Oscar - T7, 59, T08
Armiio, Edmund - T00
Armiio, Edward - TO0
Armiio, Fernando - T24, T34
Armiio, Fidelina - 44, 96, T24, T34
Armiio, Melinda - 29, 30, 34, 40, 4T, 42, TT5,
TT6, TT8, T22, T24, T34
Armiio, Nick- 40, 4T, 53, 59, 6T, 64, T08
Arrniio, Orasio - T08
Armiio, Randy - TTT
Arnold, Helen T. - 79, TT7
Arrieta, Rene - TTT
ART DEPARTMENT - 74
A8.W DRIVE INN - T40
AWALT'S TEXACO SERVICE STATION - T40
Baker, Johnny - 59, T08
Baker, Mary Ann - TT9
Balderrama, Mirna - 30, 37, 96, T04
Balderrama, Norma - 44, 78, 96, T24, T34
Ballard, Becky - 46, T04
Ballard, Danny - 6T, T08
Ballard, Wayne - TOT
BAND - 40
Barela, Larry - TOO
Barriga, Lydia D. - TOT
Barriga, Tony - 59, T04
Bartee, Denise - 28, 33, 37, 38, T04
BASEBALL V 66
BASKETBALL JUNIOR HIGH - 6I
BASKETBALL JUNIOR VARSITY - 60
BASKETBALL VARSITY - 62
Baughman, Carol - 37, 40, 44, T04
Baughman, Jerry - 64
Baxter, DeAnne - 37, 50, 52, 85, TIT
Beck, Ethel - 73
Begay, Byron - 97, T24, T34
Begay, Daniel - TTT
Begay, Wesley - 53, 63, TT5, T23, T24, T34
BELLMAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE - T40
Ben, Mary - 65, T24, T34
Benavidez, Andrew - 60, T00, TO3
Benavidez, Jennie - 82, 96, TTT, TT8
Benavidez, Joe - T00
Benavidez, Sammy - TOO
Benavidez, Steve - 32, 53, 64, T24, T33, T34
Blackman, Debbie - T00, TOT
Blair, Kim - T08
BOARD OF EDUCATION - 70
Boling, Tony - 85, T53
Bolles, Tom - 53, 54, 63, TTT
Bond, James - TOT, T02
Bonilla, Tony - T04
BOOSTERS CLUB - T53
BOYS' AND GIRLS' STATE - TT5
Bradford, Jackie - 32, 43, 92, T25, T34
Bradford, Jim - 25, TT9
Brady, Ervin - TTT
Brady, Rose Ann - T24, T34
Braeuer, Thomas G. - 84
Breshears, Tommy - 60, T00, T0.I
Breshears, William - T24, T34
Brinkley, Gary - T08
Carbaial, Daniel - 60, TOT
Carnes, Tracy - 44, T08
heresa - 35, 90, TTT
Castaneda, Joe - 29, 30, 37, 96, I2T, T27, T35
Castaneda, Ramona - T08
Castenade, Tony - 93, T04
Cervantes, Virginia - 32, T04
Cervantez, Arlene - 40, T08
Cervantez, Ruben - 7, T0, 35, 46, 53, 54, 55,
63, TT5, T23, T27, T35, T53
Chacon, Charlene - 5T, TOO
Chacon, Ida - 76, TTT
Chacon, Jae - T04
Chaney, Arthur - 60
Chavez, Danny - T27, T35
Chavez, Della - 44, T04
Chavez, Ernest - 59, T08
Chavez, Fernando - 54, 55, 93, TTT
Chavez, Frank - TO4
Chavez, Lupe - T04
Chavez, Peter - 59, T08
Chavez, Ruben - T08
Chavez, Sally - 35, 65, T04
Chavez, Sharon - TTT
Chavez, Tammy - TOT
CHEERLEADERS - 50
CHOIRS - 42
Cisneros, Barbara Ann - 78, T27, T35
Cisneros, Leroy - 53, 64, 65, T27, T35
Cisneros, Peter - 54, TTT
Cisneros, Rudy - 60, TOT
CLASS DIVISION - 98
Broderick, John - 33, 6T, TO4
Brooks, Ba rbara
- 30, 3T, 34, 43, 50, T04
Brooks, Jim - 4l, 59, 6T, T08
Brooks, Rhonda - 9, T7, 28, 30, 4T, 44, 84, T04
3T 4T BT, TTI,
Brooks, Wayne - T4, 28, 29, , ,
Bruce, Brenda -
Bruce, Walden - 59, 6T, T04
Buffo, Jennie - 6
Clemmer, Ruth - 73, 97
Clemons, Jackie Jo - T7, 3T,
CLIFTON 58- T0 - T50
35, 40, T04
CLIFTON FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP - l4l
CLIFTON LAUNDROMAT - T40
CLIFTON LUMBER COMPANY - T50
MEN'S DORM - T47
rsha - 42, 43, 45, TTI
ITT, I T2
Coffey, R. D. - 73, 74
Cohn, Yvonne - 28, 29, 96, TTT
Collins, Paul - 89, T08
CONCERT CHOIR - 42
Conlogue, Mary - T00, TOT,
Conyer, Chris - T04
Conyer, Doylene - 5T, TOT
Conyer, Steven M. - T08
