Morenci High School - Copper Cat Yearbook (Morenci, AZ)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 175
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 175 of the 1976 volume:
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From the beglnnmg of hlstory the mlnd of man has shaped
h1s envlronment He has conquered new lands and tamed
the wllderness to create the world of today From long ago
when the earth was thought to be flat to the tlme of men on
the moon and E1nste1n s Theory of Relatlvlty tlme and peo
ple have lnfluenced our l1ves Down through the ages the
ldeas of men have shaped the world that we llVC 1n today e
ven as we ourselves now shape tomorrow
One of man s most mfluentlal 1deas 1n the past 200 years
has been the Unlted States COHSt1tUtl0H The men who wrote
lt foresaw a natlon where all men could be free and enjoy the
beneflts of Justlce Today we are stlll trylng to make these
ldeals reallty Our country has become the meltlng pot of
the world a refuge for human rlghts
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Copper Cat 1976
Morenci High School
Morenci, Arizona 85540
Dedicate This Year's Bicentennial Copper Cat to. .
AT A GREENLEE COUNTY trischool council meet, Mrs. V. chats with a county advisor.
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This year's yearbook is dedi-
cated to one of the best teachers
Morenci has, Mrs. Ellen Vander-
vort. Known by many students as
"Mrs, V.", Mrs. Vandervort has
taught in Morenci for 20 years.
After receiving her A.B. Degree
from the University of Nebraska,
Mrs. V. taught Botany at the U-
niversity of West Virginia until
coming here in September, 1956.
ln her 20 years at Morenci High
School, Mrs. Vandervort has giv-
en and shown her teaching abili-
ties and talents of understanding
to many students. Whether disec-
ting frogs, locating human bone
structures on a skeleton or just
reminiscing about early teaching
days, Mrs. V. did not bore her
classes, but made them exciting.
Also a Student Council sponsor
for many years, Mrs. V. boosted
the meetings with her happy en-
thusiasm and uplifted the "faint in
heart" with her encouragements.
With her sponsorship many acti-
vities and special days have been
added including Sloppy Day, Slave
Day, and College Visitation Day.
AFTER BECOMING "Arizona Teacher of the Year", Mrs. V. was introduced to Mr. Jenkins,
President ofthe State Board of Education, by Superintendent of Public Instructions, C. Warner. Mrs. Ellen Vandervort
Mrs. Vandervort, ur Friend.
.Arizona's Teacher of the Year
Active in educational and local
is a member of Theta Chapter of
Delta Kappa Gamma and served
two terms as president of the Mo-
renci Education Association. Al-
though living north of Duncan, Mrs.
V. has retained her membership
in the Morenci Chapter 39 of the
Eastern Star and became Worthy
Matron in January. Mrs. Vander-
vort is also a member of the Dun-
can Town Planning Committee.
Named "Biology Teacher of the
Year" in I966, Mrs. V. was hon-
ored this year when she became
"Arizona Teacher of the Year".
Students and fellow teachers alike
crowded the library to watch her
as she appeared on "Today in Ar-
izona", a state television program.
Mrs. V. was nominated for this
honor by the school's administra-
tion, teachers, and student body.
Mrs. V. will retire this year.
Though Mrs. Vandervort will be
missed very much, she will al-
ways hold a special place in the
hearts of her students, the faculty
and all her many, many, friends.
FACIAL expressions shown by former biology students indicate Mrs. V.'s teaching qualities.
FORIVIERLY from the old hospital, Henrietta, one ofbtwo gift skeletons inhabits the biology lab.
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SHEDDING TEARS of joy, Mrs. V. re-
ceived the "Biology Teacher of the Year
Award" in I966. BELOW: STUDENTS
PARTICIPATE in Slave Day activities.
Nineteen Hundred Seventy-six
Celebrating the Bi-Millennium of the Southwest
With our nationls two hundredth
birthday here, it's time to reflect
on our own area's history. Ar-
chaeologists have determined that
Arizona has been inhabited for at
least 10,000 years. This makes
Morenci's heritage rich and varied.
The early residents of Arizona
were nomadic hunters who entered
this area in 9500 B.C. They e-
volved into three distinct groups:
the desert-dwelling Hohokam, the
Anasazi, and the Mogollon in the
White Mountains. By the 1500's,
when the first Europeans arrived,
there were fifteen separate tribes.
After Spanish adventurers con-
quered Mexico, opportunists be-
gan to explore northwards. The
first white man to set foot in Ari-
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EARLY mining techniques included ore trains hauled by mules and horses from the mines.
Colorado River begins to cut
the Grand Canyon
First Inhabitants migrated from Asia
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zona was Fray Marcos de Niza in
1739. False tales of wealth led
Coronado to launch a major expe-
dition. He returned two years la-
ter knowing much more about the
Southwest. His expedition put an
end to exploration for forty years.
The next explorers were led by
Spanish priests in 1609. The em-
pire of Spain had begun to spread
northwards. Father Eusebio Kino,
one of Arizona's early pioneers,
started a chain of missions in 1687
that spread to the Gila River. Af
ter Kino died, Arizona was
lected until the Jesuits came.
friars of St. Francis were next
1767. All of the tribes except
Apache, who came to be a
received missions in
The first years of Mexican
pendence through 1830 were
ful, because the Apaches had
calmed. Land grants brought
miners, ranchers, and
During this period, mountain
came to Arizona. These were
advance guards of English-speak
ing pioneers, who contributed t
the impatience felt with the la
Mexican rule. This growing dis
content, as well as other factors
erupted into the Mexican-America
War in 1846. By 1848, the terri
tory north of the Gila River wa
the property of the U.S. The re
mainder of the state was acquire
in the Gadsden Purchase in 1854
Even though the Arizona are
claimed to be southern sympathiz
ers, Charles Poston was able t
pass a bill in Congress to mak
Arizona an official U.S. territory
President Lincoln signed the bil
on February 24, in the year 1863
By 1886, various governors had
brought order and civilization t
the territory. Postal routes, tel
OLD TOWN AS IT STOOD in the early I900's. Most of it has been swallowed up by the continued growth ofthe Morenci Open Pit Mine.
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AREA RESIDENTS of the early I900's. A CATTLE drive down the San Francisco River was not an uncommon event many years ago.
Big game hunters enter the Southwest Divisions ofthree major Indian tribes Coronado's Expedition
9500 B.C. 900A.D. I540A.D.
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Morenci. . .A Mosaic of Time and People
egraph lines, and railways were
set up. A. P. K. Safford set up
the first public school system in
1877. Copper found at Morenci,
Bisbee, Ajo, and Jerome, along
with silver at Tombstone, enticed
settlers. Most of the tribes were
placed on reservations, and the
marauding Apache Chief, Geroni-
mo, had surrendered. The first
university was founded in Tucson.
As the wealth and population of
the territory increased, several
bills aimed for statehood were in-
troduced into the U.S. Congress,
but were voted down. In 1903, a
joint statehood bill with New Mex-
ico was introduced, but Arizona
legislators refused to consider it.
They vowed to fight any policy that
would cost Arizona her name, i-
dentity, or history. An enabling
act signed by Taft, the constitution
drawn up, and Arizona became the
THE DESERTED club and garden of old Morenci soon will be gone leaving only memories.
The Arizona Territory
Major Copper Strikes
48th state on February 14, 1912.
Since Arizona's birth as a state,
it has grown to over two million
people. Arizona .is noted for its'
agriculture, tourism, and mining,
but it is mining that has become
the backbone of the state's econ-
omy. Arizona is the major cop-
per producer in the U.S. today,
with Morenci contributing more
than 12.8696 of its' total output.
The Morenci area in 1902 was
producing around 675 tons of pure
refined copper each month. By
1912, the town had survived a ma-
jor strike, and had rebuilt after a
large fire. Closing the mines in
1931, the depression stopped the
boom. The town returned to life
in 1937 when Phelps-Dodge began
stripping for an open pit mine. It
was dedicated in 1942, and pro-
duction was up to 425,000 tons of
ore a day in 1943. The moving of
the picturesque town three miles
down the mountain, and the open-
ing of the Metcalf Open Pit Mine
in December, 1974, are the latest
developments in Morenci's history.
Greenlee County Founded
1864 A.D. 1870 A.D. 1909 A.D.
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THESE ARE THE FACES OF MORENCI the people who have lived and worked in this community, reflecting the people of the past
Feb. 14, l9l2 A.D.
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Morenci Open Pit Mine first opened
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Bicentennial School Year Begins
Revenge Against Clifton Completeg Ignot Home
The early days of fall. . .
hot weather and homework. . .
then students and teachers
alike settled into the
Volleyball and football
teams were organized, as
were many clubs, and
Freshman initiation was
an all-school event when frosh
wore tags stating 'Fm a
Copper Cat sales got off to
a good start in early October
as more than 300 books were
sold in three days.
The football team promoted
school spirit by singing
the alma mater at a
the win over Clifton, 29-0,
helped a lot, too.
Students were released
early one afternoon
because of a cancelled
VICTORY! Coach Martin's expression says it all! Safford Bulldogs were defeated, 30-2l. national assembly
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DEJECTED photographer George Johnson rests a minute while organizing group pictures
ABOVE. CROWNING Girls' League King Kenny Joe Blackman, wife, Vivian, presides, LEFT
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AT THE SECOND GAME ofthe year, Morenci Wildcat Marching Band performs intricate figures under the direction ol'Tom Braeuer
THESPIAN lNlTlATlON! People, play-acting and partying get together as A.Jacoby and
L.Brubaker sample food, ABOVE. BONFIRE before Salford game keeps spirit high, RIGHT.
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INDUSTRIOUS .IUNIORS spent many hours blowing up and tying balloons for a Homecoming float, only to have them float away too soon.
October and November Bring
College Visitation Day, Award for Annual Staffg
October 16 brought repre-
sentatives from colleges all
over the state as seniors
. considered their futures on
College Information Day.
A Medalist rating was awarded
to the 1975 Copper Cat by
the Columbia Scholastic
Morenci High School also
received high honors in the
Veterans Day Parade when the
Senior Class float took 2nd
place and the Marching Band
took on a new dimension
when Mrs. Va ndervort became
Arizona's Teacher of the Year
in October. Later in
November, she appeared on
the Today in Arizona show.
helped to relieve the agony
of defeat when Page
took away all chance of
AMID confusion of the band bus at State Fair, P. Provencio puts away coat. Slatfb, 26-0.
The float placed second in competition.
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ORCHID FOR a favorite teacher' In honor of being chosen a finalist for the
M I' S V H O n Arizona Teacher ofthe Year award, Mrs. Vandervort was given a corsage.
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SPIRITED POM PONS perform during halftime to entertain crowd, above. REPRESENTING
the IGAA, Judy Montoya crowns Marty Bradford Homecoming King during ceremonies, left.
Winter Months Bring
Return of the "Wildcat", Semester
PUBLIC EPA HEARINGS were held to allow citizens to discuss the problems of pollution.
Amid Christmas planning,
practice, and studying, students
found time to collect food for
the annual charity drive.
This was weighed at the Student
Council Christmas tree de-
corating party. With 437
pounds the seniors won.
Both basketball and wrestling
started with triumphant vic-
tories over Clifton.
As the spring play, "Arsenic
and Old Lace" was cast, re-
hearsals soon began.
Tests came next, seniors with
the Betty Crocker and ACT,
andjuniors with ITED.
The return of the "Wildcat" after
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HANGING CHRISTMAS decorations in
the halls, A.Ortiz and A.Edwards.
WEIGHING in food at the annual charity food drive, Dennis Sorrell and Edmund Lopez.
an absence of two years was ,
greatly appreciated by the if
faculty and student body.
Though Phelps Dodge has spent
several million dollars trying
to meet EPA standards, many
problems still remain. Cit-
izens and students flocked
on December 16, to voice opinions.
The traditional Christmas con
cert was again given
after a years lapse.
Then. . .came the long
awaited holiday break.
Reluctant students returned in
January to the challenge of
semester exams and
the game with Safford.
SHOOTING FOR TWO, Steve Perry puts it up against a tough, aggressive Deming defense,
MADE WITH NaHCO3? Chemistry students bake a cake for Mr. Galusky's birthday, below.
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THANKSGIVING APPRECIATION gift is presented to K.McCain by Spanish Club members
STUDENT council members trim tree.
PRESENTING trophy, is Rebecca Deyo. PERFORMING ROPE tricks, magician Jerry Winn and student volunteer A. Edwards
' H -xy -- Winter Includes
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lT'S HERE! After waiting nearly a year. students got their first look of the "Wildcat" bus.
Assembly to perform rope
and card tricks.
Graduation seemed nearer to
seniors when, with their parents,
they prepared graduation
lists and ordered announcements.
One minute, which the 'Cats
didn't have, might have
pushed a fourth
quarter rally into a victory over
Salford, but they lost 8l-79.
During the second weekend in
February the wrestling
squad went to
Marana forthe "A" south
divisionalsg and two
ofthe wrestlers continued on to
the state tournaments.
Severaljuniors were honored
when Boys' and Girls'
State representatives were chosen
tContinued on page l5l
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TEACHER OF THE YEAR, Mrs. Ellen Vandervort, rides on the Delta Kappa Gamma float during the Bicentennial Parade held in Clifton.
New Pep Bus
the juniors voted on the prom
royaltyg and National Honor
Society initiates were announced.
Excited sophomores ordered
class rings, while budget
minded parents despaired at
Six delegates to the annual Model
United Nations held at the
University of Arizona
represented the country ofGuyana.
At last, after a year on order
the new "Wildcat" Activity
Bus arrived. School
was dismissed early so that
students could see the
inside, while the band played the
Morenci's first girls'
brought home the first place
trophy after winning the
Divisional at Sahuarita.
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WHAT COLOR stone should I get? Sophomores picked class rings during English classes.
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NOVICE SPANISH National Honor Society
DECORATING for Junior-Senior Prom, B k S I
K.Shupe stretches to staple streamers. a el
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AFS SPONSORED BOOKSALE was a success as many community members participated.
members sign membership roll during initiation
Spring began with a flurry
athletes were nursing
sore muscles and sunburns
tennis, and track practices,
drama students were
frantically getting their play
ready for a grade school
helped the community
chapter hold a book
sale, which also included plant
cuttings and records.
Anxious eighth graders were
able to pre-register and
activities before the much
needed vacation of
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BASEBALL COACH Clifford Martin speaks to Boosters during the Spring Sports Banquet, later honor trophies were awarded to athletes.
DIXIELAND Band members entertain during annual Quill and Scroll Banquet.
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FOOD! A.Ortiz and T.Williams enjoy themselves at Pep Band party. KING AND QUEEN, S.Perry and D.Rodela are crowned.
Students Return for
Spring Play, Exams, Long Awaited Graduation
THIS IS IT! Staffers Jerry Chavez and Donna Rodela enjoy signing the finished annual.
AT AWARDS ASSEMBLY, D.Gaskin is
honored for her excellence in French III. SENIORS BOOGIE during their assembly. They reinacted a 1940's style dance rr
Rested students and faculty
returned from Easter
vacation to finish the school year.
Outstanding students in
rewarded with Quill and Scroll
keys at the annual dinner
Others were initiated into Spanish
National Honor Society for
their diligence and interest
in the Spanish language.
Happy Copper Cat staff members
Bicentennial edition at the
annual signing party.
Excited couples, dressed in their
finest, attended the
Classmates fretted over final
exams, then sighed with
relief when they were all over.
Many awards were
announced at the Honors
Seniors received their long-
with parents and classmates as
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I O I
A large part of Morenci's acti-
vities centered around the church.
The first service was held in 1885
by a minister who served Clifton,
Morenciggand Duncatnf-,.t1.By 41886 the
lar services ini tyhetfflschoolhouse,
and gbyyl9Ql 'thelMorenci Presby-
terian was qgdicated. The
Cath01ifi EE2????LPfCh b6gf1Ei?5??iiQ'2i5010-
manvillei Wmission in 8 Later,
after the Sacred Heart'Parish was
established in Clifton, that church
took over the mission in Morenci.
Rollerskating was introduced in
1885, and a large rink was built.
It was later used as a gymnasium,
indoor baseball diamond, and for
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l. Construction of new shopping center. 2. Constructing first of two smokestacks. 3. Early labor strike. 4. A 4th of July celebration.
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moving pictures. Large crowds
were drawn by cock lights, a pop-
ular pastime. One less desire-
able form of recreation was the
saloon, some with dance halls at-
tached. These establishments did
much to give Morenci the reputa-
tion of a 'hell town'. Other, more
genteel activities also abounded,
including several music societies,
and a Literary and Social Club.
Many fraternal orders and com-
munity service clubs were active
by l9ll. In the l920's, the copper
companies kept baseball players
on the payrollg Morenci boasted
of a local semi-pro team. Later
sports became a school activity.
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5 Coronado Trail. 6. New activity bus.
STUDENT COUNCIL FRONT ROW: James Conant, Dolores Bustamante, David Garcia, Shelly Forstrom, Mary Ann Casillas, Patrick
Chavez and Diane Casillas. 2ND: Janet Farrington, Shelly Hendrix, Dena Gojkovich, Sandy Morgan, Pam Gale, presidentg Albert
Ortiz, vice president: Donna Rodela, recording secretary, Judy Montoya, corresponding secretaryg and Lynn Brubaker. 3RD: Caro-
line Rodela, Donna Brice, Hubert Williams, Dennis Sorrell, Donald Goodman, Alan Edwards, Richard Romero, and Edmund Lopez.
Student Coulncil Attends
Convention, Sponsors Winter Food Distribution
With the student-lounge in its
second year, the Student Council
members expanded their noontime
sales to include ice cream bars.
At College Visitation Day in
2 October, members hosted repre-
W ccyiiii sentatives from the Arizona Col-
leges and three Universities.
At the State Convention, the lo-
cal chapter received an award for
Ji outstanding work done last year.
Members volunteered to help
Mrs. V. label the large collection
Y of rocks, fossils, and other bio-
,I Q logical exhibits that have been
given to the biology department.
As the year progressed many
class competitions were held, in-
cluding Pumpkin Day, Homecom-
ing Floats, the annual Christmas
Food Drive and Spring Spirit Week.
STUDENT COUNCIL ADVISER, Mrs. Vandervort, helps members pop corn before games.
Stage Formal Dance, Theme, " ance With Me"
Traditionally the Girls' League
members sold pop and programs
at the home football games, thus
earning activity points. Others
earned them by bringing ice to the
games and also by selling cards.
The annual All Girls' Halloween
Party started off with a potluck
dinner held in the Home Econom-
ics room. Afterwards, everyone
went to the gymnasium where cos-
tume judging and skits were held.
The Girls' League Formal had
a theme of "Dance With Me" and .4 ,,.,i f at
was decorated with the colors of fa-' Wwflieilr i V- .M r-
lime green, sunshine yellow, and
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fp ,H ,W I ' 4, vb mx
f, ., x
peach. President Vivian Black- .,
4 ,,,vf, i . mx
man crowned Kenny Joe Blackman wa., l ,174 W iigaai ,j
king. After the crowning, couples
then danced to music by HUSH. M..
Selling sodas and cards paid off .
as the girls with the most activity
Points enj0yed a weekend trip to " ' ., i
Ph0Cf1iX 10 SCC 2 Stage Pf0dUCIi0H- COUNTING MONEY FRoM cokesales, President Vivian Blackman and Sylvia Gonzales.
l975-'76 GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS INCLUDEZ FRONT ROW: Terry Perea, freshman representative, Diana Casillas, sophomore
nrepresentativeg Vivian Blackman, president, Dilia Najar, junior representative, and Carol Gonzales, sophomore representative. ZND:
Cindy Gomez, senior class representativeg Sylvia Martinez, secretary, and Shelly Forstrom, freshman representative. 3RD: Sylvia
Gonzales, senior representativeg Cindy Copeland, junior representativeg Mary Chavez, treasurerg and Debra Alvillar, vice-president.
Ya 3 gas?
W,,a.5-,igy-iaft1:1ia,.5,4-"C..?i?e ,W wr , I
Spanish Club Members
Present Appreciation Basket to
SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS ELECTED for the current school year are: Gloria Ruiz, vice-
presidentg Edward Frasquillo, president, and Emily Bustamate, secretary-treasurer
- L - Q
r. K. McCain
The annual initiation was the
first Spanish Club activity, but
this year it was held on the foot-
ball field instead of in the Home
Economics Department. The in-
itiates participated in a variety of
games, including a tricycle and an
egg race. Afterward they enjoyed
spanish food and soft drinks. All
students taking Spanish may join.
During the year several very
successful bake sales were held
for the scholarship fund. This is
awarded each spring to a gradua-
ting senior. Some of the money
was also used for a holiday party.
At Thanksgiving club members
pitched in to collect canned food
and bought a turkey to present as
an appreciation gift to K. McCain.
SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Terry Stinson, Evelyn Rodriguez, Brenda Kay Nelson, Dilia Najar, Yolanda Val-
dez, Judy Hernandez, Anna Rodriguez, Linda Stacey, and Bertha Moran. 2ND: Katherine Montanez, Evelyn Bustamante, Jeannie Mal-
denado, Debbie Urcadez, Barbara Ann Marin, Diane Reyna, Cynthia Peru, Perri Lynn Walden, Alice Vargas, Cynthia McCormick, and
Emily Lozano. 3RD: Patricia Martinez, Elizabeth Lucio, Alva Saenz, Katherine Ruiz, Denise Medina, Debra Alvillar, Shelly Herdrix,
Hope Rogers, Darlene Segovia, Alicia Settle, and Shelly Montanez. 4TH: Peter Provencio, Esther Perkins, Carol Rodela, Christine
L. Martinez, Teresa Padilla, Gerra Spivey, Edward Frasquillo, Diania Ontiveros, Sylvia Martinez, Frank Subia, and Alan Klem Zale.
5 , I 'Xt -ll In ll
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Y Q62 I has luv'
SPANISH CLUB MEMBERS ARE: FRONT ROW: Stacey Blackman, Philip Perkins, Annie Carabeo, Marie Carabeo, Debi Chacon, Erin
Delaney, Gloria Ruiz, Rosalva Tellez, Kathy Rogers. ZND: Annette Duran, Stephanie Chacon, Lucy Gallegos, Michelle Guerra, Kathy
Florez, Barbara Bailon, Maria Bustamante, Mary Chavez, Emily Bustamante. 3RD: Sylvia Garcia, Evan Bustamante, Barbara Bar-
quin, Mike Guerra, Shelly Forstrom, Josie Candelaria, Laurie Espinoza, Pat Chavez, Tom Gomez. 4TH: Don Goodman, Harold Alex-
ander, Ben Smith, Arnie Espinoza, Vivian Blackman, Carol Gonzales, Dena Gojkovich, Rick Benitez, Loretta Allen, Mark Grijalva.
My COMPETING in tricycle race, T.Pena.
SPANISH CLUB INITIATES JUMP OVER tackling blocks to become members ofthe club.
French Club ill-em-b-ers
Raise Money by Car Washes, Selling Stationary
The annual initiation held at the
football field was the first event
of the year for the French Club.
New members were required to
take part in competitive events,
including a three-legged race, and
a treasure hunt. The initiates re-
ceived activity points for their
participation during the games.
Several fund raising activities
were held to provide money for
parties and the proposed trip to
Canada. These included collect-
ing aluminum cans, car washes,
bake sales, and selling stationary.
Also at Christmas the club col-
lected food to give to the needy.
The officers elected by mem-
bers were: Cheryl Baxter, pres-
ident, Lisa DeVaneyg vice-presi-
dent, Jacque Armijo, treasurer.
EXPLAINING THE RULES of the three-legged race to the initiates is Mr.John Washington.
.. Q in A dh - A A.
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Kimberly Hardcastle, Pamela Major, Donna Sue Marsh, Katherine Harrington,
Tammy Vanaman, Kathy Rogers, Rhonda Holliday, Lisa DeVaney, and Janie Sutton. 2ND: Sharon Towle, Veronica Harbison, Vicki
Holliday, Tina Kline, Sandy DeVaney, Emily Beth Bauhman, Phyllis Lynn Knott, Patricia Laney, Lorrie Bradshaw, Robert Hampton
and Calvin Hardcastle. 3RD: Jeffery Cluff, Bruce Campbell, Joe Baber, Debra Filleman, Cheryl Baxter, Jacque Armijo, Deborah
Gaskin, Pamela Gale, Donna Lynn Brice, Steven Carl Conger, and Steven Mullen. 4TH: Edwin DeVaney, Dixie Redelfs, James Ham-
ilton, Wade Wagley, Dennis Simms, Cheryl Jones, Karen Paetz, Anita Jacoby, Steven Enrico, Linda Smith, and Diana Ontiveros.
AFS began the year with a car
ash, book sale, and sold tickets
or a EAC dramatic play to raise
oney. Meeting every two weeks
n a Tuesday at noon, the Amer-
'can Field Service Club helps to
bring a foreign exchange student
to Morenci by providing money.
hess Club Has
outs at OOH
Meeting every Friday noon, the
hess Club began the year with a
ournament scheduled for Safford,
ater canceled. Others were held.
layers quietly strove to advance
o the top five by winning two out
f three games in local play-offs.
to ,M ,
kkff it ,,t
MEMBERS FRONT ROW: Shelly Forstrom, Leslie Hetrick, Kim Wagley, Lisa DeVaney, Phyllis Knott, and Sandy DeVaney, ZND:
Paetz, Lynn Brubaker, Tina Kline, Mary Ann Casillas, Cheryl Baxter, Emily Baughman, secretary: Alicia Settle, and Maria
presidentg 3RD: Rally Discipulo, Bill Nunez, Peg Simons, Cyndi Copeland, Sharon Towle, Donna Brice, Heidi Towle. 4TH:
Hamilton, Debbie Shurtz, Anita Jacoby, Karen Paetz, Dennis Simms, Selma Shurtz, Rob Bartee, Linda Smith, Dena Gojkovich.