Cooper, Gary - 64, TT8
COPPER CAT - 33
COPPER ERA - T49
COPPEROOM - T49
Cox, Charlotte - TOT
Cox, Debra - TOT, T02
Ayze, Delores - T04
Ayze, Marilyn - 96, T24, T34
B AND D AUTO SUPPLY - T4T
Boca, Albert - 54, TTT
Boca Bobby - TTT
Baca Carla - T04
Baca, Mary Ann - 28, 37, T04
Richard V T08
Roberto L. - 80, T04
Steve - TO8
'Made honor roll 3 or more times first 4 six
Bull, Myrna - 34, 40, 42, 80, T25, T34
Burgess, Katharine - 37, 65, T04
BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT - 76
Butler, Barbara - 44, TTT
Butler, Keith - T24, T34
Butler, Kenneth - 54, 93, T25, T34
Cabrera, Karl- T27, T35
Caddell, Bill - 65,84
Camacho, Irene - T27, T35
Camacho, Socorro - 37
Carbaial, Arthur - TTT
Cox, Mike - 42, 43, 45, 6I, TTT
Crawford, Diane - 44, TTT
Crawford, Donna - 44, TTT
Crowder, Rod s 92
Cruz, Andy - 40, 59, T08
Cruz, Angelina - TOT, T02
Cruz, Anna - 65, T04
CURRICULUM DIVISION - 68
CUT 8. CURL BEAUTY SALON - T40
Cuthbertson, John - 70
Cuthbertson, Matt A 37, 65, T08
Cuthbertson, Vickie - TOT
Daley, Christine - l0I
DANENHAUER INSURANCE - I45
Daniels, Paul - 59, I I I
Davidson, Edgar - 80, II9
Davidson, P. H. - 70, 73
, Gloria - 35, 40, 42, 44, II7. l26.
Flores, JoAnn - 22, 50, 97, II2
Florez, Carolyne - 3l, 34, 37, 38, II2
Florez, Deborah - 34, IO8
Day, Douglas - 42, 43, 45, 74,
Day, Mike - 33, IO4
Day, Pat - IO4
DEBATING SOCIETY - 28
Delgado, Diane - IO8
Derbcnne, Sharon L. - 79
Diaz, Arlene - 96, I26, I35
Diaz, Gloria - 88, IO4
Diaz, Ramona - Ill
Diaz, Roberta - 96, IO4
Diaz, Terry -IOI
Diaz, Thomas Olivas - IOI
Diaz, Yolanda - I04
Dixon, Art - 65, IO4
Dixon, Jewely - IOI
Florez, Raymond - IOI
FLOYD'S UPHOLSTERY - I49
FOOTBALL JUNIOR VARSITY - 58
FOOTBALL VARSITY - 56
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT - 82
Forsythe, Patricia - I8, 29, 30, 3I, 44, 46, 96,
l2l, I26, I35
Fox, Charles - IOI
Fox, Janet - IO8
FRENCH CLUB - 36
FRESHMAN CLASS - IO4
Friedli, Vernon F. - 7, 89
FUTURE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION - 29
Gale, Gary - I3, 42, 43, 45, 53, I26, I35
Gale, Larry - 4I, II2
Dockins, Clay - 4l, 43, 45, 46, I2I, I26, I34
Dockins, Raymond - 9, I0l
Dodd, Theresa - 44, Ill
Dodson, Rev. - I9
Dorsey, Terry - IOI
DRAMATICS CLUB - 30
Draper, Ken - 53, 54, 55, 65, 92,-93, I I I
Drew, Kathi - I26, I34
DRIVER EDUCATION - 78
Duran, Archie - 60, lOl, IO2, IO3
Duran, Rebecca - 34,-35, 38, 40, 42, 43, 45,
I I I
Durr, Flo - 42, 44, Il I
Durr, Renay - 44, IO4
Gale, Noralea - 88
Galusky, Frances - 79
Galusky, Greg - IOI, IO2
Galusky, Joseph - 86, II7
Garcia, Arnold - 60, l0l
Garcia, Daniel - 64, II2
s Garcia, Louis - 28, 33, 37, 59, 86, IO9
Garcia, Manuel - 59, IO4
Garcia, Martin - IO4
Garcia, Priscilla - 44, 90, I26, I35
Garcia, Rick- 53, 54, I26, I35
Garcia, Ricky - 64, 65, I I2
'Garcia, Rudy - 30, 33, 36, 37, l2l, I26, I3
Durr, Randy - 64
Easley, Sylvia - I8, 3l, 42, 43
EASTERN ARIZONA COURIER -
EIGHTH GRADE - IOO
Elliott, Laurie - TOO, IOI
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT - 79
,45, 97, II2,
Enrico, Carl - 8, 23, 53, 54, 55,
Espinoza Joann - lOl
Espinoza, Joe - IOI
Espinoza Lupe - I04
Espinoza, Nellie - IOI
Espinoza Rudy - 4I, 86, Ill
Espinoza, Sam - 34, 40, 4I, II2
Esqueda, Geargiann - 44, IO4
ESTES DRUG COMPANY, INC.