CHESS CLUB MEMBERS participated in two tournaments, FRONT ROW: Terri Stinson,
Sandy DeVaney, Bruce Campbell, Selma Shurtz, Sharon Towle, ZND: Phil Perkins, Bob
Vasquez, James Hamilton, Bill Nunez, Dennis Simms, John Campbell, Rally Discipulo.
STUDENT ACTION for EDUCATION members: FRONT ROW: E.Perkins, T.Stinson, M.Casillas, R.Holliday. 2ND: R.Hampton,
P.Owhiler, T.Kline, L.Brubaker, V.Zale, P.Simons.
PEP CLUB MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Edmund Lopez, Vice-President, Kim
Fahey, President, and Cindy McCormick, Secretary-Treasurer. ZND: Annette Duran,
Charlotte Morgan, Susan Ulibarri, Lucy Gallegos, and Robin Buxton. 3RD: Joanne Van
Pelt. Larry Nabor, Steve Russell, Steve Conger, and Diane Ontiveros. 4TH: Priscilla
Begay, Judy Hernandez, Mary Shupe, Barbara Fahey, Terry McLaughlin, Lisa Hamm.
3RD: D.Brice, S.Shurtz, A..lacoby, D.Gaskin, L.Smith, E.DeVaney.
Plan to Teach
Student Action for Education
an organization which was
lished to allow students, who
to become teachers later in
lives, to acquire experience in
variety of educational
SAE met every other W
in the science and chemistry
Pep Club Aims
To Raise Spirit
School spirit! That is what
Pep Club is organized to
On days preceding basketball
football games, members of
Pep Club are working very
to make colorful posters
the posters are finally
they are hung around the
No newspaper had been publish-
for two years, so the new ad-
Miss Snell, had to teach
journalistic writing. Class
also had to learn to cut
stencils properly and
operate the machine correctly.
Their mimeograph had not been
for two years and the cylin-
had been tipped over and left
months. Miss Snell and her
members had to take it apart
piece by piece. Eventually it was
clean and it would work properly.
Since no funds had been included
in the activity budget for newspa-
per supplies, members sold chan-
es on a Thanksgiving turkey to
raise money for their first issue.
his was printed and published as
' Christmas present for the stu-
ent body. During the second se-
ester the staff published a pa-
er twice each month. They also
repared a page of school news
or the Copper Era each month.
STAFF members make final corrections.
WORKING HARD, Anita Jacoby, Co-Ed-
itor, types up copy, ABOVE. ALMOST
CLEAN! Wildcat advisor Miss Snell and
Stephanie Chacon, Ronald Simms, and
Dave Taylor put mimeograph back toge-
ther, LEFT. Other staff members are
P.Laney, T.McLaughlin, H.Rogers,
R.Grey, and Rita Martinez, Co-Editor.
er Two Years As Student Bod Christmas Gift
THESPIAN MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Fernando Gonzales, Laurie Espinoza, Tina Kline, treasurerg Priscilla Begay, secre-
taryg Mary Ann Casillas. ZND: Cyndi Copeland, Peggy Simons, Patricia Laney, Denise Medina, Lynn Brubaker, president: Vera Zale,
Grace Espinoza. 3RD: Deborah Gaskins, Judy Brinkley, Emily Bustamante, Jerry Espinoza, vice-president: Theresa McLaughlin, and
Billy Nunez. 4TH: Sylvia Martinez, Linda Smith, Philip Perkins, Mark Grijalva, Anita Jacoby, Robert Benitez, and Connie Ramirez.
Welcome New Membersg Organize Spring Pla
DISPLAYING HER ROPING talents, De-
nise Medina performs during initiation.
Weird antics and laughing faces
were visible when the Thespians
held their autumn initiation. New
members were asked to present
pantomimes for their contribu-
tion to the night's entertainment.
Auditions for the spring pro-
duction, "Arsenic and Old Lace,"
were held in November. In this
comedy, two nice little old ladies
commit murders as a charitable
deed. Pam Gale and Lynn Bru-
baker were picked to play the lead
parts of Martha and Abbey Brew-
ster. Money earned through food
sales was used to pay for the cos-
tumes. Several members of the
play witnessed a performance of
"Arsenic and Old Lace" staged at
a Tucson theater on December 6.
A WIDE ASSORTMENT of costumes were worn during drama club initiation. Among the
representatives were a farm girl, pirate, football player, Spanish dancer, and pumpkin.
, 7- I
TRAGYC CLUB MEMBERS who plan activities to promote traflic safety include FRONT ROW: Ruth Franco, David Garcia, Ronald
Simms, Veronica Harbison, Sylvia Garcia, Deanna Sabin, Laurie Espinoza. 2ND: Eddie Mortensen, Bill Jones, David McReynolds.
Emily Baughman, Sandy DeVaney, Paula Ohlwiler, Lori Gray, Christine Kline, and Dennis Jones. 3RD: Selma Shurtz, Sharon Towle,
Kathy Paetz, Anita Jacoby, Shelly Hendrix, Judy Brinkley, Kathleen Shupe, Peggy Ann Simons, and Dale Shupe. 4TH: Karen Paetz,
Dale Lucio, Dennis Simms, Donna McPhearson, Donny Goodman, Joe Goodman, Mark Brinkley, John Campbell, and Debbie Shurtz.
Sets New Membership Record ith Thirty-four
TRAGYC, Traffic Representa-
tives of Arizona's Governor Youth
Council, set a new record as it
entered its second year, by sub-
stantually increasing its member-
ship. Meetings were on the first
and third Mondays of each month.
Members studied ways they could
help highway safety. They also
planned programs for kindergar-
ten and the elementary children.
Early in October Paula Ohlwil-
er, Shelly Hendrix, Judy Brink-
ley, David Garcia, and Jim Con-
ant attended a statewide TRAGYC
conference in Tucson. The meet-
ing's theme was the effect on driv-
ing by alcohol and other drugs.
TRAGYC OFFICERS are FRONT ROW:
Paula Ohlwiler, chairman, John Camp
bell, treasurerg Peggy Simons, secret
ary: ZND: Shelly Hendrix, co-chairman I
Kathleen Shupe, scrapbook chairman
7 p P
THE WILDCAT CONCERT BAND MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Evelyn Rodriquez, Janet Farrington, Peggy Ann Simons, Anita
Jacoby, Mary Dolores Bustamante, Stephanie Chacon, Kimberley Anne Hardcastle, Patricia Lynn Laney, and Charlotte Ruth Morgan.
ZND: Barbara Fahey, Cheryl Jones, Barbara Bailon, Kathy Ruiz, Karen Paetz, Rhea Descamp, Tina Kline, Perri Walden, Geraldine
Rodriquez, Rodolfo Porras, and Carol Rodela. 3RD: Jean Maldonado, Pamela Major, Sally Wagley, Sharon Begay, Alberta Williams,
Linda Smith, Jacque Armijo, Debra Alviallar, Emily Bustamante, Jo Ann Manzanares, Kathy Ingram, Jane Aguilera, and Susan Hair.
Wildcat Band Marches and
Performs at Half-Time: Presents Yearly Concert
BAND OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Lupe Balderrama, supply officer: Sally Wagley, lib-
rarian: Al Ortiz, president: Debra Filleman, librarian: Bruce Campbell, supply officer
ZND: Paula Ohlwiler, treasurer: Peggy Simons, secretary: Billy Nunez, Robbie Duran
supply officers. 3RD: Anita Jacoby, librariang John Campbell, vice president, Rey
naldo Peru, supply officer: Dennis Simms, supply officer: Jim Hamilton, supply officer.
The marching band performed
during half-time of all the home
football games. Getting ready for
Friday night games meant Thurs-
day night practices. Sometimes
members found this resulted in
chattering teeth and cold hands.
To prepare for the annual State
Fair Trip, the band practiced new
music. Before leaving everyone
turned in signed permission slips.
The pep band played at all home
basketball games. The band could
not prepare for the concert until
the close of basketball season.
The last show of the year was
graduation, when the proud sen-
iors marched across the lield to
the silent strains of the band play-
ing "Pomp and Circumstancef'
ONCERT BAND: FRONT ROW: Eric Armijo, Don Bertoldo, Rhonda Holliday, Debbie Merino, Veronica Harbison, Sharon Towle, Sandy
eVaney, Verna Begay, Deanna Sabin. ZND: Selma Shurtz, Kathy Paetz, Bruce Campbell, Ellen Thomas, Carol Sanchez, Cheryl Baxter,
icki Holliday, Terri Stinson, Lillian Espinoza, Paula Ohlwiler, Debbie Shurtz, 3RD: Dolores Chavez, Sandy Morgan, Emily Baughman,
illy Nunez, Dennis Zanin, David Zanin, Johnny Campbell, James Terry, Jerry Espinoza, David Baca, Pamela Gale, and Steven Medina.
4. 12,1 l l . .. . . v
- T :--v 3 v? f -
RFORMING CONCERT BAND MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Darlene Sorrell, Priscilla Begay, Donna Sue Marsh, DebiChacon,
enda Kay Nelson, Ronald Simms, Jim Shoptaw, Andrew Romero, and Donnie Trujillo. 2ND: Ricky Espinoza, Josie Candelaria, Danny
erino, Stacey Blackman, Lorene Jim, Debra Filleman, Christine Martinez, Leslie White, and Albert Ortiz. 3RD: Mary Lou Proven-
, Dennis Simms, Timothy Daniel Galusky, Don Goodman, Reynaldo Peru, Robbie Duran, James Hamilton, and Guadalupe Balderrama.
3' si .Zi ,X Wvxm .. tbytxxtxg-.s
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Travel to Fair
Sleepy band members bc
the busses early on the mc
of October 25, for their a
visit to the Arizona State F
After a six hour ride the
arrived late and had to hurry
get ready for their concert.
f I I I l I I I R I XX X live I lF,R1,i'ti It tertained by several bicent
i i I I it X I I by Q N RH gqlflt pieces and country rock the
,. ,I 5 tg . .. Q i X gi I T gave a large around of app
t ' 'S K Cl, ' K t 'N F.. K . Q 35 ' , 'L X . ' '
, .i E Q th r vt g I 1 g X Then changing their clothes,
Q lily?" 3 :dvr 'K -, ,Q band members had a half day
, A , 3 3 3 ,' A I N--. I I 5 I 'x' g K the fairgrounds. Some me
If r I g f .I '91 i f t , A y rode the thrilling rides, I
, . I 1, I I I 7 I is Q I I I ' games, and admired the many
I I gt I I I g b r teresting exhibits. Exhausted
i , g' - A I s y , y g gyyg iq , qggi'- g ter a long but fun day, the
3. ' ' g I F I r i g X y I members loaded and boarded
I i H 1 I up i tx t . F . 1 I . busses, for the long trip
ll lll T 37 I I 7 v Q Almost immediately everyone
I , 'tl' ll g ' it f, F3 . XX asleep, people who stayed
f I g R 1 1 Q ls X , A , g .X g talked most of the way home.
i ti f I I gy 'L I1 1 Q A , , ev, gt t 1, lj '2 busses arrived back in M
I I l t wt .
1 fl 3 if ' s K It - X lt Y 'i as ' 'r to 'X morning, where they were
. , 1,
WHEEIIII EXCITING ride is enjoyed by hand members who fly down giant super slide. and unlodded for the dst
TIRED BAND member Bill Nunez boards
bus after a great day for the trip home.
BEAUTIFUL NIGHTTIME MAGIC created by the bright, glowing lights of thc State F
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GLEE CLUB: FRONT ROW: Bernice Sarracino, Kim Severin, Robin Buxton, Connie Baca, Suzette Marshall, Sandra Luna, Shelly Mon-
tanez. 2ND: Sylvia Gonzales, Lydia Bellamy, Lucy Gallegos, Cecila Valtierra, Rosemary Padilla, Kathy Rogers, Gloria Ruiz, Cindy
Delgado, Cecil Fierro. 3RD: Heidi Towle, Connie Daniel, Mary Chavez, Kathy Giacoletti, Alicia Settle, Alva Saenz, Joanne Van Pelt.
Vocal Music Department
Resumes Traditional Yuletime, Spring Concerts
CHOIR MEMBERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Kathy Harrington, Patricia Wright, Kathie
Benavidez, Patricia Lujan. ZND: Gera Spivey, Cyndi Copeland, Carrie Romero, Joanne
Paz, Denise Medina, Judy Tomlin, Jane Aguilera. NOT PICTURED: Jo Ann Manzanares.
Two classes meet regularly in
the Vocal Music Department, the
Concert Choir and Glee Clubg both
groups spent most of the first se-
mester working on music for the
Christmas Concert which was held
on December 18th. Occasionally
they also enjoyed popular music.
For the Christmas Concert, a
double duet sang "O Holy Night."
Several Spanish songs, accompan-
ied by Aguallo and Vargas on the
guitar, were included. As a fea-
ture number, the Concert Choir
and Glee Club combined, singing
"A La Nanita Nana" accompanied
by a Brass Choir. Other songs
were Give Me The Love, Christ-
mas Hymn, and Wondrous Love.
The beginning of the second se-
mester, small groups were form-
ed. A Spring Concert including
bicentennial tunes was planned.
Vocal Music Students
Form Choir Groups, Attend Spring Music Festival
With most of the pressures and
headaches of the Christmas Con-
cert out of the way, the vocal mu-
sic classes were able to sit back
and relax, practicing some music
just for their pleasure. However,
these pressures soon returned be-
cause the groups planned a Spring
Pops-Concert. All of the music
sung by these groups was either
Tunes, Folk Songs, or
Some of the songs for the
Concert included, "Come
Morningj' "Never Can
Good-Bye," "Mandy," and
Your Own Kind of Music."
A Boy's Quartet of Bruce Tay-
, Mike Walk, Terry Williams,
Chris Lee was formed early
the second semester. At the
ame time Cyndi Copeland, Judy
omlin, and Patricia Wright be-
an practicing as a Girl's Trio.
The members of the Girl's Con-
Choir were early risers on
27th when they went to the
Music Festival in Tucson.
e festival the girls sang, "Ave
" and "Three Folk Songs."
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T BEFORE THE CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY, a program of familiar Christmas music was presented by the V
PROVIDING instrumental accompaniment at Christmas Concert, J.Aguilera and A..lacoby
ocal Music Department
l975-76 COPPER CAT STAFF members: FRONT
Curriculum Editor: Phyllis Knott, Sophomore Editor:
Annette Duran, Co-Managing Editor: Nancy Nelson,
aging Editor. 3RD: Ed De Vaney, Esther Perkins,
Brice, Photographer. 4TH: Dennis Sorrell, Sports
ROW: Lynn Brubaker, Editor-in-Chief: David Garcia, Paul Gonzales, Kim Hardcastle,
and Priscilla Begay, Class Section Editor. 2ND: Robert Hampton, Dena Gojkovich,
Subscription Manager: Donna Rodela, Senior Editor: and Calvin Hardcastle, Co-Man-
Connie Ramirez, Junior Editor: Emily Baughman, Advertising Manager: and Donna
Editor: Mike Wilcoxson, Photographer: Rob Bartee, Photographer: Rudy Porras,
Assistant Sports Editor: Philip Perkins, Freshman Editor: and Sharon Towle. NOT PICTURED: Timothy Galusky and Eileen Sierra.
Copper Cat's 31st
Year Covers Events and Celebrates Bicentenni
lift Ckmwr mf- . , 1.
HOW MUCH lS THAT STIX? Copper Cat staff members sell candy at football games.
Copper Cat staff members
gan the year by selling adve
ments in the Morenci-Clifton
and Safford. Candy was also
at home football games. E
ning freshmen were taught the
damentals of constructing a year
book. Saturdays before dead
staff members worked furi
to finish pages. For the first
ever, the staff had their own r
All award certificates won
i950 were framed and then
The 74-75 Copper Cat rec
a Medalist Rating from Colum
Press and also a First Class
ing from National Scholastic
Association. Future photog
ers took a short course in phot
graphy. Near the end of the year
layouts were begun for next year
The yearbooks arrived in May
then were distributed and si
Attend Annual Meetings at University of Arizona
A delegation of six students at-
ended the Arizona Model United
iqations on February I4 and l5, at
'he University of Arizona. Repre-
Lenting Guyana, a country located
n South America, the delegation
Eucceeded in passing one of the
esolutions proposed by the group.
The purpose of the A.M.U.N.
s to increase understanding of
he United Nations and its tremen-
ous responsibilities. With about
0 Arizona High Schools partici-
ating, the many different points
f view help the students gain an
nsight into the reasons for con-
icts in the U.N. The sessions
lso help the participants to un-
erstand different people and their
ultures. The necessity for diplo-
acy and cooperation during these
onflicts was also demonstrated.
.M.U.N. PARTICIPANTS: FRONT
OW: Shelly Hendrix, Lynn Brubaker,
nd Emily Baughman. 2ND: Rudy Por-
as, Anita Jacoby, and Calvin Hardcastle.
U Y A N A
G UYA N A
eep Records for All Basketball Team Members
Sports minded girls competed
at the beginning of basketball sea-
son for positions as statisticians.
In keeping statistics for Varsi-
ty, Junior Varsity, and Freshmen
teams, the girls learned to keep
track of the number of field goals,
total scores, attempts, fouls, re-
bounds, passes, and assists made
by each individual team member
At the end ofthe year, the scores
are totaled, making it possible
to determine whether any new re-
cords were made. The girls also
traveled to the out of town games.
STAT GIRLS: FRONT ROW: C.Ramir-
ez, D.Ontiveros, T.Vanaman, C.Mc-
Bride. ZND: B.Moran, S.Forstrom,
D.Goykovich, E.Bustamante, B.Marin.
Support All Athletic Eventsg Stage Pep Assemblies
THE ENERGETIC VARSITY ChCCl'le3dCl'S include: FRONT ROW: Darlene Segovia,
Gloria Ruiz, and Dixie Redelfs. ZND: Cindy Lujan, Debra Filleman, Rosalva Tellez.
"GO WILDCATS, FIGHT!",
was heard first at every game.
Many new cheers and pompon
routines were performed during
the season. Both the cheerlead-
ers and pompon girls experimen-
ted with many routines learned
when junior varsity and pompon
girls attended a summer camp.
Bake sales at lunchtime were
hectic when the girls delivered
their orders of food. T-Shirts
were also sold to raise funds.
The varsity cheerleaders tradi-
tionally decorate the teams lock-
ers every Thursday to wish the
athletes LUCK before the games.
Prior to the all important Safford
football game, the boy's locker
room was decorated with red
black crepe paper and pc
SPIRITED POM-PON SQUAD members include: FRONT ROW: Cindy Gomez, captain: Anna Rodriguez, Christine Martinez. ZND:
Elkins Rodela, Nancy Nelson, Perri Walden. 3RD: Leslie White, Carolyn Romero, Danette Archer. STANDING: Kim Fahey, manager
JUNIOR VARSITY cheerleaders include: FRONT ROW: Debbie Chacon, Kelly Fuller, ENTHUSIASTIC cheerleaders and pom-
manager: Brenda Nelson. STANDING: Brenda Gomez, Loretta Notah, Geraldine Subia. pons cheer the Wildcats to victory
SMILING WHILE PERFORMING at '
State Fair, L.White and C.Martinez.
FRESHMEN: Susan Rodriguez, Stacey Blackman, Darrlyn McClellan. TOP: Olga Moran.
Lettermen and Lettergirls
Select Homecoming Ro altyg Sell Refreshments
, ' ' "mf: e ,zirfsomq
If In order to gain membership in
,. R+ the Lettermen's and Lettergirl's
Clubs, a student must earn a let-
i ter in a varsity sport. This takes
X many long hours of practice. Al-
so he must go through the torture
of initiation where many hilarious
stunts had to be performed. One
such activity was transferring ma-
nure from one bucket to another!
To the Lettermen and Letter-
girls go the honor of selecting all
Sports Royalty for Homecoming.
Crowning the King and Queen dur-
ing the halftime ceremonies were
Albert Ortiz and Judy Montoya.
Refreshments were sold at all
home ball games and one day ham-
TAKING part in Lettermen's Club initia- burgers and hotdogs were cooked
tion, Rick Aragon, LEFT. OFFICERS: A. during lunchtime to earn money-
McCormick, R.Aragon, A.Ortiz, TOP. This year the Olympic 260 Club
LETTliRMEN'S CLUB: FRONT ROW: Reynaldo Peru, Pancho Espinoza, Ronnie Gonzales, Albert Ortiz, Calvin Hardcastle. Dan Brod-
erick, Rob Bartee. ZND: Bernard Chavez, Richard Romero, Marty Bradford, Ross Bacho, Lupe Balderrama, Danny Chacon, Chuck
Hampton. 3RD: Alan Edwards, Marc Malloque, John Hughs, Ben Sanchez, Casey Saenz, Mike Lopez, Ray Lujan and Steve Perry.
4TH: Kenneth Blackman, Brady Bruce, David Gibson, Kevin Wright, Ricky Aragon, Larry Marin, Steve Lopez and Alan McCormick.
LETTERGIRLS INCLUDE: FRONT
C.Gomez, D.Mursh, R.Tellcz, K.Ro-
and J.Farrington. 2ND: S.Wag-
K.Whitby, C.Martinez, .l.M0n-
K.Florez, P.Gale, and D.El-
3RD: G.Ruiz, S.Chacon, J.Ar-
D.Ontiveros, N.Nelson, and C.
McBride. 4TH: D.McPhearson, D.
i'lem.xn, D.Redelfs. E.Bustumante,
dL C.Romero, and D.McBride.
added to the Weightlifting pro-
A person must be able to
press 260 pounds three con-
times to fulfill the re-
Other Clubs include
20 and 250. All earned a let-
atch to wear on their sweater.
. fl., YK
HTLIFTING CLUBS INCLUDE-220 CLUB: FRONT ROW: .l.Terry, A.McC0rmick, and T.Gomez. 2ND: P.Allen, D.Tucker,
quillo, J.Aguilera, and R.Benitez. 3RD: B.Sanchez, S.Quinn, M.Vigil, A.Edwards, R.Peru, A.Ortiz, R.G0nzales, L.
i , v
and W.Wagley, ABOVE. 250 CLUB: FRONT ROW: A.McC0rmick, E.Frasquillo, and R.Benitez. 2ND: M.Vigil, A.
S.Quinn, A.Ortiz, and L.Balderrama, BELOW RIGHT. 260 CLUB: A.Edwards, A.Ortiz, and K.Blackman, BELOW LEFT.
Varsity Football Team
Smashes Clifton, Brings Copper Ingot Home, End
DURING THE copper ingot game, Alan
Edwards stops the play in the backfield.
The Wildcat team was ready to
play their first ball game after a
hard month of practice. Mud and
rain awaited them at Cobre, N.M.
The Wildcats took possession and
marched the remaining distance
for a score. Reynaldo Peru had
the honor of scoring the first TD
of the yet young season. Morenci
exploded during the second quar-
ter. Rick Aragon romped for two
touchdowns, including one follow-
ing a spectacular run covering 78
yards. Peru also scored another
touchdown on a pass from Bertie
Williams. Rick Aragon ran for
112 yards 'during the first battle.
The following week was for the
battle for the Copper Ingot. The
grid unit was out for revenge af-
ter last year's 14-0 upset. Mor-
enci jumped out to a 15-0 halftime
lead. The ground attack of Larry
Marin and Albert Ortiz netted the
two scores for the gridders. The
gridders played good defense dur-
ing the second half, holding Clif-
ton to 16 total yards. Larry Ma-
rin crossed the goal strip for the
second time. The defense played
well all night keeping the Clifton
total yardage under 80 yards and
recording the second shutout of
the year. Marin had 100 yards
rushing for the Morenci gridders.
The Silver City Fighting Colts
came to 'gThe Hill" to face Coach
Martin's Bad Black. Stopped by
Si1ver's defense most of the game
the 'Cats were able to keep Silver
in check. Control of the score-
board changed hands many times
with the Fighting Colts leading at
the half. Morenci took the lead
when Gil Tapia plunged over from
one yard. Silver City managed
to get into field goal range to add
three points. Then with 3:13 left
to play, Albert Ortiz scored from
the one yard line to win the game.
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A-SOUTH CHAMPS: FRONT: Steve Smith, Larry Marin, and Mike Vigil. ZND. Alan McCormick, Dan Broderick, Donnie Turman, Al
Ortiz, Danny Marin, Ross Bacho, Ron Gonzales, Mike Lopez, Rick Benitez,,and Steve Perry. 3RD: Ed Frasquillo, Danny Moreno, and
Lorenzo Espinoza, Phil Allen, Richard Windsor, Rick Aragon, Dennis Tucker, Bob Castaneda, Ray Lujan, Bob Benitez. 4TH: Hubert
Williams, Alan Edwards, Brady Bruce, Benny Sanchez, Reynaldo Peru, Kenny Blackman, John Hughs, Dom Giacoletti, Gil Tapia, Ken
Lee. 5TH: Kevin Wright, manager, Bruce Redelfs, Lance Boling, Wade Wagley, Bernie Chavez, manager, Calvin Hardcastle, manager.
Nine Year Winning Streak for Safford Bulldogs
The San Manuel Miners came
to Morenci. The Wildcats drew
first blood when Richard Windsor
kicked a 26 yard field goal. On
the first play of the second frame
Larry Marin turned the corner
and ran 54 yards for a touchdown.
San Manuel returned the ensuing
kickoff for their only score of the
game. The 'Cats controlled the
second half when San Manuel was
only able to run 17 plays for the
half. Albert Ortiz scored the fi-
nal TD of the game when he ran
ll yards to cross the goal. Ma-
rin was the leading rusher with
110 yards. Morenci had 306 to-
tal yards compared to just 173
yards for the San Manuel gridders.
The Bisbee Pumas were next
isited by the Bad Black. The in-
tial drives for Morenci ended in
umbles, but they soon got it all
ogether. Larry Marin went out-
ide and raced 78 yards for a TD.
orenci struck again twice dur-
ng the second quarter. Rick Ara-
on scored following a 80 yard
march and Reynaldo Peru scored
on a 19 yard pass from Broderick.
Following the halftime intermis-
son, the offensive scoring mach-
ine ran the total up to 39 points.