Gates, Ruth A 65, IO8
Gaxiola, Gilbert - 59, IO4
Gaxiola, Joseph R, - 30, 37, I26, I35
Gaxiola, Norma - IO9
Giddens, Gary - 54, 55, I28
Giddens, Kenneth - 33, 54, I I2
Giddens, Kevin - 33, 54, II2, II4
GILA LAUNDRY - I42
Estrada, Carole - 37, 44, IO4
Estrada, Patsy - 32, 38, 39, 46, 96, II6, I23,
Estrada, Suzanne - 34, 44, 96, II2, II7
Farrington, Chan - 42, 43, 45, 52, 53, 54, 55,
57, 64, I23, I26, I34, I53
Faulkner, Roy Wesley - 77
Fierro, Grace - 35, 4I
Fierro, Mary Helen - 44, 96, I26, I34
Fierro, Mary Theresa - 35, 44, IO4
Figueroa, John - IO8
Finton, Michelle - 8, 9, 28, 29, 3l, 33, 42, 46,
II9, I2I, I22, I26, I35
Flanagan, Carolyn - IOI
Flanagan, Wayne - I05
Flores, Cuca - 96
Flores, Edward M. - 53, 54, 64, 93, I I2
Gilliland, Charlene - 42, 43, 45, 96, II2
Gilliland Chris - 42, 43, 45, 96, II2
Gilliland Cynthia - l0l
Gilliland Greg - IO4
Gilliland, Hal - I6, 23, 46, 53, 54, 55, 56, 63,
64, 65, II2, I49
Gilliand, Rosalie - 73
GIRLS' CHOIR - 42
GIRLS' LEAGUE - 38
GLEE CLUB - 44
, Anthony Dwight- 34, 65, 82, IO9
.David - 23, 34, 54, II2, II4, I I8
Gomez, Debbie - IOI
Gomez, Della - IOI
Gomez, Diane - IO9
Gomez, Jae - I28, I35
Gomez, Robert - I23, I29, I35
Gomez, Yolanda - 97, IO9
Gonzales, Jerry - IOI
Gonzales Linda - 96, I35
Gonzales Lory - I05
Gonzales, Margaret - 30, IO9
Gonzales, Miguel A 59, 6l, I05
Gonzales, Ralph - I05
Gonzalez, Cecilia - I00, I0l
Cecilia - 40, IO9
Diana Lee - 28, 30, 40, 46, II5,
II6, II7, IIB, I22, I28, I35
Gonzalez, Gilbert - I I2
Gonzalez, Liz - IOI
Goodner, Larry - 94
Gordon, Jerilyn - 3I, 33, 37, 5I, Bl, I05
Grady, Debbie - 23, 3l, 34, 46, 50, 52, 85,
II2, II6, II7, II8
Gray, Gary Steven - I0l
Gray, Wayne - 54, II2
Green, Beverly - 44, II2
GREEN, J. MEN'S WEAR - l40
GREGG BEAUTY COLLEGE - I52
Griffith, Georgeanne - I I5
Griiolua, Frankie - 59, I09
GUADlNO'S OF SAFFORD A I40
Guerrero, Charlie - 60, I00, IOI
Guyn, Jamie - 37, 40, 42, I09
Hagan, Marshall - I0l
Hair, Joyce - 28, 29, 42, 43, 45, 96, II2
Hair, Ruth - I0l
Hall, Thomas - 63, 65, I29, I35
Ham, Lynda - 6, I7, 28, 29, 33, 46, 94, IO9,
Ham, Shana - IOI
Hamilton, Alvin - I00, l0I
Hancock, Eward - 32, 34, I I2
Hanna, Debbie - 42, 43, 45, 96, I I2
Hansen, Pauline - 96, I05
Hansen, Rose Lee s 30, 32, 97, I25, I29, I35
Harbison, Estelle - 29, 30, 3l, 37, 40, 96, II2,
I I4, I I6, I I7
Harbison, Rita - 29, 40, I05
Harbison, Steve - lOl
Harbison, Willard - II2
Harris, Phillip - l2B, I35
Harris, Steve - 64,65
Harvey, Clara - I29, I35
Harvey, Jimmie - I05
Harvey, Thomas - IOI
Hayden, Steve - 65, I05
Hayes, David - 59, I05
Hearn, George - 95
'Hedges, Edward - 6l, 78
Henderson, Faye - 73
Henderson, Odell - 90
Henderson, Winnie - 97
Hendrix, Tammy A 33, 59, 6I, Bl, I05
Hernandez, Diana - 29, 30, 38, I09
Hernandez, Eva - I05
Hernandez, Rebecca - 96, l28, I35
Hernandez, Tommy - 64
Hernandez, Vivian - II2
Herrera, Joe - 64
Herrera, Frank - I05
Hicks, Ronald - IO9
Hoffman, Barbara - 37, 4l, 94, 97, IO9, IIO
Hogg, Ariana - ia, 31, 42, 43, 45,97, 129, I35
Hogner, Charmaine - 29, 31, 40, 96, II2, II4
Hogner, Wilhelmina - 28, 38, 44, 96, I29,I35
HOLLOWAY TRIM SHOP - l40
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT - 75
Hudgens, Sandra - 73, 77
Hudgens, Stephen L. - 63, 90
Hughes, Noel- IOI
Hughs, Feller - 9, 59, 6l, IO9