Ortiz, Tapia, and Marin scored
once. Larry Marin again was the
leading rusher with 118 yards on
8 carries. Morenci had 323 total
yards. Bisbee was allowed 139.
The conference rivals, Safford
Bulldogs visited the local gridi-
ron. Safford struck first follow-
ing a drive. Morenci then scored
first on a Richard Windsor 35 yd.
field goal, then on a 34 yard pass
from Dan Broderick to Steve Per-
ry. Safford began the second half
by scoring a touchdown. Rick Vil-
lalba then scored his third touch-
down of the night, early in the fi-
nal frame. Then the Bad Black
began a comeback. Larry Marin
took a lateral and raced 80 yards
for an unharrassed six points, and
then the defense did what they do
best. They forced Safford to punt
but the snap was bad. Alan Mc-
ECEIVING A SCREEN PASS, Albert Ortiz hunts an opening behind Phillip Allen's block.
Cormick fell on the pigskin in the
end zone for a TD. Peru scored
the insurance touchdown on a 20
yard pass from Dan Broderick.
Marin had 125 yard for the 'Cats.
The Bearcats of Ray were des-
troyed by the Wildcat gridders.
Using abalanced attack from the
backfield, Morenci rushed for a
total 200 yards. The Wildcat de-
fense held the Bearcats to only
111 total yards. In the first half
Reynaldo Peru and Larry Marin
scored for Morenci. Late in the
game, Benny Sanchez recovered
a Ray fumble in the end zone to
conclude the scoring. The vic-
tory ran the season record to 7-0,
and a record 11 straight victories.
PLAYING against the Safford Bulldogs,
Larry Marin grinds out tough yardage.
BEATING CLIFTON defender, Steve Perry receives pass for a first down. LEADING punt returner, Rick Aragon watches for opening.
Bad Black Sq-uad
Clinches A-South Crown by Stomping Mustangs
The 'Cats extended their win-
ning streak to eight games by de-
feating the Miami Vandals. Lar-
ry Marin crossed the goal late in
the first quarter. Reynaldo Peru
then got behind the Vandal defend-
ers and scored on a 38 yard pass
from Broderick. Richard Wind-
sor made the halftime score I6-0
when he kicked a 33 yard field
goal. On the initial drive of the
second half, Mike Vigil plunged 9
yards for a score. Windsor add-
ed the extra point. The Wildcat
defensive unit held Miami to 127
total yards. Morenci's gridiron
squad had 327 total yardage. Lar-
ry Marin had 119 rushing yards.
Sahuarita was then attacked by
the Wildcats. The defense inter-
cepted seven Mustang passes and
ran three of them back for scores.
Within a minute and a half, the
Bad Black had put 20 points on the
scoreboard. Larry Marin, Brady
Bruce, and Albert Ortiz were the
ones responsible for the effort.
Dan Broderick ran for a 10 yard
TD, and Danny Marin and Rey-
naldo Peru each ran interceptions
back. In the third quarter Albert
Ortiz and Steve Perry finished
smashing the Mustangs. Albert
Ortiz accounted for 104 rushing
yards. The Wildcat defense held
Sahuarita to 80 total yardage com-
pared to Morenci's 341. Marana
was the last conference opponent
of the 'Cat gridiron team. Rick
Aragon began the scoring when he
ran a punt back 65 yards. Gil Ta-
pia then scored from the one yard
line late in the first quarter. Rey-
naldo Peru was on the receiving
end of a Dan Broderick pass and
he cleared the goal line for the
TD. Richard Windsor concluded
the scoring by kicking a 31 yard
field goal. Larry Marin and Al-
bert Ortiz were the leading rush-
ers with 101 and 90 yards each.
The playoff jinx struck the 'Cat
squad again. Playing Page, the
gridders were unable to move the
ball and Page was able to strike
against the tired Morenci defense.
End of the season sports awards
were presented to: Albert Ortiz
and Al Edwards, Captains Awardg
Most Improved, Dan Broderickg
Most Valuable Player, Larry Ma-
rin, All Round Player, Richard
Windsor. Other honors went to
Steve Perry, Benny Sanchez, Gil
Tapia, and Kenny .lo Blackman.
Receiving All Conference honors,
Offense, Broderick, Tapia, Peru
Marin, Blackman, Windsor, Ed-
wards. Defense, Sanchez, Peru,
Edwards, and Perry. All-State
honors, Defense, Edwards, Per
ry. Offenseg Edwards, Blackman
. A I '. " .
I ITA V, aj
.,., , g
DROPPING BACK TO PASS, Dan Broderick looks for downfield receiver, top left. AFTER CARRYING OUT HIS assigned fake, Gilbert
Tapia looks for block, top right. ALL-CONFERENCE KICKER Richard Windsor demonstrates his Wildcat record breaking form, below.
27 Cobre 0
29 Clifton 0
21 Silver City I5
I7 San Manuel 6
39 Bisbee 0
30 Safford 2l
2l Ray 0
23 Miami O
55 Sahuarita 0
23 Marana 0
0 Page 26
QUICK COUNT!!! Wildcat squad warms up before tough game with the Safford Bulldogs.
X . 'N
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,796 , -B9-gg an t 1' C
JV TEAM: FRONT ROW: Jobe Smith, Mgr., Tommy Gomez, Rick Espinoza, Pat Chavez, Gary Gomez, Danny Morales, John Borjon.
2ND: Eric Armijo, Mgr., Paul Gonzales, Randall Rogers, Anthony Encinas, Sirildo Lopez, Arnie Tellez, Steve Lopez, Pancho Espino-
za John Mena. BRD: James Terry, Mike Hendrix, Robert Romero, Tim Galusky, Chris Glodis, Bill Roche, Scott Dodd, Joe Baber
junior Varsity and Frosh Teams Work
Toward Varsity Skills, Finish Seasons 0-6-1, 2-
I4 Globe 20
8 Silver City 38
0 Deming I4
18 Safford 28
0 Safford 40
0 Miami 8
6 Willcox 6
F R OSH
5 - ss! -twa-
Coached by Thomas Powers and
Aaron Isaacs, Steve Chavez and
Ron Kalmbach, the furious Junior
Varsity and Freshmen football
teams started the season with dai-
ly practices in order to prepare
themselves for the tough season.
Their schedule included a variety
of schools ranging from Class AA
to Class B, with two AAA schools
coming from New Mexico. What-
ever the size the Wildcats gave
their opponents stiff competition.
The Junior Varsity ended the
disappointing season with a 0-6-1
record. However, most of their
losses were by narrow margins.
They lost to Globe by a mere six
points, 14-20, and to Miami by
only eight points, 0-83 tying Will-
cox in the final game, 6-6. In the
apparent runaway victories for the
two New Mexico teams the Wild-
cats had more yardage gaining 360
DIVING FOR THE reception, Pancho Es
pinoza completes pass by Johnny Borjon
and 186 yds. against 183 and 105.
Chosen as the Most Valuable
Junior Varsity Player at the Fall
Sports Banquet was Arnie Tellez.
Like the JV's, the Freshmen
too were plagued by bad luck, how-
ever they were able to win two out
of seven games. Led by Herman
Armijo, the fighting Frosh slip-
ped pass Duncan, 6-2, and Will-
cox, 6-0. Against LaPlata, Sil-
ver City the Wildcats dropped a
close game by only eight points,
GETTING by one man, Jimmy Urrea en-
counters more as he tries for a substan-
tial gain, Left. OUTREACHING his rival,
Johnny Valdez intercepts the ball, Right.
0-8. Although they lost to Safford
the Freshmen squad gave them a
tough game, leading at one point,
6-0, then tying it 14-all before
they were overcome in the closing
seconds by the Bulldogs, 14-20.
Because of his outstanding per-
formance Frank Lujan was named
Most Valuable Freshman Player.
FOOTBALL: FRONT ROW: R.Martinez, Mgr., G.Villanueva, D.Billingsley, F.Lujan, .l.Valdez, H.Armijo, D.Guerrero,
L.Ramirez, D.Garcia, Mgr. ZND: H.Provencio, J.Urrea, D.Altum, T.Brinkley, T.Corbell, A.Pomroy, A.Romero, E.Bust-
d 'd E D V B M B 'd D.Goodman, M.Martinez, A.Zuniga, A.Espinoza, B,Buxton.
ante, R.Lawrence. 3RD: C.Ma ri , . e aney, . c ne,
,J J. . W ' ' '!':,f8'-
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VARSITY VOLLEYBALL: FRONT: Mary Ann Casillas, managerg Mrs. Gale, coachg Kathy Florez, manager. BACK ROW: Irene Pro-
vencio, Annette Duran, Corinne McBride, Diane McBride, Donna McPhearson, Dixie Redelfs, Pam Gale, Judy Montoya, and Kathy Whitby.
Have Successful Seasonsg A-Squad Goes to State
The "A" squad began with three
returning starters. After many
hard practices, they placed sec-
ond at district and gained a spot
at state. At state, however, they
lost to Dysart and Chinle. Their
overall record was 4 wins and 8
losses during regular season and
2 wins and 3 losses during tour-
nament play. Dixie Redelfs was
named to lst team All Conference
and Pam Gale was named to the
coaches 2nd team All Conference.
Other honors included Lillian Es-
pinoza, Most Improved Playerg
Dixie Redelfs, Most Consistent,
Pam Gale, High Pointg and Kathy
Whitby, Most Dedicated Player.
All volleyball teams had suc-
cessful seasons with the,"C" team
going undefeated. The "B" team
suffered 3 losses against 8 wins.
PREPARING FOR A block. Lillian
pinoza reaches high above the net. GE
TING READY TO spike the ball, Cindy
Lujan awaits a set by Irene Provencio.
V. VOLLEYBALL SQUAD: FRONT: Anna Zepeda, Brenda Gomez, Cindy Lujan, Mary Ellen Maez, Diana Casillas. BACK: Cecilia
da Filleman, Christine Martinez, Debbie Shurtz, Kathy Paetz, Carol Rodela, Shelly Hendrix, Esmeralda Maltos. FROSH
SQUAD: FRONT ROW: Annie Carabeo, Dolores Morales, and Nellie Casillas. BACK ROW: Barbara Marin, Pat Mar-
Sandy Morgan, Loretta Allen, Paula Denton: manager, Alberta Williams, Erin Dunagan, Dolores Chavez, and Jean Maldonado.
l975 Volleyball Scoreboard
6-l5, I3-l5,I3-I5 l5-ll,6-l5, 16-I4
I5-13,15-7 I7-19, I6-14, I5-7
8-l5, I3-I5 3-IS, I5-9, I5-8
. I5-8, 7-15, 13-I5 I5-8, I5-6
3-15, 5-I5 I5-2,8-15, I2-15
I2-l5, I6-I4,9-I5 I0-15, ll-I5
I5-6, I5-7 I5-I. I9-I7
I5-6, I5-7 I5-5, I5-l
l0-l5, I5-l, I5-6
SCORING ANOTHER POINT, Dixie Red-
elfs spikes down a set by Annette Duran.
VARSITY TEAM: FRONT: Marc Malloque, manager: Mike Lopez, Terry Williams, Ken Lee, Naldo Peru, Steve Perry, Casey
Rudy Aguallo, manager. ZND: D.J. Marin, Dan Chacon, Michael Lopez, Coach Hudgens, Bert Williams, Larry Marin, Rob
Varsity Basketball Team
Defeats Cliftong Squeezes by Deming in Thrill
ENDING a successful fast break, Naldo
Peru goes for a lay in against Marana.
The Wildcat Basketball squad
started the season by winning the
opening season games. The Tro-
jans were the first to be defeated
as Larry Marin and Naldo Peru
teamed up to score 38 points and
all the 'Cats scored. The Dem-
ing game was the first real con-
test of the young season. After
leading most of the game, the lo-
cal team ran into trouble as Dem-
ing began a comeback. But in the
closing seconds, they held on to
the two point margin. Larry Ma-
rin and Steve Perry canned 26 and
20 points each. The first loss of
the season came the same week-
end to the Silver City team. The
Colts dominated play and despite
the 18 point and 20 rebound per-
formance of Reynaldo Peru, they
defeated the 'Cats by l0. Moren-
ci then attended the Deming In-
vitational Holiday Tournament.
The Deming Tournament was a
disappointment to the team.
won only one game to take s
place. The first two games
tough contests as the opp
scored over 90 points. The
den game was highlighted by
play of Steve Perry who scored
total of 29 points and grabbed
rebounds. In the second game
was Reynaldo Peru turning in
outstanding play as he canned
points and brought down I3 b
In the final game of the
Peru and Perry teamed to
48 points and grab 26 rebounds
lead the Wildcats to the v
Morenci began their conf
schedule against the Safford
Despite playing their finest
since the Deming contest, S
outdistanced the 'Cats most of
way. Morenci played a
defensive game but could not
tain the Bulldogs. Highpoint
was Reynaldo Peru with 23 i
Starts a Confer
Morenci played Silver City for
the third time, and again lost to
the Colts. Larry Marin and Rey-
naldo Peru each scored 24 points.
The Wildcats got deeper into the
conference schedule. The Bear-
cats of Ray were the first to go
down in defeat as Reynaldo Peru
put 29 points through the basket
and Steve Perry added 24. Miami
was the next opponent for the mo-
mentum gathering 'Cats. Work-
ing as a team, the squad defeated
the Vandals in a close and hard
fought game. In the fourth quar-
ter Morenci pulled out a 9 point
lead. Reynaldo Peru was high-
point man with 21 and 15 rebounds.
Steve Perry was also a major fac-
tor while contributing l2 points
and 9 boards to the overall effort.
Clifton attempted to revenge an
ence Winning Streak by Beating Ray
earlier loss to the Wildcats in a
midweek game, but Morenci would
have no part in it. Steve Perry
came through to grab ll rebounds
and to score 25 points. Also in
double figures were Larry Marin
and Terry Williams with l2 and 10
points respectively. The Marana
Tigers came to town looking for a
victory but the 'Cats dominated
the rebounding and Marana didn't
have a chance. The big men for
Morenci grabbed 52 boards, Peru
had 18 and Perry 21. Perry was
also high point with 21 and Lar-
ry Marin added l7. The defense
lapsed the next night however as
Deming scored 98 points. It was
a balanced effort for Morenci as
Mike Lopez scored 16 and Danny
Marin and Reynaldo Peru added
15. Peru also grabbed 18 boards.
AVOIDING VANDAL DEFENSE, Larry
Marin passes for assist over opponents.
DRIVING TOWARDS THE HOOP, Danny Marin dribbles around defender. TYING UP VANDAL, Robbie Bartee uses the full court press.
GOING FOR TWO, C.Saenz draws foul.
Crosses 100 Po
PUTTING UP a free throw, Kenny Lee.
ON THE WAY to victory, Steve Perry drives around Vandal defenders on way to hoop.
int Margin Twic
The highest scoring game for
Morenci was against the Sahuarita
squad. The 'Cats missed the re-
cord for most points scored in a
game by 6 points, while Larry Ma-
rin tied the school record of 38
points in one contest. Most of the
firepower came in the final half,
and 45 points were scored in the
wild fourth period. Morenci also
dominated the rebounding as Rey-
naldo Peru pulled down 22 of 66
'Cat rebounds. Other landmarks
of the season were 30 recoveries
and 31 assists, 12 of which belong-
ed to Larry Marin. In double fi-
gures were L. Marin 38, Perry
24, Peru 18, and Lee added 10.
Morenci then went to Safford to
revenge a loss earlier in the sea-
son. Despite late rallies in the
late part of each half, the 'Cats
fell short by 2 points. Larry Ma-
rin continued his markmanship as
he poured in 26. D..I.Marin and
Naldo Peru put in 13 points each.
Morenci went over the 100 point
margin against the Ray ball club.
The Wildcats set a season high
of 44 assists, 11 were collected
by Danny Marin. High scorers
were Peru 24, Saenz 21, Danny
and Larry Marin 19 each and Bert
Williams canned 12. Morenci fi-
nally pulled out an overtime vic-
tory against the tough Miami team.
The 'Cats scored 15 points in the
extra time period to only 2 for Mi-
ami. Perry had a 23 point night.
Continuing the winning streak, the
squad rolled over the Marana Ti-
gers and the Sahuarita Mustangs.
During the Marana game, Naldo
Peru was the man of the hour as
he scored 31 points and grabbed
16 boards. The Wildcats ended
the season by beating Sahuarita
while using a new line-up. Peru
was high scorer with 18 while 4
more 'Cats scored over 10 each.
Cager Squad Places Second
During Districtg Falls to Mingus
In the Divisional Tournament,
Morenci received a by of the first
round. Marana won their game
to play the 'Cats. The Wildcats
were cold in the first half, but af-
ter the halftime intermission were
ready to play basketball. Steve
Perry and Larry Marin started
swishing the cords to lead the 2nd
half surge. High scorers for the
game were Perry 27 and Marin 21.
In the finals Morenci played Saf-
ford, but the season jinx couldnit
be broken. Safford won despite
the comeback efforts of Morenci.
Perry was again high scorer with
I5 points. Morenci attended the
State Tournament as the number
two team in the conference, but
EVADING Mingus defenders, L.Marin,
the Cats could not get past Mingus
Union. At the end of the first per-
iod the score was tied at I4 and at
halftime Morenci held a narrow
26-23 lead. However the Mingus
Union squad broke lose in the 4th
quarter and downed Morenci by 4.
Peru scored high with 24 points.
At the annual awards banquet
four Wildcats received the honors.
Larry Marin received five of the
awardsg Intentness, Most Assists,
Best Free Throw Percentage, the
5-D Award and he was chosen as
Co-Captain. Steve Perry received
the Boosters Club Award and Co-
Captain. Casey Saenz was select-
ed Most Improved and All-stater
Reynaldo Peru led in rebounds.
. 83 Clifton - 54
83 Cobre, N.M. 57
84 Deming, N.M. 82
6I Douglas 71
75 Silver City, N.M. 83
78 'Gadsden, N.M. 94
87 'Silver City, N.M. 98
74 "Colne, N.M. 56
V 62 Safford 74
60 Silver City, N.M. 76
93 Ray 76
65 Miami 56
92- Clifton 59
63 Marana 53
85 Deming, N.M. 98
132 Sahuarita 60
79 Safford Sl
124 Ray 79
64 Cobre, N.M. 50
86 Miami fovertimej 73
88 Marana 68
91 Sahuarita 5l
72 "Marana 58
54 ""'Safford 64
-58 """'Mingus Union V g 62
Overall Record I5-I0
Conference Record 9-3
DURING DISTRICT championship, Naldo
Peru grabs rebound. AGAINST Mingus
Union, Casey Saenz goes for the basket.
j.V. Basketball Team
Has Very Rough Yearp Hustles to an 11-8 Recor
AGAINST THE COBRE lNDlANS,l:rnest
Ruiz hustles to get one of many rebounds.
J .V. Scoreboard
WE 1 , THEY
72 Clifton 32
70 Cobre 47
60 Deming 82
6l Silver City 73
65 Douglas 5l
60 Safford 73
69 Silver City 75
77 Ray , 73
53 7 Miami- X 51
88 Cliftbht . - 32
77 Marana 80
61 Deming 65
51 Sahuarita 37
59 Safford 70
75 Ray 36
50 Cobre 43
73 Miami 38
36 Marana 70
66 Sahuarita 4l
Although having a rough season,
the Junior Varsity gained valuable
experience for future Wildcat bas-
ketball action. Behind the coach-
ing of Dwayne Willard, the J.V.
cagers hustled to an ll-8 record.
The Cats opened with a defeat of
the Clifton Trojans. Traveling to
Deming, New Mexico, the Wildcats
suffered their first defeat, 82-60.
Cold-shooting hurt Morenci as
they lost to Silver City. Miami
proved to be a difficult test as the
cagers squeaked by them, 53-51.
A highlight of the season for the
local boys was a 75-36 defeat of
Ray. The Cats celebrated victory
in the final game of the season a-
gainst Sahuarita. Chosen as Most
Valuable Player was Chris Lee.
l975-76 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Tito Vargas, Harold Notah, Gary Gomez, Johnny Borjon, Ernest Ruiz
Pancho Espinoza. ZND: Coach Dwayne Willard, Henry Martinez, Ricky Dodd, Dale Lucio, Chris Lee, Chris Glodis, Randall Rogers
-WW ' 9
:I:!:I:2: . dzizlslzizlz
I I I V I 40 0 l O
I till' A
reshmen Basketball Team
BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW: R.Hampton, Manager: G.Villanueva, .l.Cluft', L.Wonner, H.Provencio, F.Lujan. J.
aldez. 2ND: C.Herrera, Manager: R.Lujan, H.Armijo, A.Espinoza, D.Goodman, M.Martinez, L.Sorrell, Coach Steve Chavez.
ecords10-8 Seasong Overwhelms Sahuarita b 64
Morenci's Freshmen basketball
team had a fair showing this year
on the way to a l0-8 record. The
Frosh started their season on a
good note, beating Duncan, 95-37.
Mexico teams were tough as
Wildcats lost to Snell in a low-
defensive battle then lost
Deming in a very close game.
It was a long journey back from
as the cagers lost again.
visited Wildcat Country
afterwards wished they hadn't
the mighty Cats overwhelmed
Mustangs by 64 points! The
N.M. team that did not beat
local boys was Lordsburg, 60-
Traveling in the new Activity
they again lost to Snell. An
arlier loss to the Miami Vandals
as revenged by the Cats, 70-54.
- . J 'Safford
AN OPPONENT ATTEMPTS to block
a jumpshot put up by Arnold Espinoza.
i975-76 WILDCAT WRESTLERS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Ronald Simms, Mgr., Dave Taylor, John Edwards, Scott Dodd, Anthony
cinas, Steve Enrico, Eddie Gomez, Tommy Gomez, Bernard Chavez, Mgr. ZNDZ Jimmy Urrea, Steve Medina, Danny Morales
Lopez, Richard Romero, Paul Sierra, Lupe Balderrama, Peter Provencio, Dave Gibson, Joseph Maese, Dennis Simms, Benny
n H A P5919
Trounce Clifton, 40-24, 36-155 Send Two to Stat
MORENCI WRESTLING-DUAL MEET SCORES
9 Deming 51
40 Clifton 24
15 Ray 49
27 Sahuarita 39
3 Marana 54
3 Safford 65
36 Clifton I5
In their second year under
coach Lynne Nuttall, the W
Jv wrestlers began the season
V25 . THEY daily practices by first lea
lg 233225 the basics and then advancing
I5 Clifton 15 the fundamentals. Although it
lg , gfilfliiflfflt 3 a rebuilding year the Cats im
0 Nfaxxga' 29 ed over. last yearis record by
0 Saffgfd 30 ily beating arch-rival Clifton
4 Cllfwn 3 in dual matches, 40-24 and 36-l
This was the first year for J
DEMONSTRATING A SU PPLE, Steve Lopez flips Paul Sierra during practice, top. T
TO TURN over his Clifton opponent for a pin, Benny Sanchez works against the clock,
Varsity wrestling. Coached
Samuel Walter the team gained
experience, which will
future Wildcat wrestling.
he JV never let up, tying Clifton
nce and finally beating the Tro-
ans in the last match of the sea-
on by the narrow margin of 4-3.
The wrestlers placed exception-
well in several tournaments
them being CDO Bisbee
nson. The Wildcats came
19th of 25 schools in the tough
Tournament. A the A-South
the team finished fifth.
Balderrama and Benny San-
both placed 3rd in their re-
weight classes. Jimmy
rrea and Dennis Simms placed
sending them to State. How-
they were both eliminated in
first round of the tournament.
STARTING second period, S.Lopez gets
the advantage, top. PRACTICING wres-
tling move called mare, D.Gibson, right.
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WORKING TO TAKE down Clifton wrestler, Jimmy Urrea takes a tight grip around his oppon-
ent's waist, top. FLIPPING teammate, Lupe Balderrama practices different moves, bottom.
Varsity Baseball Team
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AWAITING THE PITCH, Kevin Boling.
5-4, Loses to Eloy at State, 4-17
Morenci started the season by
playing Cobre N. M. However the
Wildcats dropped the opener, l-8.
Safford pushed across a run in
the second inning but Morenci tied
the game in the fourth. The Cats
took the lead in the fifth when Ray
Lujan batted in Jeff Walden. The
Bulldogs again tied the game be-
fore collecting the winning tally
in the seventh inning to win, 2-3.
The diamondmen exploded for
seven runs in the fourth inning as
they evened out their conference
record by beating Marana, l2-l.
The local squad hosted Clifton
for another rivalry game and sent
the Trojans home with a 12-3 loss.
After nine innings the Wildcats
pushed across a run but Marana
tied the game in the bottom frame.
Craig Sircy slammed a two run
homer in the tenth inning to help
pull out a 4-l win over the Tigers.
The home team pushed across
eight runs in the first inning and
never looked back as they downed
the Cowboys from Willcox, 12-3.
The Wildcats took a brief lead
in the first inning when .lim Del-
gado scored on a double by Kevin
Boling. However Cobre scored
seven runs in the lirst three inn-
ings on their way to a I0-l victory.
The two teams traded shutouts
until Ray pushed across two runs
in the eighth inning to win, 0-2.
The Wildcats crushed the Will-
cox Cowboys for the second time
this season but with a 9-5 score.
Three hits and two Vandal er-
rors accounted for four runs as
the local team claimed their third
conference victory, 4-l. The only
Miami run scored was unearned.
The Wildcats next dealt with Sa-
WILDCAT baseball'tcam: FRONT: R.Bacho, J.Delgado, R.Adams, .l.Owens, .l.Chavez, Mgr. ZND: C.Filleman, R.Aragon, D.Gib
son, D.Broderick, R.Lujan, M.Lopez. 3RD: J.Ruth, Mgr.: B.Bruce, J,Walden, K.BoIing, G.Tapia, A.Edwards, G.Terry, Mg
READY TO SWING THE BAT, Rick Aragon waits on the low pitch. USING ALL his might
huarita, handing the Mustangs a
ll-4 loss. Morenci collected I3
hits while spacing their run pro-
duction over the final six innings.