Hughs, James E. - Il, 42, 43, 45, 53, 63, l28,
Huizar, Lydia - II2 157
Hull, Larry - 42, 43, 45,112
Hulsey, Stephen - 105
Hunt, Johnny - 129, 135
Hunt, Phil - 59, 105 I
Iley, Carol - 30, 37, 65, 105
INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC - 40
Isaocs, David Lee - 101
Isaacs, Drew - 65, 105
Jocks, Billy - 109 I
Jackson, Marty - 59, 109
Jackson, Sharon - 112
Jacoby, Susan - 101
JESSIE'S BEAUTY SALON - 151
Jim, Emma ' 101
Jim, Wilhelmina - 40,105
Jimenez, Dennis - 105
Jimenez, Mary - 101
Jimenez, Rudy - 112
Jimenez, Sylvia - 101,102
JOE'S FURNITURE COMPANY - 145
Johnson, Mariorie - 73, 77
Johnson, Martin - 89
Johnson, Patricia - 31, 44, 96, 109
Johnson, Stacey - 105
Johnson, Valli - 35, 44, 129, 135
Johnson, Juby - 64
Jeri - 37, 96, 105
JOURNALISM - 32
JUNIOR CLASS - 111
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY - 114
Kemptan, Danny - 105
eola - 97
Kerr, Scott - 105
King, Douglas - 8, 10, 30, 31, 74, 90,
Krass, Carl - 105
Krass, James - 101
Krass, Michael - 65, 105
Luian, Lorenzo - 128, 136
Luian, Mary - 42,44, 109
Luian, Stella - 65, 105
Luian, Viola - 112
rmen - 8, 9, 16, 29, 36, 37, 40, 42,
Luna, Edith - 30, 51, 109
Luna, Hector - 133
Luna, Salvador - 21, 32, 46, 129, 136
Lunsford, Cathy - 30, 109
Lunt, Gary - 17, 28, 29, 31, 42, 43, 45, 96,
Lusk, Jim - 37, 59, 109
McBride, Barbara - 131, 136
McBride, Carol - 101
McBride, Dail Ellen - 105
GaiIAnn - 44,75,121,131,136
Jerry - 61,105
McCarty, Cheryl - 102
McConnell, JoAnne - 34, 35, 105
Bill - 53, 54, 55, 5153, 54, 112
McLaughlin, Pat - 33, 109
McPhearsan, Eugene - 32, 129, 136
McReynoIds, George Jr. - 105
Macias, Catherine - 44, 105
Mackey, Tommy - 102
Madrid, Raymond Jr. - 102
Madrid, Steve - 105
Madrid, Yvonne - 83, 128, 136
Maese, Mary - 106
Maese, Mike - 28,30,33,112,114,1I8
Maez, Frances - 106
Mahon, Anne - 33, 42, 109
Maldonado, Becky - 102
Maldonado, Berlinda - 109
Maldonado, Frank - 61, 109
Maldonado, Gabriel - 59
Maldonado, Irene - 112
Maldonado, Tony - 109
Meek, Tam - 32,131,136
Melton, Rocky - 61, 106
Mendoza, Pat - 96
Merino, Robert - 102
Merino, Tony - 112
Merykhil, Zabiullah -18,20,21,46,131,136
METAL SHOP - 92
Middleton, Hallie - 28, 44, 96, 106
Mitchell, Alonzo - 102
Mitchell, Danny - 109
Mitchell, Everett - 109
Mitchell, Kathryn - 102
Mitchell, Steve - 102
MITCHELL, ZENA AND HOWARD - 152
MODERN DRESS SHOP A 140
Montgomery, Angela - 75, 109
Montgomery, John - 93, 131, 136
Montoya, Ruth - 106
Montoya, Sonny A 61,106
Montoya, Teresa Ann - 65,96,131,136
Montoya, Virgie A 65,112
Moo1ick,R,T. - 117
Maalick, Richard - 35, 43, 45, 59, 106
Moore, Susie - 44, 130, 136
Marales,AIice - 106
Morales Bernabe - 54, 63, 64, 112
Morales, JoAnn - 106
Morales, Mary Helen - 112,118
Morales, Victoria - 106
MORENCI BARBER SHOP - 140
MORENCI 58.10 - 140
MORNECI TORTILLA SHOP - 140
MORENCI WATERELELECTRIC - 153
Moran, Alice - 83, 96, 113
Maran, Irene - 102
Moreno, Arlene - 113
Moreno, Gregory - 59, 61, 109
Moreno, Inez - 37, 44, 96, 109
Martin, Debbie P 96, 106
Martin, Genevieve - 100,102
Martin, Terrie - 31, 34, 113, 114
Landrum, Jerry - 59, 105
LANE'S CHEVRON SERVICE - 140
Lara, Angelita - 44, 112
Lara, Clarencio - 109
Lara, Inez - 101
Lara, Ralph P. - 35,82
Lemons, Lawrence P. - 15,71
Lemons, Will- 101
LETTERMAN'S CLUB - 53
Little, Florita - 105
Little, Kathy - 109
Malone, Ben - 55
Malloque, JoAnn - 100, 102
MANOR HOUSE RESTAURANT - 140
Manzanares, Roberta - 41, 65, 109
Marietti, Steve - 54, 64, 109
Marin, Carolyn - 106
Marin, Jae - 40,41,59,61,76,109
Morin, Robert- 53, 60, 102
MARSTON SUPPLY COMPANY - 145
Martin, Karen ' 30, 44, 109
Martin, Mary - 30, 38, 50, 109
Martin, Robert A 41, 54, 56, 61, 64, 65, 109
Martin, Vernell - 34,35, 40,65
ati, John - 102
Lizarrago, Barbara - 35, 44, 105
Lopez, Daniel A 64, 112
Lopez, George - 37, 59, 105
Lopez, Gloria - 101, 103
Lopez, John - 135
Lopez, Robert - 101
Loy, Christine - 34, 65, 96, 105
Loy, Debra - 76, 129, 135
Loya, Estela - 109
Loya, Gloria V. - 37, 65, 109
Lozano, Mary Helen - 129, 135
Lucio, Ruth Ann - 33, 112
Luian, Cecilia - 44, 96, 129, 135
Luian, Dalia - 101,102
'Made honor roll 3 or more times first 4 six
Cecilia - 40, 42, 51, 65, 129, 136
Martinez, Charlene - 102
Martinez, Dennis - 28, 32, 112
Martinez, Emma - 38, 50, 109, 110
Martinez, Lindo - 112
Martinez, Lydia - 37, 40, 42, 44, 109
Martinez, Matthew - 106
Martinez, Sylvia - 106
Martinez, Sylvia - 35, 37, 118, 128, 136
sen, Cheryl - 102
sen, Mike - 42, 43, 45, 65, 109
Moulder, Carolyn Jean - 96, 106
Maulder, Sharon - 96, 109
Moya, Walter - 130, 136
Munoz, Aurelia - 37, 44, 109
Munoz, Mary Y 38, 77, 96, 130, 136
Munoz, Roger - 102
MUSIC DEPARTMENT - 94
Myers, Ellen - 32, 42, 44, 96, 109
Nabor, Bill - 96
Nabor, Ernest - 2, 59, 109
Nabor, Frank- 59, 109
Nabor, Henry - 102
Nabor, Max - 53, 54, 55, 64, 131, 136, 153
Nabor, Pat 5 102
Nabor, Robert - 113
Naccarati, Cathy - 106
Naccarati, David - 33, 54, 113
ati, Mark - 80, 106
MARY'S FLORIST AND CRAFT SHOP - 140
Massingill, Rhonda - 22, 33, 37, 94, 106
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT A 94
Medina, Jenny - 40, 106
Meek, Billy - 34, 41, 106
Meek, Kathy - 44, 112
NACCARATI SERVICE STATION - 144
Naiar, Danny - 59, 89, 109
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - 116
Navarrete, Robert- 22, 54, 56, 62, 63, 64,
Nichols, Ed - 82
NORMAN, MERLE COSMETICS ZLFASHIONS -
Notah, Gloriaf- 65, 106
Notah, Marilyn Rose - 65,110
Notah, Virginia - 102
Nunez, Elaine - 102
Nunez, Elizabeth - 44, 106
Nunez, Melinda - 76, 130, 136
Ocon, David - 110
Oden, Doris - 44, 130, 136
Olney, Roland - 73
O'Nea1,Ade1ia - 97
O'Neal, Vicki - 18, 32, 42, 45, 46, 74, 121,
O'NeiII, Kelly - 63,65,113
Ontiveros, Delia Y 32, 34, 106
Ontiveros, Petra - 76, 113
Orozco, Kathy - 100, 102
Orozco, Joe - 113
Ortega, Bobby - 53, 59, 64, 109
Ortiz, Arthur - 31, 34, 35, 41, 46, 104,105
Ortiz, Gloria - 51, 102, 103
Ortiz, Marien - 106
Ortiz, Mary Ann - 76, 109
Ortiz, Priscilla - 109
Ortiz, Rebecca - 34, 44, 96, 113,
Ouzts, Mary - 88
Owens, Adelia - 34, 40, 65, 106
Owens, Amelia - 40, 65, 106
Padgett, Debra A 44, 106
Paez, Arthur - 30, 33, 35, 37, 46, 115, 116,
Paez, Rachel - 37, 109
ParkhiI1,LaDell - 133
Parra, Gary Y 106
PATRON'S - 140
Pasley, Brenda - 96, 106
Patton, Bruce - 54, 113
Paz, Carlos - 64
Rice, Peggy - 119
Ignacio - 59, 109
Paz Linda -113
Paz Louis - 30, 31, 59, 65, 109
Paz, Mary -113
Paz Ruben - 64
Paz, Tomas - 60, 102, 103
Paz Virginia - 105
PBSW - 151
Peete, Bobby Joe - 109
Pellman, Freddie - 109
Perry, Mike - 78,109
Peshlakai, John - 93, 131, 136
Peshlakai, Lorenzo - 54, 63, 113