Deming N. M. cut the Wildcat
winning ways short by taking both
ends of a doubleheader. They won
the opener, l0-6, while taking a
close nine inning finale, ll-l0.
The diamondmen wasted no time
in scoring four runs against Mi-
ami. However the Vandals came
back to push across three runs be-
fore Pancho Espinoza closed out
the Miami rally. The local squad
added an insurance run in the sev-
enth making the final score, 5-3.
Sahuarita grabbed a l-0 lead in
the first inning but Jimmy Delgado
scored on a double by Al Edwards,
and Brady Bruce sent home Ray
Lujan to put Morenci ahead. The
Mustangs deadlocked the game in
the seventh. After fifteen innings
the Wildcats pulled out a 3-2 win.
Kevin Boling had six consecutive
base hits to tie two state records.
The local team pushed across
three runs in the third inning as
the Cats shutout the Trojans, 3-0.
Alan Edwards and Gilbert Tapia
scored in the second inning fur-
nishing the Cats with a 2-1 lead.
The Bearcats scored four runs in
the third and the fourth innings to
make the final score, 8-2, Ray.
The local team took their ll-7
record against Parker and came
out victorious with a 5-4 score.
They next encountered Eloy in the
semi-finals. However, the Dust-
devils had something else in mind
besides victory as they trounced
the Wildcats, 4-I7, and went on
to take the State Championship.
Jeff Walden received the Most
Improved and the Most Valuable
Players Awards while Kevin Bol-
ing was given the Captain, Lead-
ing Hitter and the George Awards.
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. Kevin Boling hits a grand slam against Clifton.
TAKING A LEAD OFF lirst base, Alan
Edwards cautiously watches the pitcher.
l975 Varsity Baseball Scoreboard
WE THEY WE THEY
l Cobrc 3 10 Sahuarita 4
2 Safford 3 3 Safford 0
12 Marana I 5 Deming I0
I2 Clifton 3 I0 Deming l 1
4 Marana I 5 Miami 3
I2 Willcox 3 3 Sahuarita 2
I Cobrc I0 3 Clifton 0
0 Ray 2 2 Ray 8
9 Willcox 5 5 'Parker 4
4 Miami 1 4 "Eloy 17
iff, A"f"i- l . .
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K -' f -sg.. ,sixty
.l.V. BASEBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Dennis Tucker, Kenny Mickel, Mgr.: Gary Gomez, Mgr.: Pat Christie. 2ND ROW: David
Morales, Scott Dodd, Eddie Gomez, Don Turman, Anthony Encinas, Steve Lopez, and Arnie Tellez. 3RD ROW: Coach Dwayne Willard,
Eddie Frasquillo, Steve Smith, Benny Sanchez, Hubert Williams, Edmund Lopez, Wade Wagley, Robert Castaneda, and Frank Espinoza.
j.V. Baseball Team
Finishes With 'I2-2 Record: Whips Duncan,
HOLDING runner on base, Frasquillo.
SAFE AT FlRST'? Wagley makes a hit.
'75 J.V. Baseball
18,16 g Thatcher 7.8
8,14 Cobre ' 0,9
6,3 Safford 1,0
13 Ray 0
4 Clifton 5
2,17 Miami tg l,7
5,0 ' Sahuarita 80,14
19 Pima 5
19 Duncan 0
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The J.V. baseball team start-
ed their season by conquering the
Thatcher Eagles, 18-7 and 16-8,
in a twin-bill. The Wildcats then
went on to shutout the Cobre ln-
dians, 8-0. Safford was the next
victim as the Cats beat them 6-l.
The batsmen won their fifth in
a row against the Ray Bearcats,
before bowing to the Clifton Tro-
jans in a 4-5 thriller, but the lo-
cal boys came back to beat Miami,
2-1. Next, the Cats shutout the
Sahuarita Mustangs, 5-0, and then
beat Pima by the score of 19-5.
The team rolled off three more
consecutive wins before losing the
iinal game of the season to Sahua-
rita, 0-14. This year's team had
a successful 12-2 season record.
Chosen as Most Valuable Player
was Frank Espinoza, who played
part of the season on the Varsity.
BASKETBALL: lst: Anna Zepeda, Sandy Morgan, Dodo Chavez, Alberta Williams, Annette Duran, Dianna McBride. 2nd Tina
Theresa Ocon, Jean Peshlakai, Lillian Espinoza, Sharon Towle, Shelly Forstrom, Barbie Marin, Priscilla Begay, Miss Deyo
irst Girls' Basketball Squad
akes Ray Tournamentp " " South Conference
A highly successful season with
n overall record of 7 wins and 3
sses was made by the exciting
irls' Basketball Team in their
rst year. Two of the three los-
s were against the Clifton team.
A week before going to division-
ls the girls attended the tourna-
ent at Ray and drew the bye in
e first round. The girls made
eir way to the final game by de-
ating Globe. They played the
ay Bearcats and won the game.
his was the first loss Ray had
t their tournament in nine years.
In the following week the girls
aveled to Sahuarita for division-
ls. By defeating Sahuarita, the
'rls secured a playoff berth at
ate. Once again they faced Ray
d defeated them, taking the ti-
e of being "A South Champions."
At the state playoffs, they play-
Lake Havasu in the first round
d beat them, advancing to the
mi-finals. For the third time
ey faced Ray, only to have the
earcats hand the girls team the
ird and final loss of the season.
V -Girls' Basketball T
lffpi i r " L
QQ tiie ji? ,Clifton e49f
L f54:.,f 5 Lordsburg I8
80 ' San Simon 28
37 ' ' ' San Simon Q 25
3,5 s Clifton 49
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. ,,,. .48 Vra. ..,..,,, . . . .
,V 5 --Divisionals g V .
48 1 Sahuarita 23
49 Ray 46
ly if ,A .V State, Tournament
g A ,Lake Havasu '
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TRYING TO pass against Trojan defend-
ers, A.Zepeda looks for a teammate.
1975 TRACK TEAM: FRONT: Patsy Garcia, Mgr.g Troy Hudson, Dave Alcarez, Bob Rodela, Peter Lopez, Tom Whitby, Ernes
Calderon, Todd Alexander, Manuel Chavez, Tony Aguilera, Edison Sorrell, Raymond Nabor. 2ND: Steve Conger, John Edwards
Mike Lopez, Karl Towle, Pete Provencio, Marc Malloque. Dan Chacon, Casey Saenz, Larry Marin, Rob Bartee, Andy Dominguez
David Subia. 3RD: Paul Sierra, James Terry, Chris Glodis, Steve Quinn, Robert Romero. NOT PICTURED: Richard Romero
Track Squad p
Captures Tenth at Stateg Mile Relay Places First
Under the leadership of a ne
coach, the squad completed thei
best season to date. The 440 yd
and mile relay teams and Manue
Chavez placed first in the Saffor
Tourney. The Greenlee event
was completely dominated by th
Wildcats as they totaled 86 points
At the Benson Tourney, the mil
medley and mile relay teams se
new meet records. The 440 yar
relay and mile relay teams, an
Manuel Chavez ran record time
to set new marks during the an
nual Morenci Rotary Invitationa
During the divisional tournamen
Manuel Chavez placed first in th
100 and 220 yard dashes and Ka
Towle took first in the mile ru
The mile relay and 440 yard r
lay teams took first and secon
During the state tourney, Manu
Chavez placed 3rd and 4th in th
220 and 100 yard dashes. Me
- bers of the mile relay team we
CONFERENCE C1-rAMP1oN MILER, Karl Towle paces the competition early inthe race, declared the Class A champion
OING FOR THE championship, Troy Hudson pushes for speed in the mile relay, ABOVE.
TTEM PTING TO CLEAR eleven feet, T.Aguilera strives for more power, ABOVE RIGHT.
BREAKING THE TAPE, M.Chavez wins preliminary heat during State Tourney, BELOW.
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1975 TRACK SCOREBOARD
Safford Invitational 3rd
Greenlee Tournament 1 st
C. D. O. Invitational Sth
Ray Relays 7th
Fighting Colt Relays 8th
Benson Invitational 3rd
San Manuel Invitational Sth
Morenci Rotary Invitational 2nd
Divisional Tournament 3rd
State Tournament 10th
STATE CLASS "A" CHAMPION mile
relay team with a time of 3:27.42 FRONT:
Manuel Chavez. 2ND: Robbie Bartee,
and Dan Chacon. BACK: Troy Hudson.
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iss., v -y as
is ,iff l
' 4' 1 '
0 Tennis Team
ATE CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS: FRONT ROW: Charles Hampton, Managerg Calvin Hardcastle, Johnny Campbell, Tim
Rodolfo Baeza Porras, and Alex Lozano. ZND: Terry Lee Williams, Michael Anthony Bertoldo, and Jerry Mendoza.
aptures State Squad and Doubles Championship
t 41975 . i
SHOWING form, R. Porras aces rival.
Success came early to the ten-
nis team. After the only loss on
opening day to Willcox, all other
opponents were defeated. Clifton
was the first victim. Convincing
wins over Safford, Duncan, and
Miami were highlights of the sea-
son. The next competition was
the divisional tourney with titles
going to the duo of Williams and
Campbell and Mendoza for first
place in doubles and singles re-
specitively. Alex Lozano placed
second in singles while the team
took the top title with 24 points.
At the State Tournament, Terry
Williams and John Campbell de-
feated all competition to become
state champions. Awards were
presented to John Campbell, the
Most Consistant, and Freshman
Alex Lozano, the Most Improved.
Early Morenci had few chil
The first school, in 1890, was
one room schoolhouse.
low, with both high school and
ementarymwas built sA.s 1 902 at
Cost ' of lsl. .r1S25ig000. 'life
south of Vthe'Hotel Morenci.
students enrollyedgin school
1908 had ..w.i gqgehoice.
merry.. .ll ialifibraf
erature. latin, study
Fairplay was built to house the
ementary, and in 1919 a new
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9 ' Will - -- .2 g f i
jim. ui by i f
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, ' .5 .""' "
l. The first schoolhouse. 2. The old high school, l9l9. 3. Morenci High School. 4. Shop students. 5. Program of first
chool was built, eight half-stor-
es, each with a ground entrance.
ongfellow was moved to Plantsite
nd the current high school was
uilt by 1949, with Humbolt raised
the old building's site. In 1956,
was built in East Plantsite.
airbanks was completed in 1971.
e Morenci schools of today
a broad course of study, and
professional teachers who
25 colleges and univer-
throughout America. It has
the varied viewpoints of the
staff that has helped Mor-
to change with the times, and
given her students an up-to-
and well-rounded education.
ll if lvemnz M
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6. A student library helper. ' , M L ,A -,..,1'r-?"':"
f S "' 3 V. m,.f-"""'
sm! MW ' 44
Responsible for Establishing All School Policies
Responsible for the operations
of our school system is superin-
tendent Tony Boling. He employs
qualified teachers and under the
supervision of the board of educa-
tion establishes budgets and
financial procedures. This a
Morenci Public Schools to operate
efficiently. Mr. Boling received both
his B.A. and M.A. degrees from
Arizona State University in Tempe
Mr. Gilbert Weisling acts
assistant superintendent in
school district. He received
B.A. degree from A.S.U. and
M.A. from New Mexico We
School system regulations
made by Board of Education 1
bers Mr. Paul Crow, Mr. R
Bartee and Mr. Carl Fors
Always alert to the needs of
community and the school
Mrrony Boling Mroiibenweisiing their services have
SuperintendentofSchools AssistantSuperintendent the quality educational
Mr. Paul S. Crow Mr. Robert Bartee Mr. Carl J. Forstrum
Member, Board of Education Clerk, Board of Education President, Board of Education
Wanting Morenci to be tops in
very endeavor is Principal John
lodis' first wish. His regular
uties include maintaining disci-
line and morale among both stu-
ents and faculty and carrying out
he wishes of the school board and
uperintendent. He also attends
any school events and hopes
hat contributes to a winning tra-
ition in both academic and non-
cademic areas. Mr. Glodis has
een principal here for two years
nd received both of his degrees
rom Northern Arizona University.
Sharing responsibilities with
r. Glodis is assistant principal
r. Don Johnston who has been
this position for five years.
ncluded in his regular duties are
hecking attendance and schedul-
g all athletic contests. He re-
eived both his B.A. and M.A.
om Arizona State University.
lodis, Johnston Tey
FOR THE LONG TRIP! .... Mr. Glodis checks list to make sure students get on correct bus as they head for Cobre, New Mexico
orks to M aintain S chool' s Winning Tradition
.it Q .
Mr. John J. Glodis Mr. Don Johnston
High School Principal Assistant Principal
MHS Welcomes Five
Teachers, Adds Journalism, Resource Program
DON ROTH-B.A. and M.A. Western
New Mexico University: Sponsor of the
Student Council: M.H.S. Guidance Director.
ROBERTA TROXELL--B.A. Bethel Col-
ege, M.A. U. of A.: School Librarian,
Public Library Board Member, Secre-
tary Greenlee County Association for Re-
tarded Children, and Delta Kappa Gamma.
LAWRENCE ROCHEvB.A. California
State: One of the Resource Teacherg Mem-
ber of Board of Directors, Greenlee
County Association for Retarded Children.
FRED REDDONAB.A. and M.A. from
U.M.K.C.g is new School Psychologist.
PAT HUFF-B.S. from Northern Ariz-
ona University. Is a new Resource Teacher.
AT THE BLACK AND WHITE SCRIMMAGE Miss Gale accepts towels as admittance fee.
This year there has been insti-
tuted a resource program which
provides specialized assistance
to exceptional pupils. They are
helped in small groups or indiv-
idually, according to their cap
abilities and limitations. In
tion in this program is regi
scheduled, and for specific
periods. The new school 13
ologist, Fred Reddon eval
these students, and Pat Huff
Lawrence Roche who instructs
This year there are three
teachers Joleen Snell, E1
and Journalism, Samuel W
Mathematics, and Roberta C
bers, English and the Vocal M
The Iowa tests of Educai
Development were given this
to all students in grades 9 thi
12. The ITED is an achieve
test which is intended to me
the actual ability of all the stui
The addition of new stacks
search desks, and bright
has given the library a new
CONDUCTING the band is Mr. T. Braeuer.
INNING ALGEBRA students working with Miss Cramer conduct a experiment in volume.
TAKING TICKETS at home ball games.
7 ,. .1
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tx MN K A K y 4 '
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. ' mvuiff'
Sue Filleman Rosalie Gilliland
Secretary Secretary to
Principal's Office Superintendent
Nora Gonzales Louise Rathbun RN.
Bookkeeper School Nurse
Marian Hunt Roland Olney
Clerk Typist Attendance Officer
the nurse as he hears each sound, Andy Dominguez takes a student hearing test.
WORKING MAGIC WITH CLAY, Mary Ann Casillas shapes the clay into a handle for stoneware mug to later be glazed and
Red Door Gallery Students
Explore Art Worldg Paintings, Sculptures, Crafts
ROBERT D, COFFEY-B.A. University
of Miami, M.A. from A.S.U.g Teaches
Artg Sponsor of SAEQ President of MEA.
' Q as
The colorful world of pain
and sculpture was investigated
all students who enrolled in I
duction to Art. While this wa
book course primarily, stui
who took the crafts and cera
classes were soon elbow deep
paints and clay. Colors be
important to all, whether used
in glazing or in yarn for wea
In the fall several students
tended the Fine Arts Day at I
Interior Design classes wc
with dimensional room plans
planned colors and furnisl
FINISHED AND ON DISPLAY, art
jects located in the Red Door Art
are examined by student, Michael
Expands Band, Presents Annual Winter Concert
Many mornings band members
went to the football field to march
and to learn new routines for home
games. After the season ended,
practice began for pep band and
the concert presented each spring.
The instrumental department
also offered two guitar classes.
Many who signed up were novices.
Film strips showed students pro-
per fingering and chording needed
to perform many favorite songs.
Two classes of vocal music met
daily. The vocal director, Miss
Roberta Chambers, helped stu-
dents develop proper voice tech-
niques. The Glee Club, Concert
Choir, and small groups gave the
annual Christmas concert. Plans
were made for the annual concert
which was given in the springtime.
POM PONS perform with marching band.
THOMAS C. BRAEUER-B.M. Butler
Univ., M.A. Columbia Univ., Marching
Concert, Beginners Band, Guitar Ig Spn.
of Pep, Marching and Concert Band.
ROBERTA CHAMBERS-B.A. University
of Northern Coloradog College English I,
ll, Vocal Musicg Sponsor of senior class
and of the Glee Club, and Concert Choir.
W INSTRUCTOR IN THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT, Miss Chambers directs singers and brass instruments during Christmas Concert.
fffii-. , sf'-Iii?
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S' 3' 5,
MARJORIE JOHNSON-B.S. from Ball
State University, M.S. University of Arizonag
teaches Typing ll, Office Machines, and
Publications: Sponsors Copper Cat, Photo
Lab, and Quill and Scroll Society: Chair-
man of Business Education Department.
ROY W. FAULKNER-B.A. Ashland
College, M.A. N.A.U.g Bookkeeping,
Typing l, Shorthanclg Co-Sponsor -of
Copper Cat, National Honor Society.
SANDRA HUDGENS-B.S. Bradley Univ.
M.A.T, West. N. Mex. Univg Business
Economics, General Business. Typing lg
Sponsor of Cheerleaders and Pom Pons.
ACCURATE FIGURES are very important to Bookkeeping students M Ray and R Martinez
at Expert Auto Repairs Emil Bust ' d G
y amante an len Clark check the investments Mrs. Hud ens totals th ' . h
ata in their journals and ledgers.
Students taking General Busi-
ess learned how to fill out check-
ooks correctly and also balancing
eheckbooks. They also studied
anking accounts, budgeting mon-
y, and insurance. Visual aids
ere used to give the students a
etter understanding of the busi-
ess world and the opportunities
or career education. The Busi-
ess Economic classes purchased
tock in Levi Strauss, Dr. Pep-
er, and Schlitz, then following
eir purchases on Wall Street.
The Shorthand classes studied
e shorthand alphabet and then
racticed writing letter, words,
nd shortly sentences. They la-
r became ready to take dicta-
on which was later transcribed
t the typewriter. A chart was
ept following speed increases.
g e points on t eir purchases
BEGINNING TYPIST, Terri Stinson, uses typing bingo to review word spacing and placement.
VERNON B. SCHULTZ- B.A. from North
Central Col., M.A. from University of
Arizona, Practical English I, Col. Eng-
lish III, IVQ Sponsor of Oratorical Contest.
JO SNELL-B. SE. Emporia Kansas State
Col.g Col. and Prac. Eng. III Journal-
ismg Sponsors Freshmen Class, Wildcat,
CATHERINE LEGGE- B.A. University
of Minnesota, B.S. Univ. of Minnesota:
College English I, Practical English llg
Sponsors Drama Club and Junior Class.
REBECCA DEYO- B.A. Arizona State
Univ.: College English II, IV, Practical
English IV: Sponsors Sophomore Class
and Drama Club: Girl's Basketball Coach.
Stresses Literature and Grammar:
Q93 Quixote by Miguel De Cer-
vantes and ApgQgy by Plato were
included with the Old English Lit-
erature book of the seniors. Gram-
mar was also thoroughly reviewed.
Developing their minds through
writing was stressed by the jun-
ior English faculty. Students wrote
journals, compositions, and a term
paper on an assigned author. This
included the author's life and also
a story or poems by him or her.
Sophomores plunged immediate-
ly into class activity by studying
grammarg they also read and an-
alyzed stories in literature. Weekly
spelling and vocabulary tests were
taken every Friday. Journals and
notebook pages written on many
topics also had weekly deadlines.
English basics including verbs
and nouns were the first concern
of freshmen. Literature provided
them with everyday experiences,
also suspense, drama and poetry.
Activity Concept English mater-
ials were used for the first time
for the Practical English courses.
Students paid 57.90 for the A.C.E.
kit and received paperback books
and other materials including
subscription to Scope mag:
In all the classes book re
were required every nine vs
some were written, others
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PRACTICAL ENGLISH students
out colorful posters they made in
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AN EXCITING ORAL BOOK REPORT on The Enemy was the lirst one of the year given in College English IV by Ronnie
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OKING THROUGH THE PAPERBACK SECTION in the library for an interesting book for a report in College English is Tony Salazar
Perform in Skits, ncrease Speaking Vocabular
Bewildered beginning lang
students were baffled by the
miliar words. Second year
dents became reacquainted with for
i gotten vocabulary and began to
more Spanish and French v
I, . in their conversations with ot
lf if Q They found that customs of
countries were fascinating.
ing a grape on each stroke of
night on New Year's Eve was
A that surprised Spanish stuc
Both modern language c
presented skits and television
mercials. "The Three Bears"
Adx one skit given in beginning Sp
, v.-f Slides of Europe, taken by
Washington while in the mil
were a welcomed change of
Once a month, French Ill
dents cooked a meal. Class
bers are still debating whether
not they liked the flavor of
REINACTING "The Three Bears" in beginning Spanish, Vivian Blackman and Donnie Trujillo. with mushrooms and
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NOUS COMPRENNONS! One way French I students studied was to write questions and answers on the
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COOKING! James Hamilton checks onion soup. VEAL with mushrooms is prepared by Vicki Holliday and Veronica Harbison
RALPH LARA-B.A. University ol' Ariz.,
M. ED. University ol' Ariz,g World His-
tory, Cultural Studies, and Spanish llg
Sponsors Sophomore Class, Spanish Nat-
ional Honor Society, and Spanish Club.
STEVE CHAVEZ-B.A. A.S.U.: Geo-
graphy, Spanish Ig Spn. of Junior Class
Spanish Club, and Letterman's Club.
Frosh Football and Basketball Coach.
JOHN WASHINGTON-B.A. University
of Ariz., M.ED. University of Arizona,
French l,ll,lll, Basic Biologyg Sponsor
of Freshman, French Club and A.F.S.
IN the scoreboard, Tim Pena keeps the class informed on the World Series.
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HARRY REEVES- B.S.F. Hays, Kansas
State: Graduate work U. of A., N.A.U.3
American Problemsg Sponsor Sr. Class.
Qu si:,s '-
WILLIAM B. SENNE- B.A. University
of Arizona, M.A. University of Arizona,
U.S. History, Sponsor of Chess Club,
.luniorVClass, and Model United Nations.
A .Bi " A
Social Science Students Attend
IN AMERICAN PROBLEMS, classes learned about the federal government. Here,
dents keep track of daily proceedings in Washington by reading Congressional
EPA Hearings, Stud Past to Understand Toda
Social science classes studied
world and American history and
cultureg also the workings of the
government and business world.
U.S. History covered material
from colonial America to today's
industry. Once a week, students
studied Newsweek, learning about
current events. Also, a farming
game helped the classes discover
the hazards and rewards of farm-
FARMING, AS IT was in 1880, was the
background for a game in United States
History. Mr. Senne explains its rules.
VITALLY INTERESTED students attended community EPA hearings on smelter smoke.
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ing in the early nineteenth 1
ry. Lincoln's assassination
events surrounding it were :
on videotape. Students Iii
their Spring research papers
every nine weeks a book rn
Ancient cultures were cc
in Word History. Material
cluded the development of 4
tianity and the invention of
Filmstrips of great mast
ces in art and ruins revealed
past. Also, historical char
were covered in special re
Cultural Studies aimed to
students understand how pe
behavior, beliefs, and trea
of the fine arts helped shape
cultures of the world. Geog
was an additional course of
The Constitution and its ai
ments were studied first in 1
ican Problems. The legis
executive, and judicial bra
were studied in depth. Free
terprise was examined second
mester. Business terms and
initions were learned and
research for projects ass
TEACHERS CHATTER while waiting to be served at the annual Christmas Spanish Dinner
Home Economics Students
NINA B. WEISLING-B.S. Arizona State
University, M.A. Western New Mexico
University: Home Economics l,ll, Bache-
lor Survival: Sponsor of Girls' League.
Learn Proper Techniques of Sewing and Cooking
Four classes were offered in the
Home Economics Department.
They were: Senior Special, which . 5
were senior girls who have not taken
any Home Ec.g Bachelor Survival
for boys to teach them how to take
care of themselves when they are
away from motherg Home Ec. II
which was a follow-up of the be-
ginning course. Sewing units be-
gan by learning the parts of the
sewing machine and various types
of material. Then they were on
their own making a garment for
themselves, selecting their own
material and beginning patterns.
Then it was time to learn about
the four food groups and nutrition,
so off to the kitchens. A Turkey
Buffet was cooked at Thanksgiving
ime, and how to carve a turkey
as demonstrated. For Christmas
tudents prepared candy and each
lass gave a Christmas Spanish
inner for the faculty members.
Two Special guests visited the etl fef erre ' t
epartment early in the semester. gi.
rs. Castaneda showed hair care 'e'i'e T iiiiiiiiiiii I iiiiii
nd the latest hairstyles and Mrs. s
oronado demonstrated make-up 3
nd skin care. During the second
emester the students also learn- . ...E
d about child development and
amily relations and baby care.
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MAKE-UP kits were passed out during the demonstration of applying make-up and skin care
CLIFF MARTIN-B.A. Arizona State
University, Drivers Education, Sponsor
of the 220, 250, 260 Clubs, Lettermen's
Club: Varsity Football, Baseball Coach.
x S, .
DEMONSTRATING HUBCAP removal, Mr. Martin shows C. Ramirez how to change a
Student Drive rs
Discover Need for Traffic Rules
Operating an automobile and ap- everyone. Applicants should
plying for the first license is an at least fifteen years and seve
"IS THIS HOW lT'S DONE?" asks C. exciting and scary experience for months to get a driver's permit.
Ramirez, attempting to jack up car. Learning Safety rules,
signs and self-control were
ed in Driver's Ed. Films on
cidents caused by drunk
drug users, and careless
were shown, helping students
avoid careless situations such
these. They were also taken
Auto Mechanics to learn the
different parts of an
How to deal with situations
included blow-outs, skidding
loose dirt, water, and on
surfaces, were discussed.
seeing films on poor driving
its, .they discussed how these
uations could be prevented.
actions and timing in these
situations were also studied. Var
ious important things that e
one should know are how to
4--e-0 the oil, water, and to change a me
WORKING ON reports for Driver's Ed. are M.Grijalva, W.Wagley, S.Turman, D.Marin.
Students Acquire New Skills in Use of umbers
Inequalities, equations, poly-
nomials, positive, and negative
numbers confronted the Algebra
I classes as they learned to solve
for the unknown. Algebra II stu-
dents found quadratic equations,
trigonometry, simple calculus,
and square roots awaiting them.
The Geometry classes became
acquainted with the puzzling world
of rays, points, segments, lines,
planes, and angles. Proofs, geo-
metric drawings, theorems, and
postulates were easily mastered.
Trigonometry, geometric and
arithmetic progressions, calcu-
lus, geometric means, and all the
general theories behind the math-
ematics were conquered by all the
Advanced Mathematics students.
In General and Applied Math-
ematics classes, freshmen and
seniors developed skills in addi-
tion, subtraction, multiplication,
division, fractions, and decimals.
Applied Math seniors devoted the
second semester to a study of con-
sumer mathematics and education.
MAKING a mixture, T.Pena, C.Mc-
Cormick, and D.Brice add M8cM's.
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LUCK and concentration were needed when G.Dodd met Mr. Glodis in Cribbage championship.
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PROVING geometric equations: R.Porras, T.Galusky, P.Perkins.
Q GLORIA CRAMER-B.S. Kearney State
College: Basic Algebra, Algebra I, Ap-
plied Math: Sponsor of the Pep Club.
SAMUEL WALTER-B.A. from U.N.C.2
teaches General Math, Algebra II, and
Advance Math, .I.V. Wrestling Coach.
DWAYNE WILLARD-B.S. University of
Arizona, M.A. Northern Arizona Uni-
versity: teaches Geometry, Algebra I,
and Basic Algebra Ig Senior Class Spon-
sorg J.V. Baseball and Basketball Coach.
JOSEPH GALUSKY-B.S. West V. Wes-
leyan, M.A. and M.S. West V. Univer-
sity: Earth Sc., Chem. I, II, Physicsg
Spn. of NHS, and the Freshman Class.
ELLEN Z, VANDERVORT- A.B. Neb-
raska State College, M.Sc, University
of Nebraska: Basic Biology and Biologyg
Spn. of Student, Council and Americans
Abroadg Arizona Teacher of the Year.
WITH HELP FROM BIOLOGY students, Henry the friendly skeleton joins Sloppy Day activi-
ties, left. BLAST OFF! Priscilla Begay fires rocket fueled test tube made in Chemistry Il, right.
Physics Students Give
Oral Book Reports Pertaining to
CAUTIOUS STUDENTS, T.McLaughlin,
L.Espinoza add acid to hydrogen gener-
ator, NEW HAIRDRESSER? Do like L.
Brubaker, use the Van de Graff machine.
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BASIC BIOLOGY STUDENTS sift dirt ..... deposit treated soil into terrarium .....
With a combination of lectures,
and lab work, students in
came to understand the
that move within the uni-
Experiments played a tre-
role in learning. Deter-
the specific gravity of li-
and solids, parallel forces,
working with the Van de Graff
were some of the exper-
Oral book reports were
on related ideas of the atom.
The study of properties of the
lements was the main concern
n Chemistry I and II. Individual
nd group elements were elabor-
ted upon. To keep the class in-
ormed, articles in science jour-
als were often read. Movies on
he practical use of chemicals in
veryday life were also viewed.
"What's your blood type?" Are
ou RH positive or RH negative?"
of 'liixfv '
A -cm in
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and plant corn and beans to watch them grow
USING MAN-MADE electricity, Rally Discipulo and J. Hughs-experiment with puffed rice
top. REDUCING copper oxide, Dennis Simms performs experiment in Chem I, below.
One of the highlights of the year
in Biology was testing for blood
types. This was a real test for
courage as students closed their
eyes and pricked themselves. At
the beginning of the year students
began to realize how complicated
living things are. Genetics was
studied for two weeks. Pigs were
disected towards the year's end.
Studying about fossils, primi-
tive man, and the earth was fas-
cinating to Earth Science students.
Experiements were also performed.
'tw' teisrizfgggmwr - :
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KENNETH A. SCHEIER-B.S. and M.S.
Northern Arizona Universityg Woodshop
l, ll, Drafting: Sponsor of Soph. Class.
Wood, Metal and Auto
Shop Students Continue Learning Manual Arts
STUDENTS TAKING AUTO MECHANICS study the basics ofthe internal combustion engine.
METAL SHOP STUDENTS, Pancho Espinoza and Jim Conant work with the metal
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WOOD SHOP STUDENT Mark Brinkley i
assists Kathy Garcia with diiii Press. AUTO MECHANICS, Chris and Kenny Lee, use tuning equipment while working on a car.
RON KALMBACH-M.A. Maricopa Tech.
College, B.A. Bethany Bible College:
Auto Shop I, Il: Frosh. and Boy's Ten-
nis Coachg "A"-South Tennis Coach of
the Year, 74-75g Named Tennis Coach
of the Year, by Arizona Prep Magazine.
THOMAS POWERS-B.S. Sul Ross St.
University, M.A. from Northern Ari-
zona Universityg Metal Shop I, Il: J.V.
Football Coachg Junior Class Sponsor.
if 2 lil
SHOP STUDENTS, WORKING ON assigned lathe projects, glue and clamp the wood.
l 7 .A
NORALEA GALE-B.A. Ariz. State Univ.,
M.A. Western New Mexico Univ.: Girls'
Physical Education: Co-sponsor of Girls
League: Volleyball, Girls Tennis Coach.
LYNNE W, NUTTALL-B.A. Western
New Mexico University: teaches Health,
Physical Education: Assistant Football,
and Head Wrestling and Track Coach.
STEPHEN HUDGENS-B.S. from Brad-
ley University: M. ED. from Oklahoma
university: Teaches Boys' Physical Ed.:
Sponsor of the Letterman's Club and Pep
Club: Head Varsity Basketball Coach.
Gym and Health
Classes Train Minds and Bodie
Physical fitness was stressed
in the gym classes. Students in
Boys P.E. participated in such
activities as football, basketball,
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softball, tumbling, weightlifting,
paddleball, and running. The Ma-
rine Corps Fitness Test was also
given. The girls were presented
a curriculum including volleyball,
basketball, tumbling, badminton,
tennis, and softball. During the
fall and spring months, all pupils
were able to go swimming and play
waterpolo. Athletes were offered
the chance to train for their sport
during the classes. Health Classes
taught students how to handle ac-
cidents and emergency situations.
The dangers of drugs, drug
alcohol, and smoking were
sed in detail. Pupils learned
handle patients in shock,
ing, burns, and how to
artificial respiration when
Also special reports were
on drugs, tobacco, and
AN ESSENTIAL part of weight
Bobby Castaeneda uses lat pull to
LlFTlNG WEIGHTS TO BUILD STRENGTH, Benny Sanchez raises weights to shoulder. SERVING FOR POINTS, Darrlyn
r 1 K
W BACKBOARD FOR improving tennis skills is used by second hour girls physical education class. Classes also meet in the gym
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The dependable custodial and
staffs seem to be con-
at work. Even before the
year began, the building
cleaned and waxed. Besides
floors, many other house-
duties were performed daily.
it was fixing broken win-
cleaning desk tops or clean-
ng the gymnasium after the many
asketball games, the custodians
ept the building in top condition.
The lunchroom staff was always
usy cooking to satisfy the big and
earty appetites of the Coronado
nd high school students. Enough
ot and balanced food had to be
repared each morning to serve
he hungry crowd coming at noon.
ustodians and Lunchroom Staff
eep the School Clean, Prepare Good Hot Lunches
hard preparing hamburgers in the lunchroom are Emma Flores Winnie Henderson Erma Tellez Irma Day Clara Hayden
FR E DSHIP
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School teachers horseback riding. 2. The Milk Wagon. 3. Employees
I I O
The mosaic ol Morenci peo
came from many sources Vari
countries gave us pioneers M
ico yielded Spanish and Mexic
workers Twice groups of Ch
ese were contracted for mine
bor Cornish miners arrived
the early l900 s, as did Italia
World War II s large copper ne
employed Navajoes, Apaches a
emmlgrants from the Dust Bo
The 1970s influx came from
bee, as the Lavender Pit clos
Below is the breakdown today
the MHS faculty and student bo
Blackfoot Cherokee Chickasa
Crow Hopi Navajo
of Zorillas Market 4 A moving day
5 An early
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erman . . .
utch . . .
rench . . .
colch . . .
elsh . . .
ithuanian . .
wedish . . .
ungurian . . .
anlsh .... . . .
awaiian . . .
oravian . . ,
andinavian . ..
6. NHS initlales Skip down hall
"M" Painting Canceled f
fagxtwi ,"5 fi-,
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ame Tags Are Substituted
The traditional painting of the
"M" was cancelled because some
students were burned last year by
the whitewash. Instead the Stu-
dent Council decreed for initiation,
that name tags would be worn for
one whole week to introduce the
freshmen to students and faculty.
Many freshmen were troubled
by jammed lockers, tardy slips,
and homework. However, most
of them solved these problems.
A bicentennial theme was cho-
sen by the inexperienced frosh for
their first excursion in floatmak-
ing. Mother's cupboard and the
store were raided for napkins and
frame wire collected. Time ha-
rassed the iloatmakers as Home-
coming approached, but their ef-
fort was rewarded when they re-
ceived third place. Arnold Es-
pinoza and Barbie Marin were se-
lected as their sports attendants.
Class members took part in
many activities, including girls'
volleyball and basketball, and al-
so boys' football and basketball.
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f.. N' Q 412, ggi! Annie Carabeo Nellie Casillas Rosa Casillas
0 . W ,., " H Delia Chavez DoloresChavez JeffreyCIuff
K V 3,7 "" LN , Travis Curbell Brian Cox ClintCrotts
. ' i' A -af". ' '11 , 1 I 1:33 Connie Daniel Kent Davis Paula Denton
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"THE WILDCATS ARE Coming" was the frosh float, but the horse almost lost its
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Dee Dee Fahey
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS and representatives include: FRONT: Leslie White, sec
retary. ZND: Stacey Blackman, treasurerg Sandra Morgan, presidentg Donald Goodman
3RD: David Garciag Dena Gojkovichg Sharon Towle, vice-president:
and Shelly Forstrom
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Lorene Jim Cheryl Jones Randy Lawrence David MeRcynolds Charles Madrid Jean Maldonado
Darrlyn Meflellan Danny Merino Fred Miranda
Mara l.ee Maling Barbie Marin
Mark Martinez Pat Martinez
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' K Yolanda Ruii Laura Russell Alva Saenz
x - V Alicia Settle Kim Severin Selma Shuru
1 A f ' ' . EileenSierra RonaldSimms RogerSingletary
Benny Smith Linda Smith Lawrence Sorrell
Sandy Morgan Randy Mortenson Teffi Stinson Ellen Thomas Sharon Towle
Robert Rose Berry
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FROSH CHEERLEADERS PERFORM at Wildcat Field as freshman team encounters Globe.
Sophomore Class Members
Sponsor Bake Sales, Build a Class Float
Sophomores cooked past bedtime
to get things ready for their sev
eral bake sales Some students
got out of class early to help ar
range the food while others de
livered food to hungry teachers
Last minute items were brought
in by mothers When the lunch
bell rang chaos began But in 15
mmutes everything was sold and
then it was time to get cleaned up
The Liberty Bell Float took a .
lot of hours to make flowers and
more hours to put the flowers in
to the chicken wire Meanwhile
the boys started the frame The
sports attendants for Homecommg
were Ernest Ruiz and Debi Cha
con who were chosen by the Let
termen Club and the Lettergirls a
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FRONT ROW: Terry Padilla, secretary. ZNDZ Brenda
Nelson treasurer Carol Rodela president: Perry
Walden, vice-president. 3RD: Pat
Chavez .lim Conant representatives Donna Brice and Diana Casillas, representatives.
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eddy Alvillar Barbara Ballon
eilia Anlolola Lrnest Baca
nny Aragon Joe Baber
is, Xrmijo hmily Baughman
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GerriGrijalva JoAnn Harvey PhyllisKnott
Michelle Guerra Rhonda Holliday Patricia Laney 'l
Susan Hair Mike Hendrix Sirildo Lopez ,HV ' 1' 'T L
Kim Hardcastle Mark Hillard Steve Lopez ,-.3 5 , A 'X
Kathy Harrington Dennis Jones Alex Lozano K 'SWAT 'f 'K V f
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HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS E.Ruiz and D.Chacon represent sophomore class.
Mary Ellen Maez
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'LIBERTY BELL" Homecomin float was dis la ed in Veterans Da Parade and at ame. . , 4
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' i' ! 2 Z' ' :lbw N i ll W Eddie Valtierra Arnie Tellez Alice Vargas
Mary Shupe James Terry Mike Vigil
Terry Padilla Luis Proveneio Bill Roche Gilbert Rojas Kathy Ruiz Carol Sanchez Paul Sierra Heidi Towle Perri Walden
Tim Pena Steven Quinn Carol Rodela Anthony Romero Steve Russell Bemlcc SiU"UClU0 Glyn Smith Lisa Weiland Peter Trujillo
Mary Lou Proveneio
Joanne Van Pelt
junior Class Members
Win Spring uSpirit Week"g
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Lance Boling Dolores Bustamante .lohn Carabeo
Stephanie Chacon Bernie Chavez Cindy Copeland
Ron Cox Jim Delaney Cindy Delgado
Float Places Second
The class of "77" became in-
volved in many school activities.
Spirit was there as class com-
petitions were held throughout the
year. As sophomores, the class
participated in the spring "Spirit
Week" and placed first after two
weeks of preparations. Also, in
spring, class rings were ordered.
Eventually paint, napkins and
rolls of chicken wire became the
class float. Working at night at
the home of Ed Lopez produced a
replica of the boat used to cross
the Delaware. To celebrate our
country's birthday, it was titled
"Onward To Victory" taking sec-
ond in competition. Homecoming
attendants for this year were Ter-
ry Williams and Shelly Hendrix.
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Rhea Descamp Lisa DeVaney
Annette Duran Laurie Espinoza
Cecelia Fierro Ruth Franco
Kathy Garcia Sylvia Garcia
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Michael M. l.opeL
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Dianna McBride Alan McCormick Terry McLaughlin Steve Merino Kathy Montancl ShelIyMontane1
Donna McPhearson Pam Major Danny Marin Danny Moreno Eddie Mortensen llilia Najar
Christine A. Martinez Christine l.. Martinel Sylvia Martinez llerhert Notah Kathy Paeu Rcynaldo Peru
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS INCLUDE: Darlene Segovia, secretary:
treasurer: Edmund Lopez, president: Connie Ramirez, vice-president:
drix, Hubert Williams, Richard Romero, Dolores Bustamante,
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0 BAND" POSES before giving their performance at the spring Spirit Week.
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if - Mike Wilcoxson Hubert Williams Terry Williams
' . .5 2 Al , ' Patty Wright Dennis Zanin Anna Zepeda
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ATTENDANTS FOR SPORTS Royalty:
Shelly Hendrix and Terry L. Williams.
NE EYRE" Spring Play members included: Kristina Kline, Peggy Simons, Albert Ortiz, Karl Towle, Stephanie Glodis, Lynn Bru-
er, Daniel Gatlin, Kathy Tellez, Jerry Espinoza, Terry McLaughlin, Laurie Espinoza, .lanet Farrington, and Mary Ann Casillas.
ane Eyre" As '75 All School Dramatic Success
Jane Eyre", a gothic mystery
three acts, was chosen by the
ma Club for their spring play.
dapted from Charlotte Bronte's
sic novel of the same name,
play combines the best ele-
ts of humor, romance and sus-
e. It was given 'two nights.
he community hailed the pro-
ion as the best play staged by
hool cast in many years. Re-
sals for the all school cast
n in the month of November.
ur main characters headed
play: Jane Eyre played by Ka-
Tellezg Rochester, Danny Gat-
Mrs. Fairfax, Lynn Brubaker,
Leah, by Mary Ann Casillas.
e actors had many laughs as
practiced. They remembered
s when the English accent they
trying to learn came out as
ish or southern! Kathy and
y had trouble with their love
s, too, especially when the
cast members laughed. The
was directed by Mrs. Cathy
e and Miss Rebecca Deyo.
WATCHING the storm are Mrs. Fairfax and Leah, the housemaid, played by Lynn Brubaker
and Mary Ann Casillas, left. TIMIDLY, Jane Eyre meets Rochester for the first time, right.
I , ,
ANYTOWN delegates:FRONT1 Dixie Rcdelfs, Mary Casillas, Anita Jacoby. ZND: Alan Edwards, Dennis
Set up Model Governmentg Stud Racial Issues
SJ a '
GIRLS, BOYS STATERS include: BOTTOM ROW: Pam Gale, Lynn Brubaker. TOP: John
Campbell, Robert Bartee, Dan Broderick. NOT PICTURED: Debra Filleman, Alternate.
Ten junior class members
honored by being chosen to
sent Morenci at Anytown and
and Boys State. In early
the interested juniors
applications to the principal
May the delegates were
their acceptance and of
Boys Staters stayed at NAU
the girls met at the U of A.
tions for county and state
ment jobs were held on the
of a two party system, the
eralists and the Nationalists.
ter waging their campaign for
fice, the delegates had gaine
better understanding of ipolit
Upon arrival in the Chirica
Mountains, the Anytowners fo
themselves faced with many pr
lems, including choosing lea
and organizing of cabin comm
ities. Group cooperation pro
to be one solution for these pr
lems. The Anytowners inv
gated racial issues and searc
for answers to overcome th
ANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY initiates who received pins last May are: FRONT ROW: Arnie Tellez, Gloria Ruiz, Carol Ro
Debbie Shurtz, Sylvia Martinez, Diane Ontiveros, Barbara Bailon, and Patrick Chavez. ZND: Sylvia Garcia, Bertha Moran, John
Borjon, Mark Grijalva, Armando Rodriguez, Philip Perkins, Tommy Gomez, Kathy Florez, Diana Casillas, and Margaret Porter
eceives New Membersg Celebrates Anniversar
The initiation of I8 pupils into
he Rose Berra Chapter marked
he tenth anniversary of the Span-
h National Honor Society. Mr.
ara gave a short history of the
rganization and gave recognition
Mrs. Berra in whose honor the
hapter was named. Then Span-
h Club president, Susan Fran-
o and immediate past president
anny Gatlin presented a beauti-
lly decorated cake to Mrs. Rose
erra. Due to Mrs. Berra's ill-
ess she was not present but Mr.
erra accepted the honor for her.
Spanish potluck dinner followed.
The special speaker for the oc-
sion was Father Liem Leahy of
the Holy Cross Parish. He gave
an account of his own native cul-
ture and stressed the importance
and beauty of others to retain the
Spanish culture and its language.
The initiating ceremony began
with the senior members of the
honor society naming the past and
present members. Then the in-
stalling president, Karl Towle and
vice-president, Dan Gatlin began
the official ceremony. Present
members presented each initiate
with a red and gold ribboned can-
dle which they lit. They then re-
peated the society's oath and pro-
mised to devote themselves to the
studying of the Spanish language.
BLOWING OUT CANDLES, Mr. Ber
ra helps celebrate tenth anniversary
R . 'k
. D I D , , AFTER A HEARTY LUNCHEON
WHEN MEMBERSHIP scroll is signed, initiate Darlene Sorrell becomes an official member. member Dan Broderick goes
National Honor Society
Pins Initiatesg Enjo Lunch and Guting
Fifteen National Honor Societ
initiates were paged by the mem
bers February 6th during secon
hour. Later fourteen excited jun
iors and one senior were pinne
with the colorful NHS ribbons an
told to wear them for two week
as part of the initiation. After th
pinning ceremony the group wen
downtown to celebrate the 0'
sion. They enjoyed a luncheon
the Qgpper Kettle and
they spent some time playing
and bowling at the bowling
Parents, relatives, and
members were invited the
ing Monday to the evening
ting ceremony. Senior
gave short speeches on the
nal principles of the
i Scholarship, Leadership,
if ter, and Service. The i
tion's history and emblem
it if also explained by NHS memh
Th t k M . J
INITIATION SPEAKER: Mr. Juan Gonzalez, RIGHT: Annette Duran receivesthe NHS pin. e gues Spea er' r
Gonzalez, extended his congratu-
lations to the initiates and thanked
Mr. Galusky and Mr. Glodis for
he invitation. Mr. Gonzalez, a
1948 Morenci graduate and a for-
er NHS member, told of his own
igh school life and how the Nat-
onal Honor Society affected him
nd the other deserving students.
Mary Ann Casillas led the ini-
iates in the oath and Mr. Glodis
resented the initiates with their
HS pins. The ceremony ended
ith the new members signing the
embership scroll. They were
ongratulated afterwards by many.
reception, in their honor, was
eld in the Home Economics room.
The old members, unsatisfied
ith the initiation called a meet-
ng and made extra plans. They
ade newspaper hats and finally
ecreed the novices should wear
hem with their pants rolled up.
he initiation week ended with a
ew dress fad and a lot of laughs.
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RECEIVING CONGRATULATION, James Hamilton shakes hands with principal, Mr. Glodis
S INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Initiates: James Hamilton, Debbie Shurtz, Darlene Sorrell. Shelly Hendrix, Lori Es-
Kathy Paetz, Veronica Harbison, and Calvin Hardcastle. ZNDZ Melva Davey. Debra Filleman, Priscilla Begay, Rita Martinez
Valdez, Mary Casillas, Donna Marsh, and Lynn Brubaker, 3RD: Anita Jacoby, Dan Broderick, John Campbell, Rob Bartccl
Edwards, Steve Smith, initiate: and Pam Gale. NOT PICTUREDZ Initiates: Maria Carabeo and Annette Duran. Debbie Gaskinl
QUILL AND SCROLL MEMBERS: P.Begay, D.Brinkley, R.Rodela, M.Smith,
Quill and Scroll Society
D.Sorrell, C.Sircy, L.Brubaker, and E.Calderon
Initiates journalists, Honor Adviser With Gift
CORSAGE AND GIFT from staff pleases
P.Begay and Miss Johnson at banquet.
M, .L-., ,
as a part of good com
discussed by L.U pton.
Quill and Scroll Society is a
international organization devote
to the recognition of outstandin
journalism students. This yea
marks the twentieth year in Mor
enci High School. The initiatio
was performed by veteran mem
bers Ernie Calderon, Craig Sircy
Dana Brinkley, Mark Smith, an
Miss Johnson, advisor. The ne
members were Priscilla Begay
Lynn Brubaker, Robert Rodela
and Dennis Sorrell. Special re
cognition was given to Jerry Cha
vez for his work on the staff. Be
fore the ceremony, entertainmen
was provided by the Morenci Dix
ieland Band under the direction o
Mr. Tom Braeuer. Speaking o
"Communications", Larry Upto
manager of the Clifton bank gav
an interesting talk to the new an
old initiates. The evening ende
with Miss Johnson opening a gi
given in appreciation by the staf
x xx K
N EXCITED UPITRCLASSMEN receive multicolored National Honor Society pledge ribbons. Melvu Davy pins Maria Curuhco
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PROM royalty: FRONT ROW: l.Provencio, C.Ramirez, S.Martinez, D.Segovia. ZNDZ S.Smith, D.Marin, W.Wagley, M.Lo
PROM king and queen: Cynthia Lujan and Reynaldo Peru.
Rule at Prom
Royalty was chosen by vari
clubs, classes and organizatio
Kenny Blackman was chosen
Girls' League King and recei
his crown from his wife, Vivi
president of the Girls' Leag
During the exciting Sahuari
Morenci Homecoming game,
Sports' King and Queen were p
sented their crowns by the pr
dents of IGAA and Letterme
Clubs, also choosing attenda
The Junior class started pl
ning their annual Junior-Sen
Prom, to take place in the e'
spring, last fall. The gym
decorated in bright yellow and
ange, with the theme Tequila S
rise. After receiving roses
their crowns, Queen Cindy Lu
and King Reynaldo Peru, led
grand march. Their attenda
were chosen by popular vote.
fore the prom, Seniors held a b
quet honoring the Junior Cl'
Girls' League King
I-I O m m I n g SPORTS' King and Queen: Marty Bradford, Cindy Gomez.
SPORTS' ATTENDANTS INCLUDE: FRONT ROW: Debbie Filleman, seniorg Shelly Hendrix,junior1 Debbie Chacon, sophomore, Bar
bie Marin, freshman. ZND: Ronnie Gonzales, seniorg Terry Williams, juniorg Ernest Ruiz, sophomore: Arnold Espinoza, freshman
Student From Philippines
Rally, Comes to Spend Yearg Rob and Maria Go
ENJOYING THE scenery, Rally rests from hiking while on a camping trip in the mountains.
Rally Discipulo, our foreign ex-
change student, arrived from the
Philippines in August after a for-
ty-eight hour flight. I-Ie is staying
with his foster brother Bill Nunez.
Living with an older brother and
sister in the town of Echange, Is-
abela, Rally attends a school of
8,100 other students. The high
school there begins with the ninth
grade and goes through college.
After a day at school, instead
of visiting, sports, or cruising,
the students go out to work in the
rice fields. Almost every family
owns a field and raises their own
rice. Rally hopes to pursue a pro-
fession in the field of agriculture.
Enjoying everything about Mor-
enci, Rally especially likes his fos-
ter parents and his favorite class
is Physics. He was happy to see
Morenci's first snowfall because
he had never seen snow before.
Rally is friendly, well-liked,
and has been welcomed by both
the students and the community.
1 1 is ,s.jg1tff pp ,
LENDING A HAND, Rally helps with an experiment in Physics.
TIMING is the secret as Rally juggles balloons at Drama Club Party,
Un AFS Trips
Rob Bartee and Maria Carabeo,
both seniors, were able to partici-
pate in the AFS summer program.