Peshlakai, Wallace - 61, 106
Pfeifer, Edward J. -95
PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION - 148
PHELPS DODGE MERCANTILE - 153
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT - 88
PIERCE JEWELERS - 140
Pine, Bette - 29, 33, 37, 106
PlNE'S - 142
POM-PONS - 51
Ponce de Leon, James - 6, 54, 131, 136
Posteher, Terri- 16, 31, 42, 43, 45, 51, 130,
Posteher, Trudy - 30, 32, 37, 44, 106
Price, James Wesley - 109
Price, Norine - 44, 106
PRINCIPAL, HIGH SCHOOL - 71
Provencio, Jennie - 19, 44, 131, 136
Quackenbush,A1 - 153
QUILL AND SCROLL- 119
Quinn, Ruth - 101
Quinn, Rosemarie - 101, 102
Rainbolt, Robin - 131,136
Rains, Gary -11,42,43,45,115,121,131,
Rains, Mary - 133
Rodriguez, Becky - 102, 103
Rodriguez, Daniel - 59, 64, 110
Rodriguez, Diane - 103
Rodriguez, Dicky - 106
Rodriguez, Gabby - 18, 64, 91, 131, 136
Rodriguez, Grace - 33, 35, 106
Rodriguez, Harry - 106
Rodriguez, Jimmy - 103
Rodriguez, Juan A 113
Rodriguez, Pat - 110
Rodriguez, Philip - 6, 36, 37, 40, 41, 46, 53
59, 64, 110
Rodriguez, Robert - 110
Rodriguez, Robert - 37, 59, 64, 110
Rodriguez, Ruben - 110
Rodriguez, Zeke - 96
Rebecca - 37, 44, 51, 96, 110
Romero, Alfonso - 64, 113
Romero, Alice - 10, 23, 75, 96, 131, 136
Romero, David - 59
Romero, Daniel - 103
Romero, Fred - 59, 64, 110
Romero, Leonard - 131, 137
Romero, Mike - 131, 137
Romero, Paul - 103
Romero, Richard - 113
Romero, Rosie - 38, 76, 96, 113
Romero, Thomas Samual - 102, 103
Rosales, Armando - 101
Ross, Jack R. - 106
ROYALTY - 22
, Anthony - 118
,Leon - 35, 41, 65,104
Ransom, Candace - 102
Ransom, Jeff - 136
toni - 22, 34, 35, 40, 41, 41165, its
Rubio, Manny - 86, 113
Ruedas, Danny - 6,131,137
Ruiz, Raul - 93, 113
Ruiz, Robert - 53, 61, 64,110
Russell, Cathy G. - 103
Pelusi, Jody - 29, 31, 34, 41, 50, 104
Pelusi, Katie - 6, 19, 28, 29, 41 , 42, 46,84, 85,
Pena, Gilbert- 102
Pennington, Marcia Jo - 30, 40, 106
PENNINGTON UPHOLSTERY - 142
PENNEY, J. C. COMPANY - 140
PEP CLUB - 52
PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY - 153
Peralta, Joe - 59, 106
Perea, Ann - 106
Ray, Bonnie - 42,44,96,131,136
Ray, Dale A 102
Ray, James - 106
Ray, Steven - 109
Reed, Richard - 109
Reeves, Dennis - 54, 63, 113
Reeves, Harry - 90
Reyna, Elizabeth - 118
Reyna, Rene - 106
Richards, C. L. "Doc" - 72
RICHARDS MUSIC COMPANY - 147
Richardson, Jane - 23, 29, 31, 37, 42, 45, 97,
RIETZ'S FURNITURE - 146
Riggs, Rhonda - 102
R1LEY'S DRUG STROE - 152
Rios, Frankie - 60, 102
Rios, Ruben - 100,102
RlSDON'S STUDIO - 142
Rivas, Ruben - 101
Rivera, Martha - 28, 35, 65, 106
Robison, Edward - 111
Robledo, Danny - 34, 35, 41, 65, 113, 123
Saenz, Abel A 118
Saenz, Connie - 15, 44, 133, 137
Saenz, Jesus - 110
Saenz, Nordella - 106
Saenz, Patrick- 103
SAFFORD AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY - 146
Salcido, Artie - 33, 37, 59, 110
Sa1cido,Eva - 41,42,110
Salcido, George - 110
Salcido Irma - 118
Salcido, Mary Lau - 103
Salcido, Ramon - 110
Sonny - 64,113
Velia - 113
Sallis, Glen - 110
Sanchez, David - 103
z, David - 133
Sanchez, Frank - 53, 54,6
Sanchez, Kathy - 40, 110
z, Linda - 30,110
Sanchez, Rick- 110
Sanchez, Ruben - 59, 106
Sanchez, Stella - 106
Sanchez, Teresa - 106
Albert v 106
Perez, Christine - 31, 33, 37, 96, 106
Perez, Dolores - 23, 29, 31, 34, 35, 40, 96