Rob spent the summer working
on a farm in Fyn, Denmark. His
foster father was a farmer, his
mother a nurse, and he also had T
a brother who was eighteen. Dur-
ing Rob's stay he says he raised
a calf! A ten day tour included a
short trip through East Germany.
Another week was spent in a Boy
Scout Camp outside Copenhagen.
These were among the highlights
of his two month summer trip.
Maria went to Ghana, Africa.
She was the lucky recipient of the
Readers Digest Scholarship which
paid part of her expenses. Her
foster father was an accountant,
her mother a housewife, and she
also had eight brothers and sis-
ters. At an installation of a chief,
Maria was treated as a princess.
She met high officials, bishops,
and the head of state. Maria also
met juju men who are similar to
witch doctors and visited a day in
the home of Shirley Temple Black,
the U.S. Ambassador to Ghana.
AT THE MARKET PLACE, Maria selects material for a dress.
AT TIVOLI GARDENS in Copenhagen, Rob Bartee poses with his AFS friend Cindy Subletle.
AT HER AFRICAN home she poses with her foster mother and sisters
Top Ten Percent
Bicentennial Senior Class Are Honored for
'Lynn Brubaker 'John Campbell 'Melva Davey 'Robert Bartee
National Honor Society National Honor Society National Honor Society National Honor Society
Quill 84 Scroll Society Valedictorian Quill 8L Scroll Society
National Merit Commendation
'Debra Filleman 'Alan Edwards
National Honor Society National Honor Society
Mary Ann Casillas
Melva Davey 8a Robbie Bartee
Dan Broderick 84 Anita Jacoby
Alan Edwards 8a Debra Filleman
'In upper IOLZQ ofclass.
NHS PLEDGE RIBBON isgiven to Annette
Duran by senior member, Debbie Gaskin.
As graduation rolled around,
there was a special sense of pride
and honor among the Bicentennial
Class of 1976. Because this is a
very special year, to rank in the
top ten percent of the graduating
class was an added bonus for all
the hard-working honor students.
A change in application regula-
tions for college and university
scholarships required that 1975
tax information be included. This
caused many to be awarded late,
although some scholarships were
announced by commencement day.
Another added feature of our
country's birthday was the crea-
tion of Bicentennial Scholarships
and other awards given especially
to Morenci's only class of 1976.
The top fourteen students of the
class were leaders in every sense.
Many community activities, or-
ganizations and churches were
helped by their assistance. These
people not only maintained high
grades, but were the leaders in
sports, cheerleading, and band,
the head of the student body, the
editors of the Wildcat, and Copper
Cat, and several club presidents.
'Donna Marsh Tammy Vanaman
National Honor Society Betty Crocker Award
'Priscilla Begay 'Rita Martinez
N2iIi0l'lHl Honor SOCiCly National Honor Society
Quill 8a Scroll Society
'Pam Gale 'Mary Ann Casillas 'Anita Jacoby 'Deborah Gaskin
Honor Society National Honor Society National Honor Society National Honor Society
Class of '76 Receive
Diplomas and Awards During Bicentennial Year
"We're Seniors at lastlu re-
joiced the Class of 76 as they re-
gistered for their final year. With
eleven long years behind the class
they looked forward to their last
one and ahead to marriage, uni-
versities and vocational schools.
During their four years of high
school, they participated in many
activities. In their previous years
activities. In previous years their
float received three third places,
but as seniors they placed first.
As sophomores, rings were chosen.
The picking of prom royalty and
the planning of dance decorations
were the main events as juniors.
Only when the senior pictures
were made, the ACT Test taken,
caps, gowns and announcements
ordered, could members of the
class really believe they were em-
barked on their last year. Then
came scholarships, financial aid
applications, and last of all mea-
surements for caps and gowns.
Finally ...... the night of
May 28 arrived. With mixed e-
motions, seniors donned their red
and black caps and gowns. With
the receiving of diplomas from the
Board of Education, the class was
proud that no other Morenci class
would have diplomas like theirs.
Only this class would have the bi-
centennial emblem on the front of
their diplomas. At last, the high
school career ended for the Class
of 76 . . . The Bicentennial Seniors.
X N 1 A
'W' N. P E ' Judy Brinkley
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xv W i- x G
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t X E. .il V as .
- . . . ,. . least. I
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wx , Emily Bustamante
l! John Campbell
Mary Ann Casillas
"P-+ Danny Chacon
SENIOR SPORTS Attendants Rfjonza-
RECEIVING THE MOST consistent player award at the fall booster banquet, D.Redelfs. les escorts Dfmeman at Hamegomingh
M ary Belle Chavez
V""' l Dom Giacoletli
ior Class Members
ost Juniors Before Prom at Traditional Banquet
v lrilill YU
IOR PROOFS ARE IN!! Mary Ann Casillas picks hers up from Editor, Lynn Brubaker. 3'-1?r'IjiL-frigqgesiratg-Psi ?lLAgEIi2nT':l::-
Have Portraits Takeng Win First Place With Float
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HOMECOMING SPORTS king and
A COVERED WAGON, birthday cake, andthe bicentennial sign all appeared on the senior float. were Marty Bradford and Cindy
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Kathy Ingram y 1 35
Anita Jacoby ' QM O ii R g gs..q,f
John Hughs if , 1 '
Robert Hoefelte R A ,V ,A
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Mary Helen Lopez
A k' 3
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L GGG, K it
Y T.Will1ams buys a cupcake
Mr- Willard at fha Semof bake Sale- SENIOR CLASS MEMBERS perform in noswlgic'5o's skit during last Spring's Spirit Week.
Spirit of 76:
Leadership Felt in Sports, Academies, and Clubs
HERE COMES THE SPIRIT OF '76l Mary Ann Casillas and Rita Martinez lead the class bicentennial entry in the homecoming pa
Donna Elkins Rodela
1 king ind queen are Albert Ortiz and Judy Montoya
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SENlOR CLASS OFFICERS include: FRONT:
Fillemang treasurer, Dennis Sorrell: president,
class representativeg Mary Casillas, Lynn Brubaker, Alan Edwards, Janet
Nancy Nelson: secretary. ZN
. . Albert Ortiz: vice-presid
Anxiously Awaits Graduation, Ponders Future
. 151' 'i
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Calvin Hasty Martha Romero
AGUILERA, JANE VIDALES ACTIVI-
TIES: Band 1234. Pep Band 4. Dra-
matics Club 4. French Club 1234.
SAE 14. FNA 1. Girls' League 1234.
Pep Club 1234. Concert Choir 4. Girls'
Glee Club 12. HONORS: Band Awards
AGUILAR, JOEY A. SPORTS: Foot-
ARAGON, RICK RUIZ ACTIVITIES:
Band 123. Pep Band 2. Stage Band 23.
OFFICES: Class President 1. Student
Council I. Letterman's Club Vice-pres-
ident 4. SPORTS: Baseball 1234. Bas-
ketball 1. Football 134. HONORS: All
Conference Baseball 3. H. M. All Con-
ference Football 3. Letterman's Club
BALDERRAMA, GUADALUPE LOPEZ
ACTIVITES: Band 1234. Pep Band 123
4. Stage Band 2. Chess Club 1. Pep
Club 12. SPORTS: Baseball 1. Track
2. Wrestling 34. HONORS: Letterman's
Club 234. OFFICES: Band Supply Offi-
BARTEE, ROBERT BRUCE ACTIVI-
TIES: Chess Club I. Copper Cat Staff 34.
French Club 12. OFFICES: Copper Cat
Head Photographer 4. Photographer 3.
French Club Vice-president 2. SPORTS:
Basketball 1234. Football 12. Track 12
34. ROYALTY: Junior Prom Attendant
3. HONORS: Boys' State 3. Honor Roll
1234. NHS 34. Letterman's Club 1234.
ASU Medallion of Merit Award 3. Quill and
BANCROFT, JANIE L. ACTIVITIES:
Library Helper 1. Office Helper 34.
BEGAY, PRISCILLA ANN ACTIVITIES:
Band 1234. Pep Band 1234. SAE I. De-
bating Society 123. Drama Club 24. FNA
12. AFS 2. Copper Cat 134. Pep Club
14. Spanish.Club 1234. Girls' League 1.
OFFICES: Copper Cat Class Section Ed-
itor 4. Copper Cat Sophomore Section
Editor 3. Debating Society Secretary 2.
Drama Club Secretary 4. FNA Secretary
2. Girls' Basketball Manager 4. HON-
ORS: Honor Roll 1234. NHS 34. SNHS
234. AIPA Scholarship 3. Quill and Scroll 34.
BENAVIDEZ, MERRI ANICE
BENITEZ, BOBBY JOE ACTIVITIES:
Thespians 4. SPORTS: Football 1234.
BLACKMAN, KENNETH JOE ACTIVI-
TIES: 220 Club 3. 250 Club 3. 260
Club 3. SPORTS: Basketball 12. Foot-
ball 1234. Track 3. HONORS: Letter-
man's Club 34.
BLACKMAN, VIVIAN LOPEZ ACTIVI-
TIES: GIRLS' LEAGUE 1234. Library Hel-
per 34. Office Helper 4. Spanish Club
4. Concert Choir 23. Girl's Glee Club
I. OFFICES: Girls' League Council 34.
Girls' League President 4.
BONILLA, ANTHONY L.
BRADFORD, MARTY L. ACTIVITIES:
French Club 123. SPORTS: Basketball
1. Football Manager 2. HONORS: Let-
terman's Club 234. ROYALTY: Sports
BRINKLEY, JUDY ANN ACTIVITIES:
Thespians 4. SAE 12. Girls' League
124. Library Helper 1234. Office Help-
er 3. TRAGYC Club 34. OFFICES:
TRAGYC Regional Secretary 4.
BRODERICK, DAN D. ACTIVITIES:
French Club 12. Band 12. Office Help-
er 4. 220 Club 34. SPORTS: Baseball
1234. Basketball 12. Football 1234.
ROYALTY: Junior Prom Attendant 3.
HONORS: Boys' State 3. Honor Roll 12
34. NHS 34. Letterman's Club 34.
BRUBAKER, IDA LYNN ACTIVITIES:
Band 123. Dixie Land Band 3. Rock Band
2. Chess Club 12. Copper Cat Staff 1
234. Dramatics Club 1234. Debating
Society 12. SAE 1234. Girls' League 1
2. Pep Club 12. Student Council 34.
Wildcat Staff I. AFS 24. Dramatics
Club Spring Play 34. Handbook Com-
mittee l2. Interclub Council 2. OFFI-
CES: Copper Cat Editor-in-Chief 4.
Copper Cat Managing Editor 3. Copper
Cat Business Mgr. 2. Copper Cat Ad-
vertising Mgr. 2. Debating Society Pre-
sident 2. Drama Club Publicity Chair-
man 3. HONORS: Honor Roll 1234.
NHS 34. Quill and Scroll 34. Music
Festival Outstanding Solo 3. Girls'
State 3, AIPA Scholarship 2. Typing I
and II Awards 12. U of A Outstanding
Girl 3. National Merit Letter of Com-
mendation 4. Top 1016 in Division State
Math Contest 23.
BRUCE, JAMES BRADY ACTIVITIES:
220 Club 4. SPORTS: Baseball 134.
Football 14. HONORS: Letterman's
BUSTAMANTE, EMILY D. ACTIVI-
TIES: Band 1234. Pep Band 4. Thespians 4.
Girls' League 1234. Office Helper 4.
Pom Pons 3. Spanish Club 124. OFFI-
CES: Spanish Club Secretary-Treas. 4.
ROYALTY: Junior Prom Attendant 3.
HONORS: Lettergirls' Club 4.
CAMPBELL, JOHN ROBERT ACTIVI-
TIES: Band 1234. Pep Band 234. De-
bating Society 1. Chess Club 1234. SAE
1. French Club 12. TRAGYC 4. OFFI-
CES: Band Vice-president 4. Band Sup-
ply Officer 23. SPORTS: Tennis 1234.
HONORS: Tennis State Doubles Champs
3. Boys' State 3. Honor Roll 1234. Let-
terman's Club 12. NHS 34. French A-
CARABEO,MARIA DEL ROSARIO AC
TIVITIES: B.H.S. Flag Girl 3. Girl.
League 4. Oflice Helper 4. Pep Clu
1234. Student Council 3. Spanish Clu
1234. FBLA 123. AFS 34. B.H.S. Fo
lies Cast 3. OFFICES: Junior Cla
Secretary 3. AFS President 4. HO
ORS: Girls' State 3. Honor Roll 123
AFS Scholarship 3. AFS Foreign E
change Student 3. Girls' Basketba
Statistician 4. Transferred from Bi
bee High School 4.
CASILLAS, MARY ANN ACTIVITIE
Chess Club 3. Debating Society 23. SA
123. FNA 123. Thespians 1234. Girl
League 1234. Student Council 4. Spa
ish Club 123. Vocal Music 12. Conce
Choir 2. Girls' Glee Club 1. Spri
Play 3. Teacher's Aid 3. OFFICE
Debating Society President 3. FNA Pr
sident 2. Girls' League Council
SPORTS: Volleyball Manager 4. HO
ORS: Anytown 3. Honor Roll 1234. NH
34. SNHS 1234. Spanish Award 2. Co
gressman Conlan Scholar 3.
CASTANEDA, RAUL ROBERT SPORT
Baseball 34. Football 4. Track 1. A
TIVITIES: Band 123. Pep Band 12
HONORS: Letterman's Club 34.
CHACON, CHRIS DANIEL SPORT
Football I. Basketball 1234. Baseball I
Track 34. HONORS: Letterman's Cl
CHAVEZ, DENNIS WILLIAM ACTIV
TIES: Wildcat Staff 1. SPORTS: Foo
ball 12. Basketball I. Track 2.
CHAVEZ, MARY BELLE ACTIVITIE
Girls' League 123. Library Helper
Pep Club 4. Spanish Club 34. Girl
Glee Club 124. OFFICES: Girls' Leag
CONANT, JOHN WARREN ACTIV
TIES: Band 1234. Pep Band 1234. Sta
Band 1234. OFFICES: Class Vice-preside
1. SPORTS: Baseball 12. Football 2
Track 12. HONORS: Band Awards 1
Music Festival Outstanding Solo
Transferred from Paradise Valley Hi
COR BELL, ROBERT
DAVEY, MELVA ANN ACTIVITIE
FBLA 2. GAA 1. Med-Start 23. HO
ORS: Honor Roll 1234. NHS 234. Pri
cipal's List 3. Transferred from B
bee High School 4.
DELANEY, THOMAS JOHN ACTI
TIES: Yearbook 3. Drama Club
SPORTS: Football 23, Basketball 1
Transferred from St. Andrews High Sch
DELGADO, JIMMY G. SPORTS: Ba
ball 1234. Basketball 1. HONORS: L
terman's Club 34. All-Conference S
DELGADO, LILIANN MARY ACTIVI-
TIES: Girls' League I234. Library Helper 3.
Office Helper 4. Girls' Glee Club I2.
DISCIPULO, RALLY PEDRO ACTIVI-
TIES: AFS 4. AFS Exchange Student
from Isca Philippines 4.
DODD, GERALD WAY NE
DURAN, ROBERT ACTIVITIES: Bandl
234. Pep Band 234. Stage Band 4. Li-
brary Helper 2. SPORTS: Basketball
I24. Football I. OFFICES: Band Sup-
EDWARDS, ALAN RAY ACTIVITIES:
Office Helper 34. Student Council I234.
220 Club I234. 250 Club 234. Olympic
260 Club 34. SPORTS: Wrestling 234.
Baseball I234. Basketball I2. Football
I234. HONORS: Anytown 3. Honor Roll
I234. NHS 34. SNHS 234. Letterman's
Club 234. Most Valuable Wrestler 23.
Outstanding Defensive Lineman 3. Foot-
ball All Sate Award 34. OFFICES: Let-
terman's Club President 3.
ply Officer 34.
ENCINAS, RUBEN ARNULFO ACTIVI-
TIES: Band I2. Pep Band 2. SPORTS:
Wrestling 234. Football I. Football Man-
ager 23. HONORS: Letterman's Club
ESPINOZA, ANDREW M.
ESPINOZA, GERALD D. ACTIVITIES:
Band I234. Pep Band 34. Stage Band 4.
hespians 34. French Club 24. SAE 2.
Drama Club Spring Play 3. Senior Play
ast 4. OFFICES: Thespians Vice-pre-
sident 4. HONORS: Band Awards I234.
FAHEY, KIM ELIZABETH ACTIVI-
TIES: Debating Society l. Thespians 3.
SAE 2. Girls' League I234. Office Helper 4.
Pep Club 234. Concert Choir 3. Girls'
Glee Club I. Pom Pon Manager 4. OF-
FICES: Pep Club President 34.
Honor Roll I2.
FARRINGTONN JANET RAE ACTIVI-
TIES: Band I234. French Club I2. SAE I2.
Girls' League I24. Pep Club I. Pom
Pons I2. Student Council 34. Spring
Play Cast 3. OFFICES: Girls' League
Council I. HONORS: Lettergirls' 234.
FILLEMAN, DEBRA ACTIVITIES: Band
I234. Cheerleader I234. French Club
I234. Girls' League I234. Office Hel-
per 4. OFFICES: Band Librarian 4.
Class vice-president 2. Class Trea-
surer 4. HONORS: Honor Roll I234.
NHS 34. Lettergirls' Club 4.
FLOREZ, SAMUEL JAMES ACTIVI-
IES: Library Helper4.
ALE, PAMELA KAY ACTIVITIES:
Band I234. Cheerleader I3. French
Club I234. SAE I. Girls' League I234.
Office Helper 4. Student Council 234.
OFFICES: Band Librarian 3. French
Club Vice-president 2. Girls' League
Council 2. Student Council President 4.
Student Council Representative 23. HON-
ORS: Girls' State 3. Honor Roll I234.
NHS 34. Lettergirls' 234. French A-
ward l. Volleyball Second Team All
Conference 3. SPORTS: Tennis I234.
GASKIN,DEBORAH ACTIVITIES: Thes-
plans 24. French Club I234. SAE I234.
FNA I2. Girls' League I234. Office
Helper 4. Pep Club 24. OFFICES: SAE
Secretary 34. FNA Treasurer 2. FNA
Reporter 2. FNA Scrap. Book 2. HON-
ORS: Honor Roll I234. NHS 34. French
GHERNA, DAVID J. ACTIVITIES: Of-
fioe Helper 234. Spanish Club 3.
SPORTS: Football I23. Track I2. Trans-
ferred from Bisbee High School 3.
GIACOLETTI, DOMENICK ACTIVI-
TIES: Student Council I2. SPORTS: Base-
ball I34. Basketball I234. Football I24.
HONORS: Honor Roll I. Transferred
from Bisbee High School 4.
GIBSON, DAVID LARKIN SPORTS:
Baseball I234. Wrestling 234. Football I2.
HONORS: Letterman's Club 4.
GOMEZ,CYNTHIA DARLENE ACTIVI-
TIES: FNA 3. Girls' League I234. Pep
Club 24. Pom Pons I234. Spanish Club
I2. Girls' Glee Club I2. OFFICES:
Girls' League Council 4. ROYALTY:
Junior Prom Attendant 3. Sports Queen
4. HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 234.
GONZALES, RONALD T. ACTIVITIES:
Band I234. Pep Band I2. Stage Band I
234. Spanish Club I2. OFFICES: Band
Supply Officer 2. SPORTS: Basketball
l. Football I234. Track I. HONORS:
Letterman's Club I234.
GONZALES, SYLVIA B. ACTIVITIES:
Girls' League I234. Vocal Ensemble 2.
Girls' Glee Club I24. OFFICES: Girls'
League Council 4.
HERNANDEZ, JUDY B. ACTIVITIES:
Girls' League 4. Library Helper 34.
Pep Club 4. Spanish Club 34. SPORTS:
Track I. HONORS: Honor Roll I2.
Transferred from Safford High School 3.
HILLIARD, DALE L. ACTIVITIES: Li-
brary Helper l2. SPORTS: Football I2.
HUGHS, JOHN COOK ACTIVITIES:
Band I2. Copper Cat I2. Debating Society
I2. Spanish Club I2. 220 Club 234. 250
Club 34. SPORTS: Baseball 2. Bas-
ketball l. Football I234. Track
I. Wrestling 234. HONORS: Honor Roll
I34. Letterman's Club 234.
INGRAM, EVA KATHLEEN ACTIVI-
TIES: Band I24. Pep Band I2. Girls' League
4. Library Helper 4. SPORTS: Girls' Base-
ball 3. Volleyball 3. Transferred from
JACOBY,ANITA CATHERINE ACTIVI-
TIES: Band I234. Pep Band 4. Debat-
ing Society 2. Drama Club 34. French
Club I234. SAE I234. Girls' League 2
34. Wildcat Staff 4. TRAGYC 34. OF-
FICES: Band Librarian 4. Band Initia-
ting Officer 2. Debating Society Vice-
president 2. SAE President 4. Editor-
in-Chief of Wildcat Staff 4. HONORS:
Antown 3. Honor Roll I234. NHS 34.
KLINE, CHRISTINE MARIE ACTIVI-
TIES: Band I234. Pep Band 4. Chess Club
3. Copper Cat l. Debating Society 2. Dra-
ma Club 234. French Club I234. SAE
I234. FNA 123. Girls' League I234.
Spring Play Cast 3. Pep Club I. TRA-
GYC 34. OFFICES: Drama Club Trea-
surer 4. Drama Club Vice-President 3.
FNA Vice-president 2. FNA Secretary-
treasurer 3. HONORS: Honor Roll I34.
LEE, KENNETH GRANT ACTIVITIES:
Library Helper 3. SPORTS: Basket-
ball I34. Football I4. HONORS: Honor
Roll I2. Letterman's Club 4. Trans-
ferred from Tyrone, N.M. 3.
Cumby, Texas 4.
French Award l.
LOPEZ, MARY HELEN
LUBOJACKY, MARIN D. ACTIVITIES:
Chess Club I2. Copper Cat I2. Copper
Cat Photographer I2. French Club I.
LUJAN, RAYMOND SPORTS: Baseball
234. Basketball I. Football I234. HON-
ORS: Letterman's Club 34. All-Con-
ferench First Team Baseball 3.
LU NA, FRANK BELTRAN
MAESE, JOE GONZALES ACTIVITIES:
Chess Club 3. Copper Cat I. SAE 123.
Library Helper 3. Pep Club I. Spanish
Club l23. SPORTS: Wrestling 234.
Football 2. HONORS: Letterman's
MALDONADO, ERNEST P. SPORTS:
Baseball 234. Football Manager 23.
MALLOQUE, MARC ALAN ACTIVI-
TIES: French Club I. Library Helper 4. Ol'-
Iice Helper 3. SPORTS: Baseball 2.
Basketball l. Basketball Manager 34.
Football I2. Track 4. HONORS: Let-
MANZANARES, JOANN S. ACTIVI-
TIES: Band 1234. Girls' League 1234. Con-
cert Choir 4. Girls' Glee Club I. Pep Club
MARIN, LARRY R. ACTIVITIES: Band
12, Pep Band 12. Spanish Club 2. OF-
FICES: Band Supply Officer 2. SPORTS:
Basketball 1234. Football 1234. Track
34. ROYALTY: Junior Prom Attendant
3. HONORS: Letterman's Club 4.
MARSH, DONNA SUE ACTIVITIES:
Band 1234. Pep Band 1234. Drama Club
2. French Club 1234. SAE 12. FNA 2.
Girls' League 1234. Office Helper 4.
Pep Club I2. OFFICES: FNA Reporter
2. French Club Social Chairman 1.
SPORTS: Volleyball Manager 23. HON-
ORS: Honor Roll 1234. NHS 34. Let-
tergirl's Club 34.
MARTINEZ, RITA GUADALUPE ACTI-
VITIES: Office Helper 4. Pep Club 3.
Pom Pons 3. Spanish Club 23. FBLA
23. OFFICES: Spanish Club Treasurer
3. SPORTS: Girls' Basketball Manager
4. HONORS: Honor Roll 1234. NHS 2
34. Transferred from Bisbee High
MCBRIDE, CORINNE E. ACTIVITIES:
Girls' League 1234. Pep Club 1234.
Spanish Club 3. SPORTS: Basketball
Statistician 1234. Tennis 234. Volleyball
234. HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 234.
MEDINA, DENISE LEE ACTIVITIES:
Drama Club 4. Girls' League 123. Pep
Club I. Spanish Club 4. Concert Choir
4. Vocal Ensemble 2. Girls' Glee Club
MENA, MANUELITA ARQUELLEZ AC-
TIVITIES: Girls' League 1234. Pep
Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 23.
MONTOYA, JUDY ANN ACTIVITIES:
Cheerleader 1. SAE I. FNA 1. Girls'
League 1234. Library Helper 13. Of-
fice Helper 34. Pep Club 12. Student
Council 134. Spanish Club 1234. OF-
FICES: Class Treasurer 2. Student
Council Secretary 3. Student Council
Treasurer 4. Spanish Club Vice-presi-
dent 2. SPORTS: Basketball Statisti-
cian 23. Tennis 1234. Volleyball 234.
ROYALTY: Sports Atendant 2. HON-
ORS: Honor Roll 14. Lettergirl's Club
MORALES, DAVID ACTIVITIES: Band
12. Pep Band 2. Office Helper 4.
SPORTS: Baseball 23. Basketball 1.
MORTENSEN, ALVIN WAYNE AC-
TIVITIES: Library Helper 23.
NABOR, JERRY C. SPORTS: Wrest-
NABOR, LARRY M. -
NELSON. JOHN OLEN SPORTS: Foot-
NELSON, NANCY LYNNE ACTIVI-
TIES: Band 12. Cheerleader I, Copper Cat
1234. French Club 1. FNA I. Girls'
League 1234. Office Helper 4. Pep
Club 12. Pom Pons 34. OFFICES: Cop-
per Cat Business Mgr. 4. Copper Cat
Subscription Mgr. 234. Class Vice-
president 3. Class Secretary 14,
SPORTS: Basketball Statistician 2.
ROYALTY: Junior Prom Attendant 3.
HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 4.
NUNEZ, WILLIAM ABRAHAM AC-
TIVITIES: Band 1234. Pep Band 234. Stage
Band 4. Chess Club 1234. Drama Club
4. Senior Play Cast 4. AFS 4. OFFI-
CES: Band Supply Officer 34. SPORTS:
Football 12. Track 2. HONORS: Band
Awards 1234. Honor Roll I. Letterman's
OCHOA, VERONICA VALTIERRA AC-
TIVITIES: Girls' League 12. Library
Helper 2. Spanish Club 2. Transferred
from Clifton High School 3.
OHLWILER, PAULA ACTIVITIES: Band
1234. Pep Band 4. French Club 12.
SAE 1234. Girls' League 1234. Pep
Club 14. TRAGYC 234. AFS 34. OFFI-
CES: Band Treasurer 4. French Club
Public Relations Officer I. TRAGYC Of-
ficer Co-Chairman 3. TRAGYC Chair-
man 4. HONORS: Honor Roll 14. Mu-
sic Festival Outstanding Solo 3.
ONTIVEROS, DIANE A. ACTIVITIES:
French Club 14. Girls' League 124. Li-
brary Helper 1. Office Helper 4. Span-
ish Club 34. Girls' Glee Club 2. OF-
FICES: Class Secretary 3. SPORTS:
Tennis 1234. Volleyball 12. HONORS:
Lettergirl's Club 34,
ORTIZ, ALBERT LUJAN ACTIVITIES:
Band 1234. Pep Band 234. Stage Band
234. Spanish Club 2. OFFICES: Class
President 23. Class Vice-president 4.
Band President 4. Band Vice-president
3. Letterman's President 4. SPORTS:
Football 1234. Basketball 12. Track I.
ROYALTY: Junior Prom Attendant 3.
Sports Attendant 1. HONORS: Letter-
man's Club 234. Honorable Mention All
OWENS, EDISON, JOHN JR. ACTIVI-
TIES: Office Helper 4. Spanish Club 1.
Wildcat Staff 1. SPORTS: Baseball 123
4. Basketball I. Football 1.
PAZ, JOANNE ISABEL ACTIVITIES:
SAE 1. FNA 1, Girls' League 1234.
Office Helper 3. Pep Club I. Pom Pons
3. Spanish Club I. Concert Choir 4.
Girls' Glee Club 12. ROYALTY: Junior
Prom Attendant 3. HONORS: Letter-
PERRY, STEPHEN DOUGLAS ACTIVI-
TIES: French Club 12. SPORTS: Base-
ball l24. Basketball 1234. Football I2
34. ROYALTY: Junior Prom King 3
HONORS: Letterman's Club 234. Sec-
ond Team All Conference Basketball 3
Second Team All Conference Football 3.
PROVENCIO, PETER ACTIVITIES: Li-
brary Helper 3. Spanish Club 234. Wild-
cat Staff I. SPORTS: Football 12. Wrest-
ling 34. Track 34. HONORS: Letter-
RAY, MARVIN EUGENE ACTIVITIES:
Concert Choir 2. Wildcat Staff I. OF-
FICES: Wildcat StaffJoke Writer 1.
REDELFS, DIXIE L. ACTIVITIES:
Band 2. Cheerleader 1234. French
Club 1234, Girls' League I23. OFFICES:
Band Supply Officer 2. SPORTS: Ten-
nis l234. Volleyball 234. ROYALTY:
Sports Attendant 3. HONORS: Most
Points Scored Volleyball 3. Third Place
in Tennis District 3. Anytown 3. Hon-
or Roll 12. Lettergirl's Club 234.
RIOS, DAVID ANTHONY
RODELA, DONNA ELKINS ACTIVI-
TIES: Cheerleader 1,Copper Cat Staff 1234.
Sophomore Class Layout Ed. 2. Junior
Class Layout Ed. 3. Senior Class Lay-
out Ed. 4. French Club I2. SAE 23.
FNA I. Girls' League 1234. Office Hel-
per 34. Pep Club 12. Pom Pons 34.
Student Council 1234. JV Basketball
Statistician 2. OFFICES: Freshmen
Class Representative 1. Sophomore
Class Representative 2. Student Council
Corresponding Secretary 3. Student
Council Secretary 4. ROYALTY: Ju-
nior Prom Queen 3. HONORS: Letter-
RODRIGUEZ, ANNA MARIE ACTIVI-
TIES: Girls' League 1234. Library Hel-
per 34. Pep Club I. Pom Pons 4,
Spanish Club 14. Girls' Glee Club 1.
ROGERS, KATHY SUE ACTIVITIES:
Cheerleader 123. French Club I4. Girls'
League 123. Office Helper 34. Pe
Club 14. Spanish Club 4. Girls' Gle
Club 124. HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 4.
ROMERO, CAROLINE C. ACTIVITIES
Girls' League 123. Office Helper 4. Pe
Club 234. Pom Pons 34. Vocal Musi
1234. Concert Choir 34. Vocal Ensem
ble 23. Girls' Choir 34. Girls' Gle
Club 12. HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 4
OFFICES: Pep Club Secretary 2.
RUIZ, GLORIA ALICE ACTIVITIES
Cheerleader 1234. Girls' League 1234
Library Helper 24. Pep Club 1234
Spanish Club 1234. Girls' Glee Club 124
OFFICES: Spanish Club Vice-Presiden
4, ROYALTY: Sports Attendant I
HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 34. SNHS
RUIZ, RICHARD ARGUELLEZ
SPORTS: Football 1. Track 134.
RUSSELL, CLINTON T. ACTIVITIES:
Library Helper 13. SPORTS: Football
SAENZ, CASEY NUNEZ ACTIVITIES:
Band 123. Pep Band 1. Spanish Club 2.
SPORTS: Football l. Baseball 12. Bas-
ketball 1234. Track 34. HONORS: Hon-
or Roll 12. Letterman's Club 34.
SEDGEMAN, BRIAN MICHAEL AC-
TIVITIES: Chess Club 1234. Debating So-
ciety l23. Library Helper 4. Office
Helper 3. HONORS: Honor Roll 124.
SHUPE, KATHLEEN RUTH ACTIVI-
TIES: French Club 12. SAE 12. FNA I.
Girls' League 1234. Office Helper 4. Pep
Club I. Concert Choir 23. Girls' Glee Club
1. OFFICES: SAE President 3.
SIMONS, PEGGY ANN ACTIVITIES:
Band 1234. Pep Band 4. Debating So-
ciety l2. Drama Club 34. SAE 1234.
FNA 12. Girls' League 1234. Pep Club
14. TRAGYC 234. AFS 234. Spring
Play 3. OFFICES: Band Secretary 4.
SAE Vice-president 34. SAE Secretary
2. TRAGYC Secretary 4. HONORS:
Honor Roll 134.
SNYDER, TIMOTHY J.
SORRELL, DENNIS ACTIVITIES: Class
President 4. Copper Cat 1234. Pep Club
23. Student Council 4. Spanish Club 12.
OFFICES: Copper Cat Sports Editor
234. SPORTS: Football 1. ROYALTY:
Girls' League Attendant 4. HONORS:
Honor Roll 134. Anytown 3. Quill and
SUBIA, FRANK DAVID ACTIVITIES:
SAE l. Library Helper 23. Office Hel-
per 4. Pep Club 123. Spanish Club 123
TAPIA, GILBERT ACTIVITIES: Libra-
ry Helper 2. Wildcat Staff 12. SPORTS:
Football 1234. Baseball 1234. ROYAL-
TY: Sports Attendant 3. HONORS: Let-
terman's Club 34. Most Valuable Play-
er J.V. Baseball 12. Most Valuable
Player J.V. Football 2. Honorable Men-
tion Baseball 3.
TELLEZ, ROSALVA S. ACTIVITIES:
Cheerleader 1234. Girls' League 1234.
Library Helper 2. Office Helper 34.
Pep Club 1234. Spanish Club 1234.
Gilrs' Glee Club 1. OFFICES: Class
Secretary 2. HONORS: Lettergirl's
THOMAS. GORDON W. ACTIVITIES:
Copper Cat Staff 2. Copper Cat Photo-
THOMAS, LANCE KIMBALL ACTIVI-
TIES: Rodeo Club 12. Transferred
from Cholla High School3.
TOMLIN, JERRY WAYNE ACTIVI-
TIES: Band 123. Pep Band 23. Stage Band 2.
OFFICES: Band Supply Officer 3.
SPORTS: Wrestling Manager 34. Track
ULERY, BRETT CHRISTOPHER ACTI-
VITIES: Band 1. Library Helper 3.
SPORTS: Football Manager 1.
ULIBARRI, DAVID J.
VALDEZ, YOLANDA PAEZ ACTIVI-
TIES: Office Helper 34. Spanish Club
124. Girls' Glee Club 1. HONORS:
Honor Roll 1234. NHS 34. SNHS 1234.
VANAMAN, TAMARA R. ACTIVITIES
French Club 124. Girls' League 1234.
Office Helper 34. Pep Club 14. Girls'
Glee Club 1. Basketball Stat 34. Class
Treasurer 3. HONORS: Honor Roll 134.
VASQUEZ, ROBERT MORENO AC-
TIVITIES: Chess Club 34. Library Helper
124. SPORTS: Football 12. Wrestling
WAGLEY, SALLY GAIL ACTIVITIES:
Band 1234. Cheerleader 123. French
Club 123. SAE 12. Girls' League 1234.
Office Helper 4. Pep Club 12. Student
Council 12. OFFICES: Band Librarian
4. HONORS: Lettergirls Club 4.
34. Track 4.
WEILAND, LUKE DUANE Transferred
from Bisbee High School 4.
WHITBY, KATHERINE ANN ACTIVI-
TIES: Cheerleader 13. French Club I.
FNA 23. Girls' League 1234. Office
Helper 4. Pep Club 1234. Girls' Glee
Club 12. SPORTS: Volleyball 34.
HONORS: Lettergirl's Club 34.
WINDSOR, RICHARD LEE SPORTS:
Football 1234. Track 4. Tennis 2.
Wrestling 124. Transferred from Bis-
bee High School 4.
WRIGHT, KEVIN GENE ACTIVITIES:
French Club I. SPORTS: Football 1234.
Football Manager 4. Track 4. HON-
ORS: Honor Roll 1. Letterman's Club
ZALE, VERA JEAN ACTIVITIES: Band
1. Chess Club 3. Debating Society 23.
Drama Club 234. French Club 1234.
SAE 23. FNA 23. Girls' League 1234.
Spring Play 3. Office Helper 3. OFFI-
CES: Drama Club Sec-Treas. 3. FNA
President 3. FNA Secretary 2. SPORTS:
Tennis 2. HONORS: Honor Roll 12.
ZANIN, DAVID VIRGIL ACTIVITIES:
Band 1234. Pep Band 4.
MAKING FLOAT FLOWERS, D.Re-
delfs and seniors fold paper napkins.
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The oldest business in Morenci
started in a company store set up
by William Church in l885. It was
located on the site ofthe old Roy-
al Theatre. The Morenci Water
Company came next in 1898, be-
cause of typhoidyand 'dysentary in
the towngywaterlwas ,pumpedffrom
Eagle eCreelc.i The Morenci limi
provement Company began work in
1900 to alleviate the housing prob-
lem. As a center of activity, the
Morenci Club had a bowling alley,
gymnasium, and other features,
built in 1899. Phelps-Dodge built
the four-story stone mercantile in
l90l, with the Hotel Morenci com-
pleted the same year. Many bus-
l Inside old PD store. 2. Town of Morenci, l897. 3. Old Morenci Theater. 4. Metcalf workers. 5. Early smelter in the I9
messes had offices ln the Hotel
one was the new Glla Valley Bank
whnch came to town m 1902 Dur
mg the Depresslon Morencn was
.1 ghost town but came back to hfc
when Phelps Dodge began work on
the open pat Resxdentlal sectnons
ln Stargo and Plantslte were fm
lshed after 1938 A new hospntal
was bullt near Falrplay Canyon nn
1940 The Old Morencn Plaza be
came the focal pomt of trade after
bemg built ln the 1940s As the
p1t expanded however Old Mor
encn began to be consumed The
Plaza became the shoppmg center
1n New Town by I968 and most of
Old Morcncl had moved by l976
9 1 H '
bf a, 1-:ur-1
. 4--5 '
,xi - J-ig,
Y. 1451? Klfiqiglgeff
A A. at
"5 34 .4 K "'.
Old Morenci Hotel. 7. AFS sale.
Cars leaving Wildcat Field after Safford foothall game.
430 Main Street, Safford
325 Coronado Blvd., Clifton
Bctty's Big Dipper
307 South Coronado Blvd., Clifton
Coronado Inn Cafe
South Coronado Blvd., Clifton
El Charro Cafe
320 Chase Creek, Clifton
Gilbert and Thelma Estrada
188 South Coronado Blvd., Clifton
Holloways Trim Service
1208 Thatcher Blvd., Safford
KCUZ Radio Station
1 Wards Canyon, Clifton
617 lst Avenue, Safford
Thatcher Blvd., Safford
622 Central Ave.
Morenci Barber Shop
Shopping Center, Morenci
Woods Electric and Refrigeration
621 7th Avenue, Safford
I . 'gg'
2 ' X ix
Et ,, , mimiglllif ff ,. ' Y'1 'fir
Shine., , """ --C. .-..
Ei A Q, .H i tix.
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, im me
,ff 3 I ,, KM
it - -X
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I '.'.: M 'J
44" X, sl? 9
If it's a little nicer
it comes from . . .
, :ii i
LQ .SAA 1 3
xii 4 '
NEW-MORENCI-PLAZA Phone 865-2702
612 Main Street, Safford, Arizona
Phone 865-2633 Morenci, Arizona
Auto, Life, Homeowners
Fire, Commercial and
Q o Health
Clifton, Arizona Phone 864-3222
Lowest Prices in Eastern Arizona
Across from Southern Pacific Depot
718 Central Avenue
ELECTRICAL Sc PLUMBING SUPPLIES
Park Avenue Next to Lewallen Mortuary
CLIFTON FLOWER 84 GIFT SHOP I
LEE MOW, Owner-Manager
P.O. Box l565 Phonef602b 864-4251
Clifton, Ariz. 85533 Day or Night
Chevrolet - Chevy II
North Coronado Blvd.
North Coronado Blvd.
CLIFTON NEW CAR DEALERS
Mustang - Falcon - Fairlane - Ford ffhnndcrbird
Copper State Motor Co.
415 S. Coronado Blvd.
rg' HARDWARE - HOUSEWARES
SAFFORD BUILDERS SUPPLY
707 SIXTH AVENUE
SAFFORD, ARIZONA 85546
PRODUCT OF NISSAN
Mullins Motor Co.
170 S. Coronado Blvd.
SAN FORD COLLEG
P 428 331
QQ 1 OF
F: 2 .la
A ft BEAUTY CULTUR
Safford, Arizona hone -O
Phelps Dodge Corporation
Carmen Buffo, Deanna Buffo, Bonnie Castaneda, Angela Padilla
Love ls a Giving Thing
TIMELESS STENNIS RACHEL SONNET
ee sake BU F FO
REGISYERED DIAMOND mms
Morenci, Arizona Phone 865-2070
Caldwell Funeral Homes
Clifton Phone 864-4597
E H ' gl
I FUNERAL Hn
Safford Phone 428-1740
e 0 out of our
wa for you.
Valley National Bank
Clifton Lumber Company
Dick Villescas, Edmund Smith, Ida Mae Smith, Victor Baca, Arthur Tellez
403 s.c0f0nad0 Blvd. EVCl'YthiUg f0f Building Since 1912 Phone: 2464-3363
Yamaha of Safiord
Rr. 1, sox 210 - Eesr Hwy. 70
Sofford, Arizona 85546
Soles - Service - Ports
Service on other models - -
Ted CM, phone Serving Arizona Schools
ow'-ef 426-6161 We'
csomezday, yotflllown a
A., f 1-
9fd'S Canyon Phone 864-5291 ' iff Sa ' 7
I1fton,Ar1zona 'ig ' - -1 - NG
PHONE:934-3259 WW GQ
fi 1 i -
I, M 0 n '
VALLEY wssr MALL - 59TH Ave. a. NORTHERN - GLENDALE
ELECTED BOOSTERS CLUB OFFICERS ARE: Mike Goodwin, Treasurerg Ray Mil-
ligan, Vice Presidentg Charles Boling, Presidentg and Jerry Bishop, Secretary.
JU BILANTLY RECEIVING Most Improved Award for tennis, Jacque Armijo.
The annual membership driv
of the Boosters Club unites int
one organization the sports-mind
ed people of the community wh
help sponsor all athletic events.
Money donated by the Booster
Club helped provide the colorfu
programs sold by Girls' l
before each home football game
Occasionally teen dances
ed home athletic events, and
ed both as a student get
and a useful fund raising project.
Award dinners were held at
close of each sports season
outstanding athletes were
ed for their abilities by trophies.
I .A X Estevez s
PHDNE S64 2589 ff
' I' J Beauty Salon
CLUNTS SHELL AK Managed by Olga Garcia
AUTCI REPAIRS - LUBRICATIDN '
GCICIDYEAR Ann SHELL
TIRES - TUBES - ACCESSORIES Phone: 864-3I22
HWY. 666 CLIFTON ARIZ. B5533
229 S.Coronado Blvd. Cllfton Ar zona
W -di i
,z, A I I A A A E
,gg ..,.---.-,--e.M:: ra
,' .V ,' - 1 1 A.
DANENHAUER INSURANCE COMPANY
Phone 864-3142 Clifton, Arizona
G H A M C O U N I Everyone Approves of
Q I fs W
1 . f
NEW CAR DEALERS
cfflnlfllfvgflogbgTOOCWHFIZTIIC. KafY'S DFCSS 311019
Curtis Motors-Chryslers Products .
Oasis Motors-General Motors 404 Mam Street
all Clothes Purchased
Phone 428 4170 Safford Arlzona
ESTES DRUG COMPANY
Cosmetics: 865-3171 Morenci Shopping Cent
Prescriptions: 865-3112 Morenci, Arizo
I-24,1 E.. gm 1.
. 1-gg ffm'-air . Q fxfw, D' K. -I
I. ,V W. .A lv., Q
. ..u...3f,.,.a. .,.,,,,,g,,4.,,,,4,ju, L.: . Q ..- . Va,
C OM P ANY
N. Coronado Blvd.
Clifton, Arizona Phone: 864-4155
P QYXQQ- s ax
For the Best Food in the Country Come to
MA U D 'S D R I V E
JOE AND ROSE GUZZO
I . FOOD AND DRINKS
Clifton-Morenci Highway Phone: 864-5551
I OFFICE 8: SCHOOL PRODUCTS
KAREN s. semen
O S I 2 d h B500
401 Main Street
Salford Arizona Phone 428-4671
N. Coronado Blvd. Clifton
Clifton, Arizona Phone: 864-32l2
New Morenci Shopping Center
Morenci, Arizona Phone: 865-242I 143
CURATING RAPES A FUR Ll E
oclern dress shop T TOWN House
411 Main Simet Phone 428-0056 ' i
Safford,Arizona JDSEPHA RDBIN 9 FT
SOUTHWEST GAS CORPORATICN
WHIPPLES SEWING CENTER
For All Sewing Supplies
Cl fl A
Safford, Arizona Phone 428-0454 Ph 864 3913
mga, g.::s5?Ef.1..,.,:5:r'Fv +I-5' fgfffr-5
K' QQ '.4....,., . . ,.,.... , , ,.A.,.,,.,,,A T '2e'f
..A,.... iSf:5:5k1Ef5'fE5f if
'5lZ..,', ,ii H: ,:,,,, gg, Af- 203 E. MAIN ST. f SAFFORD, ARIZ. 85546 -- P.O. BOX 667
W '4,-,v, :,:,:,:,,,,,,1,1gg 5555155555 ' I, 'L YQ- TELEPHONE 16025 428-2560
,M Covering Graham, Greenlee and Northern Cochise Counties--which
H 'f.. " '- -:f,- includes Safford, Thatcher, Pima, Ft. Thomas, Solomon, Morenci,
Clifton, Duncan, Willcox, San Simon, Bowie, Ft. Grant - Bonita area,
Sun Sites - Pearce area and Kansas Settlement- Dos Cabezas area.
311 S. Coronado Clifton,
Arizona Phone: 864-4186
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
9 a.m.-8 p.m.
Olga Ponce, Barbara Estrada, Lucy Sanchez, Theresa
4 - YoIandaCarrasco
tl ,inf N W Q OLGA S
N.Coronado Blvd. My ' V
Clifton, Arizona . L- 1 My EX
Phone: 864-3562 gEt I E D
Sf Morenci, Arizona Phone: 865-369
Pl 0 N E E R R E U N T 'Serving Greenlee County for Over 40 Years'
5 3 2 ,T 7 R I ETZ ' S
phone ,,,, is FURNITURE-APPLIANCES-FLOOR COVERINGS
- f GIFTS AND CUSTOM COVERINGS
428 0734 WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL
:i ..-'..:, V - T
' P.O. Box 1327
146 141 Highway 70 East Thatcher Clifton, Arizona S5533
sTuTE's 1EwELRv .',,,,N G
soon - .
S and S Sporting Goods
Everything for the Sportsman
Diamonds, watches, and gifts
509Mai"S"eC' S ff d A Box 1626 PHONE 864-4440
Phone: 428 2901 85546
CLASS OF 1976 Phone 864-3252
Mrs. Cy Gomez
since was Park Avenue
Service to lndustry Clif A Q
1 ton, rlzona
l ' :-
S - INDUST AL LNEN RE TAL
ENGINEERS so CONSTRUCTORS ia 22223515
GF DEPENDABILITY SIN
OPPER INDUSTRY INSTALLATIGNS Mofenci Plaza
1 JI -:nl A
A.J. Bayless, Revco, Angel's Pizza Parlor, Sterlings, Carol's Hallmark Shop, Ortega's
Sprouse Reitz, Washtub Laundry, Totem's Department Store, Avco's, Jerry Lewis Cinema
l9l8 Thatcher Blvd Merchant S Association Safford Arizona
RI LEY'S DRUG
Prescriptions, Veterinary Supplies
Phone: Cosmetics 864-5441
Prescriptions 864-2252 Clifton, Ariggn
427 Main Street 428-3840
Best Wishes to the
Class of '76'
PRINTING AND PUBLISHfNG COMPANY
MAIN OFFICES: 518 MAIN STREET, SAFFORD, ARIZONA
Phone 428 3570
518 Main St Safford Az 85546
Member of Arizona Newspapers Assoc
For All Your Prlntmg Needs
Serving Graham and Greenlee Counties
Q:-L. if 1-1 f
Clifton Anz 85533
ug , Q
ll I I ll
-,I X. - x,w.4- Vx I I ..-S
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31 - , -
- 1- ' b F! .
I- Sf 3 I - ' L'
M - ' f""o-H - "' Q -' ..
'., ', .5 . x' . 44 - 8 rl' - 1 ' ..
. . 5 ,'-gf.'?" r "' J' "' " " ' '---m- , .
-P-1 .135-1' l , ,f
' 13294 E "' 1'
B OTT L I N G
C O M PA N Y
Safford, Arizona I
the Pqps: People
WEBSTER'S MORENCI TEXACO SERVICE
Stargo Road, Morencl Phone: 865
Sanitary Market 54,05
,fOur Best Reference C 5.1 SSS CLIFTON 5 8410
251. X .
ls Local Preference" ll? gi Ml ,
fx ' O U I is Chase Creek
Phone X n"'
8643688 L D , 'Ji - f ff' Z9 f- Clifton, Arizona
253 S. Coronado Blvd. Clifton, Ariz.
L 1 Q ,
ff Complete gift department I
Diamonds-watches L'31and.Ag'geS ROSS Kg I ,
. 1 1 X--W
Silverware-crystal M0fSEl?,gArf20f1L Xl-5
Clifton, Arizona Ph 865 4944 qil
Phone 864-3742 one '
Operatorsg Toni Magallanes, Eloisa Polanco, Pat Castaneda, Dodie Peralta, and Cuca Perfecto
PERFECTO'S BEAUTY SALON
Wigs and Wlglets Open evenings by appointment
COr0nad0 Blvd. Phone 864-3682 Clifton, Arizona
Manager: Billie Davis
Zena WATER'S SERVICE
i HOW' obil
M' Mitchell ,
,ia 5 42
Phone 864-4332 Clifton, Arizona Phone 864.494
The New Morenci Theatre manager, Frances Snyder,
and staff invite you to enjoy a relaxing night at the movies.
Try our delicious popcorn, your favorite drinks and
candies at our concession counter.
ShowtimeswMonday through Saturday 6:30 P.M.
Sunday matinee at 2:00 P.M.
Matinee-Saturday for G pictures
only, at 2:00 P.M.
. .cl - ,
S X ,V Q
,S Q' ff .M
'- ,, F:
ca ig, H if
"Sign on, young man, and sail with me.
The stature ofour homeland is no
more than the measure ofourselves,
Ourjob is to keep the torch of
freedom burning for all. To this
solemn purpose we call on the young,
the brave, the strong, and the free.
Heed my call. Come to the sea.
Come sail with me."
.lohn Paul Jones
The Navy building on a proud
tradition for 200 years.
Fair winds, smooth sailing, and
following seas to you, the class of I976
United States Navy Recruiting
1900 Thatcher Blvd., suite I0
.. W rm ,,L.,- ff
I N C.
.. 1 Phone: 865-4031
Morenci Water and Electric
Arizona Phone: 865-3681
BONANZA DRIVE IN
A d Waiting
CI ft A Ph 864 5561
Memo From the Editor:
The time has gone so quickly.
All of a sudden it's the end of the
year, the last deadline, the last
page. So I linger, not quite know-
ing what to say. This year has
taught me so many things, I have
had to make decisions, coordinate
twenty-five individuals, and keep
ahead of human nature. It's hard
to keep a staff working towards a
common goalg it's even harder to
smooth out the differences among
them. I know that I have achieved
something more than a yearbookg
the kids on staff have taught me,
and have helped me to grow. Al-
though I am sad to know that this
book I have worked so hard on is
done, I am ready to go on, I look
forward to whatever may come.