Perez, Maggie - 141
PERFECTO'S BEAUTY SALON - 144
Perry, Bill - 42, 43, 45, 59, 109
Robledo, Mike - 110
Robles, Andy - 23,41,54, 113,114
Robles, Danny - 22, 34, 37, 39, 41
131, 136, 153
Patricia - 100, 102
Rodela, Elizabeth - 51, 102, 103
Rosalie - 34, 40, 42, 44, 113
SANFORD BEAUTY COIQLEGE - 141
Scarbrough, Craig - 100, 103
Scarbrough, Gary - 113
Scheier, Darlyne - 102,103
Scheier, Kathleen - 29, 37, 40, 42, 51,97 2
Scheier, Kenneth - 92
Schultz, Vernon B. - 80
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT - 86
Seamons, Kenneth B. - 85
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND COMPANY - T46
Seballos, James - 59, 86, T06
Seballos, Linda - 34, TI3
Segovia, Arnold - TI, 34, 46, 47, 52, 53, 54,
STUDENT COUNCIL, Jr. High - T03
STUDENT COUNCIL - 46
STUTE'S JEWELRY - T49
Stutzman, Elizabeth - 72, 84
Subia, Benny - T07
Subia, Celina - 29, 30, 3l, 35, 4T, 65, 96, TTO
Subio, Solie - T07
Sudler, Carla - 28, 29, 33, 37, 38, T07
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS - 70
Villicana, Raul - 53, 54, 56, 57,
Vincent, Linda - 33, 37, ITO
VOCAL MUSIC - 42
Vote, Bette - 72, 80
VUMORE COMPANY - T5T
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE - T40
T5, TTB, T23, T32, T37
Segovia, Priscilla - TT8
SENIOR CLASS - T24
SENIOR CLASS PLAY - T20
SENIOR HONORS - T22
SENIOR REGISTER - T34
Swick, Bruce - T03
el Dale - 29, 37, 43, 45, 53, TT5,
T23, T32, T37
Topia, Gilbert- 4T, T07
Tapia, Mario - 60, TOO, T03
Wagley Allison - 44, T05
Wagley, Anice Merri - TOT
, Beverly - TI3
Wagley, Charles Uoel - TI3
Wagley, Diane - 44, TIO
Wagley, Kay - TO2, T03
Wogley, Steve - T07
Walden, Deborah - 37, T07
Walden, Patty - 3T, 37, T07
Walden, Suzane - I00, T03
Serna, Alberta - 96, T06
Serna, Chris - 3T, 35, 40, 42, 43, 45, 96, I2T,
Serna, Christine - T2, TO2, T03
Serna, Larry - 35, T06
Serna, Larry - TI3
Serna, Manuel - T33, T37
Serna, Melecio - TTO
Serno, Tony A 29, 34, 46, 47, 53, TT5, T2T,
Sexton, Duane - TT2, IT3
Sexton, Karen - T03
Dennis - T06
Ruth Hanna - 72
Sierra, Christine - T06
Sierra, Demecio - 59, T06
Sierra, Frank - T03
Sierro, Gilbert - 59, T06
Sierra, Manuel - TOT
Mary - 32, 96, TI3
Vangie - TT3
Albert- 60, T03
Johnny - 53, T33, T37
Tapia, Rosita Y 44, 75, 96, T32, T37
Tapia, Sandra Lee - T03
Tarango, Socorro B. - T03
Tellez, Chano - 59, T07
TENNIS - 64
THRIFTEE MARKET - T44
Thorne, David - 42, 45, TI3
Thorne, Robert - T07
Thorlon, Ester - 97
Weatherholt, Vicki A 44, T32, T37
Weatherholt, David - 4T, T07
WEBSTER'S MORENCI TEXACO SERVICE
Weisling, Jon - 29, 34, 65, TTO
Weisling, Nino B. - 75
West, Darrell - T03
West,Morilyn - TTO
Tibbits, John - 37, 4T, 54, 62, 63, 97, TI3
WHELAN JEWELRY - T52
Simms, Carolyn - 37, 40, 44, T07
Sircy, Katherine - 28, 29, 33, 37, 38, T07
Smith, Cathy - 30, 65, 78, TTO
Smith, Denise - 5T, TO2, T03
Smith, Jesse - T32, T37
Smith, Willard - T10
Snodgrass, David - IT3
Snyder, Ida - T9, 29, 3T, 33, 46, 96, TT5, TT9,
T23, T32, T37
SOCIAL SCIENCES - 90
SOPHOMORE CLASS - T08
Sorrell, Barbara - 40, T07
Sorrell, Martha - T03
Sorrell, Robert - 52, 53, 63, 64, TI3
SOUTHWEST GAS CORPORATION - T50
SPANISH CLUB - 34
SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY A TT8
SPEAR'S WESTERN STORE - T40
SPORTS DIVISION - 48
Springer, Cheryl - 72,80
S8.S SPORTING GOODS - T40