There are many people I would
like to thank for this year, people
who helped me make the 1976 Cop-
per Cat a good book. First of all,
many thanks to the Administration
for our own room. Thanks also
go to Mr. Scheier, who made us
frames for all of the yearbook a-
wards. I would like to especially
thank Mrs. Troxell for her "His-
tory of Morenci, Arizonan, which
was the background used for most
of the theme. A big 'thank you' to
Roy Faulkner for keeping track of
our books, and to Miss Snell for
supervising candy sales. For the
lady that makes the Copper Cat,
Miss Marjorie Johnson, a big hug.
To Robbie Bartee, my head photo-
grapher, and to my other photo-
graphers, thanks for the good pic-
tures. Now for my staff: WE DID
IT! I'm really proud. This has
been a good year, in spite of the
problems and hassles. Thanks to
all of you, the Copper Cat is done.
H' mag- w
21 , .. sf-f iq
a, -.Q ii
- 3 5
.--B ij '
Adams. Ron 60
AMLRICAN HELD SERVICE
AFS STUDENTS 114115
Aguallo Rodolfo 52107
Aguilera Tony 64 65
Aguilera Jane 37 35 36 37118
Agullar Joey 118 I 8
Agullera John 43 107
Alcarez Dave 64
Alexander Harold 75 96
Alexander Todd 64
Allen Loretta 25 51 96
Buffo. Carmen 138
Bu ffo. Dean
BUFFO'S JEWELRY - 138
EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 76,77
Bustamante, Dolores- 22.214.171.124.103
Bustamante, Evan 25.49.96
Bustamante. Evie 24,96
Discipulo, Rally 27.87.11-4.120.129
Dodd, Gera1d-- 85.120.129
Dodd. Rick - 56.102
Dodd. S0011 48,58,62,99
Dominguez. Andy 64.73.99
Buxton. Robbin 28.36.96
Calderon. Ernie 110
CALDWELL FUNERAL HOMES 138
Campbell, John -27,31,32,33.66.I06.I08,1 16.1 19,1211
Allen Phllllp 43 44 45 107
ALLSTATE INSURANCE CO
Altum Dennis 49 96
lvlllar Debrl 73 74 37 107
lvlllar Freddy 99
ndazola CLLIIIJ 5199
NGELS PIZZA PARLOR 148
ragon Danny 99
ragon Rlek 47444660 61 118178
Archer Danette 40 96
rmlyo Emi 107
rmlylo Erie 33 48 99
Caraheo, Annie 26.27.51
CAROL'S HALLMARK SHOP 148
Carrasco. Yolanda' -146
Casillas, Mary Ann 22,27,28,30.50,105,I06,108.116.119,
Castaneda, Bobby -126.96.36.199 19.129
Dominguez, Luis 99
Dominguez. Sandra 97
DRAMA CLUB PLAY 105
DRIVERS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 84
Dunagan. Erin 51.97
Duran. Annette 25,28,38,50.51.63,102, 103.108, I 20
Duran, Robbie 32.33.129
EASTERN ARIZONA COURIER 146
EDITOR'S MEMO 154
Edwards. Alan I2,22,188.8.131.52,6I,106.I08.I16.120,
EL CHARRO CAFE- 134
Encinas. Anthony -4858.62.99
Encinas. Bobby 97
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 78.79
Enrico, Steve 26.58.99
Espinoza. Andy 120,129
Armlyo Herm ln -I9 57 96
Armlyo Jaeque 76 37 43 66 107
rmlyo Randy 96
RNOLD S SHOES 134
RT DEPARTMENT 74
UTO SHOP 88 89
RCO SERVICE STATION 148
WALT S TFXACO SERVICE STATION
Caslaneda, Pat 151
CENTER MARKET 147
Cervantes, David 99
Chaeon. Danny 42,52,64.65,119,I28.129
Chaeon, Debi 184.108.40.206.100.1 12
Chaeon. Stephanie 25,220.127.116.11
Chandler. Kathy 101.104
Espinoza. Arnold -25,18.104.22.168I2
Espinoza. Arnold 97
Espinoza, Frank 56.62.129
Espinoza. Grace 39.97
Espinoza. Jerry' 30,33.76.105,I20
Espinoza. Lillian 33.50.6199
Espinoza. Lorenzo 44,102
Espinoza, Laurie 25.30.3l.86.I02.105.108
Espinoza, Pancho 42.48.8899
Espinoza. Ricky 33.48.99
ESTEVEZ BEAUTY SHOP 141
aber Joe 76 48 99
Connie 36 102
David 33 96
T rrl 107
Chavez. Margie 36.66
Chavez, Bernie 42.411.58.102
Chavez. Delia 96
Chavez, Dennis 119.129
Chavez. Dolores 33,51.63.96
Chavez, Jerry 60
Estrada. Barbara 146
ESTRADA. GILBERT AND THELMA 134
Estrada, Patty Jo 99
Cluff, Jeffrey' 26.57.96
aeho Ross 4744 60107
allon Barbara 75 37 99 107
aldcrrama Lupe 37 33 42 43 58 118 178
ALENTINI' S OH-ICL SUPPLY 135
aneroft Janie 118 8
AND 37 33 34 35
arquln Barbara 75107
artee Robert 57 70
arlee Roh 773847 6465106108 1151161 8
ASEBALL JUNIOR VARSITY 62
ASEBALL VARSITY 6061
ASKETBALL I-RESHMAN 57
ASRETBALL GIRLS 63
ASKETBALL JUNIOR VARSITY 6
aughman Emily 76 77 31 33 18 99
axter Cheryl 76 77 33 102
AYLLSS A J 148
egay Sherron 32 107
egay Verna 33 96
ell Stephen 107
ellamy John 96
llamy Lydtl 3696
navldez Anlee 97 118 128
navldez Kathie 36107
nltez Bobby 30 44 118 178
n1te1 Rlck 75 4344107
erra 1'e11x 107
rtoldo Donnie 33 96
rtoldo Mike 67
ETTYS BIG DIPPFR 134
llllngxley D.lv1d 49 96
ishop Jerry 140
Iaekman Kenny 8 47 4344112118128
lackman Staeey 75 3341 96 97
Iaekman Vlvlan Lopez 8 73 75 80 118 178
ollng Charles 140
ollng Kevln 6061
ollng Lanee 44 107
ollng Tony 70 71
onllla Anthony 1181 9
OSTERS CLUB 140
or-lon Johnnv 48 56 99 107
Y S STATL 106
ruee Brady 47 44 60 119 178
rad ord Marty 1147117119 77 7
radshaw Lorl 76 96
raeuer Tom 9 77 75
Chavez, Pat 22,25.48,99,l07
CHEERLEADERS. FRESHMAN 40-41
CHEERLEADERS. JUNIOR VARSITY 40-41
CHEERLEADERS. VARSITY 40-41
CHESS CLUB 27
Christie. Pat 62
CLIFTON AUTO- 146
CLIFTON Sand I0-151
CLIFTON FLOWERS 136
CLIFTON LUMBER COMPANY 139
CLIFTON NEW CAR DEALERS 136
Farrington. Janet 22.32.43. 105.1 20.126, 129
er, Roy 76
Filleman. Carl 60
Filleman. Debra 26.32,33,40,43,106,108,1 12.1 16.119,
Filleman. Linda 51.100
Filleman. Sue 73
Kathy 25.43,50.100, 107
FOOTBALL, FRESHMAN 49
FOOTBALL, JUNIOR VARSITY 48
FOOTBALL, VARSITY 44,45.46.-17
Coffey. Robert 74
COLE'S PIZZA PARLOR---139
Conger, Stephen 2618.64.99
Copeland. Cyndi 23,27.30.36,37.I02
COPPER CAT -38,149
CORONADO INN CAFE -134
Cox. Ron --102
Crotts. Clint- 96
Crow. Paul 70.71
CURTIS MOTORS- 141
DANENHAUER INSURANCE CO. 141
Daniel, Connie 36.96
Davey. Melva- 108.1 I 1.1 16,120,129
Davis, Billie 153
Davis. Kent - 96
Delaney. Erin 25.99
Delaney, Jim 102
Delaney. Tom 119.129
Delgado. Cindy 36.102
Delgado, Jimmy 60. 120.129
IGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 80,81
Forstrum, Carl 70.71
FRENCH CLUB -24.25.26
Frasquillo. Eddie 24.43,44,62.102
FRESHMAN CLASS 96.97.98
Gale. Pam -22.214.171.124.126.96.36.199.l08.1 I6.120.129
Gallegos, Lucy- 25.28,36,100
Galusky. Tim - 33.38.48,66,85,l00
Galusky, Joe 13,86
Gamhlin. David 97
Garcia, Damion 100
Garcia, David 188.8.131.52,97
Garcia. Kathy 89.102
Garcia. Olga 141
Garcia, Paul 64
Garcia, Sylvia- -25.3 1,102,107
Gaskin. Deborah 26.28.30.I08,116.121.I29
Gherna. David- 121,129
Gibson. David-- 42.58.60,120.129
VALLEY LAUNDRY 147
rlee Donna 77 76 77 78 38 99
rlnkley Judy 3 1 9 7
rlnkley Mark 31 89 99
rlnkley Terrv 49 96
roderlek Dan 47 44 47 6010610811917
ruhaker Lynn 9 22 77 78 30 38 86105 106 108110116
1 A 27
' -f - . .128
' , I .2
' ' :lu:".-135
ul' M I
"f 7- K- -.fQ.'.. . -.140
- ' Q " 1 ' .134
I e' 2
- 1 , - .12 I 5
- --I -. . . , .1,12x
i f - f T ' .5
ASKETBALL, VARSITY 5253.54.55
- In I Q 7
' 1" . - fi' fd. lf .1--.l-8
' 5-5531 7.1.11
' if ' 1 110 i
Delgado. Liliann 120.129
Deseamp. Rhea 32.102
DeVaney, Edwin 184.108.40.206,97
DeVaney, Lisa 26.27.102
DeVaney', Sandy' 26.27.3l.33,97
Deyo. Rebecca 63.78
Gilliland. Rosalie 73
GIRLS' LEAGUE 23
GIRLS' STATE 106
Glodis. Chris 48.511.64.100
Glodis, Stephanie 105
Gojkovich, Dena 22,25.27.38,97
Gomez, Brenda 41.51.100
Gomez, Cindy- 23,40,43.112,l21.122,129
Gomez, Eddie --58,62,I00
Gomez, Gary 48.561.62.100
Gomez, Tommy --25,43.48.58.l00,107
Gonzales. Carolyn 23.25.100
Gonzales, Fernando 30,100
Gonzales. Nora '73
Gonzales, Paul 38,48,97
Goodman, Donny 22.25.31,33.49,57,97
GOODMAN MOTOR COMPANY 141
Goodwin, Mike 140
Gordon, Tom 100
Gray, Lori 31,103
Grey, Roblito -f29,l04
Grijalva. Mark 25.30,103.I07
Grooms, Ted 97
Guerra. Miehelle 25.100
Guerra, Mike f25,97
Guerrero, Danny 49,97
Hair, Susan 32.100
Hamilton, Linda 127
Hamm. Lisa 28.97
Hampton, Bob 26,28.3K.S7,97
Ilardeastle. Calvin 26,38,42,44,66,l03,I08
Hardeastle, Kim 26.32,38,l00
Hartey.JoAnn - 100
Hasty, Calvin f 127
Hayden, Clara f93
Henderson, Winnie '93
Hendrix, Mike 48,100
Hendrix, Shelly --22,24.31,51,103,104.108.1 I2
Herrera, Conrado 57,97
Hetrick. Leslie 27,97
Hilliard. Dale -121.129
Hilliard. Mark 100
Ilolliday, Viekif 26,33,81,l03
HOLLOWAY TRIM SERVICE 134
Hofelte. Rohertf 122,129
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT X3
Ilouser, Boh 101
Hudgens. Sandra 76,77
Hudgens. Steve -f52,90
Hudson, Troy 64,65
Huff, Paly 72
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT' 88,89
Ingram, Kathy -32,122,129
Jaekson, Scott 103
Jacoby, Anita f220.127.116.11.29.30.31,32,39,106.l08,116,
JERRY LEWIS CINEMA 148
JOE'S FURNITURE 143
Jenkins. Steve ---2
Jim, Lorene 33,97
Johnson. George- 8
Johnson. Marjorie 76.110
Legge. Cathy -78
LETTER GIRLS 43
LETTERMEN'S CLUB- 42
LEWALLEN FUNERAL IIOME 147
Little, Darlene f97
Little, Edna 103
Lopez, Mary Helen 122,129
Lopez, Miehael--42.44,52,60, 103.1 12
Moran, Bertha 24,100,107
MORENCI BARBER SHOP 134
MORENCI LANES 145
MORENC1 MOTEL 151
MORENCI THEATER 152
MORENCI VARIETY STORE 135
MORENCI WATER AND ELECTRIC COMPANY I
Lopez. Michael M. 18.104.22.168
Lopez. Peter 64
Lopez, Sirildo -48,100
Moreno. Danny -103
Lopez. Steve 42.4X.58.62. 100
Lozano, Alex ff67,I00
Lozano, Milly f2-1,103
Luhajacky M. 123.129
Lucio. Anita 24,97
Lueio, Dale 3 1.511.103
Mortensen, Eddie 31,103
Mortensen. Randy 98
Mortensen. Wayne 124,130
LUCKY'S SADDLERY 134
Lujan, Cindy 40,50,51.I03,112
Lujan, Ernest' 103
Lujan, Frank 49,5737
Lujan, Patrieia 36,103
Lujan. Riehard 57,97
Luna. Dora 103
Luna. Frank 123,129
Luna, Lillian 97
Luna. Sandra 36.97
Lusk, Bill 100
Lusk. Gary 103
MT. GRAHAM SHOPPING CENTER 1411
Mullen, Steven 26,100
MUSIC DEPARTMENT 75
Nahor. Harry 100
Nahor. Larry 28,124,120
NACCARATFS CHEVRON SERVICE 143
NATIONAI. HONOR SOCIETY 108.109
McBride. Billy --49,97
McBride. Corinne 43.50.66,123,130
McBride, Dianna 43,50,63, 103
McCain, Kenneth I3
McClellan, Darrlyn 41.90.97
McCormick, Alan 42.43.44,85,103
McCormick, Cindy 24,211,100
MCGLOCKLIN. BILL. FORD INC, 141
McLaughlin, Terry 28,29,30,K6, 103,105
MePhearson, Donna 31,-I3.50,I03
MeReynoIds, David 31,97
Nelson, Brenda 24.33.-11,99,I00
Norris. Coy 100
Nolah, Harold 56.100
Nolah, Herhert -103
Nolah, Loretta 41,100
Nuttah. Lynne 90
OASIS MOTORA 141
Oehoa, Veronica 124,130
Ohlwiler, Paula 28.31,32,33.124. I 30
0LGA'S BEAUTY SAI.0N 146
Olney. Roland 73
Onate, Fillieana 93
Maez, Mary Ellen 51,100
Magallanes, Toni 151
Maldonado, Ernie 123,129,130
Maling, Mara 97
Malloque, Marc 42,52,6-1,123,130
Maltos, Esmeralda 51,100
Marin. Carol A 97
Marin. Danny -44,52,8-1,103,112
Marin, Larry 4Z,44,45,52,64,123.130
Marsh. Donna -2o,33.43.I08,116,123,130
MARSTON'S SPORTING GOODS 139
Martinez, Christine A. 4I,43,66,l03
Martinez, Christine L. 24.33.-I0.5l,92,103
Martinez, Henry 56,100
Martinez. Lorie - 100
Martinez, Mark 49,57,97
Martinez. Pat -2-l.51,97
Martinez, Rita -f 29,76,I08,I l6,l23,12-1,130
Martinez, Ronnie 49,97
Johnston, Don 71
Jones, Dennis 31.100
Jones, Terry 103
JUNIOR CLASS 102,103,104
Kalmhach, Ron 89
KATY'S DRESS SHOP 141
KCUZ RADIO STATION 134
KOPPER KETTLE KAI-'E 151
Laney. Patricia- 26,29,30,J2,100
Lara, Michael -f-103
Lara, Ralph 81
Lawrence. Randy 49,97
Lee, Chris 37,56,89,103
Lee, Kenny 44,52.89.l22,I29
Knott. Phyllis 26.27,38,100
Martinez, Sylvia 23,24,30,I03,l07,1I2
MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 85
Medina, Denise 24,36.30,I23,130
Medina, Jerry -100
Medina. Steven -33.58.100
Mena, Nellie 123.130
Merino, Danny 33.-14,97
Merino, Debbie 33,100
Merino. Edmund 100
Merino, Steve 103
METAL SHOP 88.89
Miekel. Kenny 62.100
Milligan. Ron 140
Miranda, Fred 97
MODERN DRESS SHOP 144
Montanez, Katherine 24,103
Montanez, Shelly 24,316,103
MONTGOMERY WARD 134
Montoya, .ludyf -1 1,22,43,50,66,76,124.125,130
Morales, Danny 48,58,100
Morales, David 63,124,130
Morales. Dolores 51.97
Onliveros. Diane 24.26,28,-13.66.107,124,130
ORT1iGA'S SHOES 1411
Ortiz. Albert I2.22,22.214.171.124,44.-15.105,124.1
Owens, Edison, Jr. 60,125,130
Padilla. Rosemary 36,98
Padilla, Terry 24,913,101
Pztetz, Karen 26,27,31,32,98
Paetl, Kathy 27,31,33.5I,l03.I08
Pena. Tim 85.101
PEP CLUB -28
PEPSI COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 150
Peralta, Dodie -151
Peralta. Dolores 911
PERFECTO'S BEAUTY SALON 151
Perea. Terry 23,98
Perez. Theresa 146
Perkins, Barbara 104
Perkins, Esther- 20,2-4,324,916
Perkins, Philip -25,27,30,38,145,10l,I07
Perry, Steve 13.42,-44.46.52,I25,l30
Peru, Cindy 24,98
Peru, Reynaldof 32.33.-32,-13,4-I,-126.96.36.199I2
PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION 137
PHELPS DODGE MERCANTILE COMPANY 140
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
PIONEER CAFE 146
Polztneo. Eloisaf 151
POM I'ON'S 40.41
Ponce. Olga 146
Porras, Rudy 32.38,67,X5,10I
Powers, Tom 89
Proveneio, Irene 50,104,112
Proveneio, Luis 101
Provencio. Mary Lou 33.101
Proveneio, Peter 10,24,58,6-4,125,130
QUILL AND SCROLL SOCIETY 110
Quill. Steve 43.64.101
Ramirez. Connie 30,38,103.I04.1I2
Ramirez. Louie 49.98
Rathhun. Louise 73
Ray, Marvin 76.125,130
Reams. Terry 101
Redden. lfred 72
Redelfs. Bruce 44.101
Rcdelfs. Dixie 26.-10.43.50,51.66. 106.1 19.125.1
, Harry 82
Reyes. Peter 101
Reyna, Diana 24.98
RIETZ FURNITURE STORE 146
Rodcla. Carol 22.2-t.32.5I,92.99. 101.107
Rodela, Donna Elkins 188.8.131.52.125.I30
Rodela. Rohert 64.110
odriguez. Anna 24.40.I25.130
odriguez. Andy 101
Rodriguez, Armando 107
odriguez. Evelyn 24.32.98
uel. Geraldine 32.98
odriguez. Heetor 104
odriguez. Susan 41,98
ogers. Hope 24.29.101
ogers. Kathy 25.26.36.-13,125,130
ogers. Randall 48.56.101
ojas. Gilbert 101
omero. Andrew 33.49.98
omero. Anthony 101
omero, Carrie 36.40,-13.l25.130
omero. Eddie 101
omero. Linda 104
omero. Martha 127
omero. Richard 22,42,58,64.103.104
omcro. Robert 48.64.101
omero. Theresa 98
oseherry, Rohert 98
oth, Don 72
uiz, Dora 101
uiz. Ernest 56.100.10I.lI2
uiz. Gloria 184.108.40.206.43.I07.125.130
uil, Yolanda 98
ussell. Clint 126,131
ussell. Laura 98
ussell, Steve 28,101
AND S SPORTING GOODS 147
ahin. Deanna 31.33.101
ahin. Eric 101
aenl. Alva 24.36.98
AFFORD BUILDERS SUPPLY 136
alalar. Tony 79,104
anchel. Benny 42.43.-220.127.116.11.104
anehcz. Carol 33.101
anehez. Lucy 146
anders. Wade 101
ANITARY MARKET 151
cheier. Kenneth 88
chultl. Vernon 78
EARS ROEBUCK AND COMPANY 136
CIENCE DEPARTMENT 86.87
ian. Brian 126,131
egovia. Darlene 24.40.103. 104.1 12
ENIOR CLASS 118.1 I9.120.l18.104.22.168
ENIOR REGISTER I28,129.130.131
ENIOR HONORS 116,117
everin. Don 104
ererin, Kenny 101
everin. Kim 36.98
exton. Rohm 104
ierrzt. Eileen 38.98
erra. Paul 58.64.101
Sigala. Rachel 104
Simms, Dennis 26.27,31,32,33,58,87.104
Simms, Donald 29,31,33.58,98
Simons. Peggy Ann 22.214.171.124.32.105.I26.l3l
Singletary. Mike 104
Singletary, Roger 98
Smith, Edmund 139
Smith, Glyn 101
Smith, Ida Mac 139
Smith. .Iohe 48.104
Smith. Linda 26.27.Z126.96.36.199
Smith. Mark 110
Smith. Steve 44.l04.108.112
Snell, Mary Jo 29.78
Snyder, Tim 126,131
SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 82
VALLEY NATIONAL BANK 138
Vallierra, Edward 101
Vandervert, Ellen 2,3,1 I,22,86
Vargas. Alice 24,101
Vargas. Tito 56.104
Vasquel. Larry 98
Vega. Rudy 93
Villaneuva. George 49.57.98
VILLESCAS TEXACO 144
VOCAL MUSIC 36.37
SOPIIOMORE CLASS 99,100,101
Sorrell. Darlene 33,I04.108
Sorrell. Dennis l2,188.8.131.52.126.131
Sorrell. Edison 64
Sorrell. Lawrence 57.98
SOUTHWEST GAS CORPORATION 144
SPANISH CLUB 24.25
SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Spreitler. Kevin 104
SPROUSE REIT! 148
GIRLS' STATE 39
STI:ARl1'S ROGERS 147
STUDENT ACTION EOR EDUCATION '28
STUDENT COUNCIL 22
STUTE'S JEWELRY 147
Suhia. David 64
SURPLUS CITY 146
Wagley, Wade 26.43.4-1.62.8-1,194.1 I2
Walden. Jeff 60
Walden. Perri 24,32.40.99,101
Waite. Carla 98
Walters, Samuel 85
Warner, Carolyn 2
WASIITUB LAUNDRY 148
WALTERS SERVICE STATION 152
Tapia. Gilbert 184.108.40.206,13l
Taylor, Brenda 101
Taylor, Bruce 37.104
Taylor. David 29,511,104
Tellel, Arny 48.62.101,107
Tellez. Arthur 139
TelIeL, Kathy 105
Tellez. Erma 93
Tellez. Margaret 93
TENNIS. BOYS 67
IS. GIRLS 66
Terry. George 60
Terry, James 220.127.116.11-1.101
Thomas. Ellen 33,98
Thomas. Gordon 127.131
Thomas. Lance 127.131
Thomas. Lee 101
THRIFTEE MARKET 135
Tomlin. Jerry 127.131
TOTEM DEPARTMENT STORE 35.148
Towle. Ileidi 27.36.101
Towle. Karl 19.64.105
Towle. Sharon 18.104.22.168.63.97.98
TOWN HOUSE I-'URNITURI1 144
Trujillo. Donnie 33.80.98
Trujillo, Peter 101
Trujillo. Ruhen 104
Tucker. Dennis -22.214.171.124
TWO I"IIfTY CLUB 42
TWO SIXTY CLUB 42
TWO TWILNTY CLUB 42
Ulery. Brett 127,131
Uliharri. David 127,131
Uliharri. Susan 28.98
Upton. Larry 107
UNITED STATED NAVY 153
Urcadel. Dehhie 24.98
Urrea. Jimmy 49.58.98
Valdel. Yolanda 24.I08,l27.131
Valle. Dennis 101
WEBSTERS TEXACO 150
Weiland. Luke 127,131
WESTERN AUTO 143
WHELAN'S JEWELRY 151
WIIII'I'LI: SEWING CENTER 144
Whithy. Steve 101
White. Leslie 126.96.36.199.98
Wiggins. David 98
Willard. Dwayne 56.63.85,123
Williams. Iluhert 22.44 52,62,I03.l04
Williams. Terry 37,188.8.131.52,123
Wonner, Larry 57,98
WOODS ELECTRIC COMPANY 134
WRESTLING. VARSITY 59
Wright Kevin 42.44.127.I31
Wright, Pat 36.37.104
Zale, Alan 24.98.127
Zale. Vera 28.30.131
Zanin. David 131.33
Zepeda. Anna 51.63.104
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From the beginning of history, the mind of man has ghapedj C
his environment. He has conquered new lands, and tamed
the wilderness to create the world of today. From long ago al
when the earth was thought to be flat, to the time of men on
ary g J the moon and Einstein's Theory of Relativity, time and peo-
ol mi ' ,I ple have influenced our lives. Down through the ages, the
U M X J .
ti J fr- Q my ideas of men have shaped the world that we live in today, e-
QJ S- E ,U 3 ven as we ourselves now shape tomorrow.
J J 0 ..
LQ mg 'Q Q5 X One of man's most influential ideas in the past 200 years
1 Q5 C has been the United States Constitution. The men who wrote
,311 if it foresaw a nation where all men could be free and enjoy the
fj ry 5 -1 Y 0 H benefits of justice. Today we are still trying to make these
JJ if 6 +2 j , ideals reality. Our country has become the melting-pot of
G J x A N Q YJ, the world, a refuge for human rights.
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