Todacheeny, Charolette - TOT
Todacheeny, James - T7, 53, 54, 55, 66, T33,
Todacheeny, Jones - 53, 62, 63, 66, 97, TI3,
Tomlin, Elvis - 82, TTO
Tomlin, Melba - 44, 96, TTO
Andres - T07
Treadaway, Hazel - 97
Trent, Steve - 64
Roberto - 72
Truiillo, Bobby - 59, Tl0
Truiillo, Gloria - TI3
Truiillo, Johnny - T07
Truiillo, Harold - ITB
Truiillo, Leonard - 53, 59, 66, TTO
Truiillo, Sandra - T03
Truiillo, Veronica - TOO, T03
Robert - 25, 66
White, Carl - 33, 59, TTO
White, Jacque - 7, 22, 30, 3T, 50, 52,
White, Leslie - 5T
WILDCAT - 32
WILDKITTEN STAFF - T02
Williard, Dwayne - 94
Williams, Larry - 33, 59, 77, TTO
Wilmoth, Cathy - T03
Wilson, Sharon - 38, 65, TI3
Wiltbonk, Pete - lT0
Winkler, Gerry - 97
Winkler, Mike - 4T, 59, TTO
Wood, Blane - T03
Wood, Craig - 28, 40, ll0
Wood, Glenn - 4I, TI3
Wood, Greg - TO2, T03
Wood, Janice - 6, 20, 28, 29, 30, 35, 40 4T
42, 46, TT5, T20, l22, T33, T37
Wood, Sharlene Ann - 28, 29, 32, 37, T32
Stacey, Roy - 59, 6T, TTO
St0PP, Budy - T53
Stapp, Judy - 3T, 37, 5T, TO4, T07
Stack, Eleanor - 3T, 34, 37, 40, 42, 5T, TI3,
Stock, Stephanie A T03
STUDENT ASSISTANTS - 97
Mode honor roll 3 or more times Iirst 4 six
Tuell, Claude C. - 70
Tuell, Ellen - 29, 3T, 42, 45, 96, TI3, T32, T37
Tuell, Janet - 29, 42, 76, 96, TI3
Tysoe, Mary - 29, 33, 37, T07
Tysoe, Suzy A 29, 30, 37, T32, T37
Uliborri, Mary Helen - 3T, T07
Urrea, Michael - TO7
Uzueta, Manuel - T03
Valdez, Cecilia - 33, 37, T07
VALLEY NATIONAL BANK - T52
Vanaman, Lynda - 37, 75, T23, T33, T37
Vondervort, Ellen - 86,87
Vasquez, Carol - 40, 42, 44, TTO
Vasquez, Frank - 64, T33, T37
Velasquez, Aurora - 44, TTO
Velasquez, Danny O. A. - TI3
Vigil, Tony - 59, T07
Villarreal, Rosolinda - TI3
Villarreal, Ross - TI3
VILLESCAS' SERVICE STATION - T4T
Villicana, Elsa - TOO, T03
WOOD SHOP - 92
Wright, Blaine Y 60, T03
Wright, Lester - 54, 63, 64, TI3
Yazzie, Arlene - 3T, 65, T32, T37
Yozzie, Leroy - T32, T37
Yazzie, Shirley - 30, 96, TTO
Zamora, FrankJr. A 65, 9T, T33, T37
Zamora, Paul - 37, 40, TTO
Zepeda, Debra - T07
Zoeller, Neil - 90
Memo from the editors
Beginning our term as editors, we wanted to produce
the entire story of the 1969 Happenings! Contrary to
popular belief, a yearbook is not a one-man job, but
requires the combined efforts of countless individuals.
First, we wish to thank Miss Marjorie lohnsong with-
out her patience and guidance, this book would never
go to press. Also we wish to thank: our thirty fellow
journalists, who believe our vocabulary consists only
of "re-do" and "refit" . . . Mr. Paul Lemons and all the
faculty for their understanding during deadlines . . . .
Mr. Roy Faulkner for keeping the financial records . .
. . Mr. Larry Goodner for supervising candy sales at
home football games . . . Mr. Frank Cabusi for taking
pictures and "last minute" rush jobs . . . . Mr. Forest
Martin, Camelback yearbook advisor, for lending us
his fish eye lens . . . Mr. Ed Pfeifer for the aerial pic-
ture on pages 98 and 99. Most ofall, we wish to thank
the people of MHS for making this book a Happening.
,N ll MHC H
Sl '55 iff : 11-.Q QA zo QB S' .
V :.. W 'JJ 5 -
' ll! A : qi? 1 if
-o W' Ei! lilllfj
4 3 gg". 2-f - '
A x M .MJ xi
'rs A 5 509 FET' YISSUCUSQ Co-editors-in-Chief
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