Morenci High School - Copper Cat Yearbook (Morenci, AZ)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 151
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 151 of the 1983 volume:
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A roly-poly Irma Paz tries to fit through her
classroom door on Halloween.
"Muppet" characters, "Miss Piggy" and
"Kermit," ride in the senior float at the foot-
ball homecoming pep assembly. The seniors
received first place for their efforts in the
wagon float competition.
Spectacular fireworks acld a festive air to
pregame ceremonies at all home football
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Pride, school spirit, Wildcat though you're going to leave the Vllvoliw l-law f"CY' U lQwS'2
magic-it's still intact! physical surroundings behind,
Despite the complications and don't forget to take the pride with
headaches of moving to a new you." Evidence that students fol-
school, it did not dampen our spirit lowed her advice can be found in
or change the uniqueness that sets such accomplishments as: a confer-
MHS apart form all the rest. We V ence championship for the volley-
moved from Class A South to ball team, national recognition of
Class B East, welcomed a new the Copper Cat, and hosting and
boys' varsity basketball coach, and sweeping an invitational chess
adapted to a new band director. tournament. Pride in the new high
Sharing in the thrill of dedicating a school and loyalty to MHS were
grand football stadium, we also ini- also brought by the throngs of peo-
tiated an impressive gymnasium ple who turned out for the fall
laden with old banners of previous open house.
Wildcat conquests. f Even though many physical al-
Estermae Lopez, One of the terations and adjustments have
1982 commencement speakers, been made, it's obvious to all -
admonished the students: "Even WEJRE STILL THE ONE.
Punk rock spirit is shown by Cristina Rome-
ro and Brenda Carabeo during the week be-
fore the Clifton game.
At the dedication ceremony for Lawson
Stadium, Mrs. Walter Lawson unveils the
plaque honoring her late husband. Superinten-
dent Tony Boling and school board member
Hector Ruedas assist.
WERE STILL THE ONE-3
"Plgglng out" on large sundaes at the Dairy
Queen, a popular spot during the summer
months, are Grace Franco, Lorraine Moya,
and Lisa Franco.
Archer Reed Goodwin practices for an up-
coming tournament at the Southwestern Ari-
zona Archery Range located by the Morenci
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Students enjoy a variety of activities
Summertime-a time for sun-
ning, swimming, and just plain hav-
Swimming was the number one
way of beating the sweltering sum-
mer heat. If they had wheels or
could find a ride with a friend, stu-
dents enjoyed going up to the Mor-
enci pool. "I liked going to the pool
to swim and to get a tan, but check-
ing out the guys was fun, too,"
admitted Lisa Smetanick. Sports
were also very popular. Many stu-
dents participated in softball and
slow-pitch leagues. By the end of
summer, several co-ed slow-pitch
teams were formed. Competing in
a local tournament, the "Dukes"
placed fourth. "Playing on the co-
ed team was exciting," said Julia
James. "The girls showed they
could keep up with the guys."
Not all students spent every mo-
ment outdoors, however. A favor-
ite pastime was watching the
"soaps". "I was able to catch up
on everything I had missed during
the school year," said Paula Jones.
"I can really get into the soap op-
eras because they have all the stuff
that makes life intriguing."
Movie going was also popular.
Since the local theatre was closed,
students had to go to Safford,
Phoenix, or Tucson to see the la-
test hits. Tops on the list were Q
The Extra Terrestrial, Star Trek II:
The Wrath of Khan, and Annie. "I
love E.T. -he's soooo cute,"
sighed Francie Rodriguez. She also
admitted to being one of those who
cried at El "I've seen the movie
three times and I flooded the the-
atre every time."
Regardless of the activity, most
students enjoyed whatever they
did during the summer months. As
freshman Beatrice Denogean com-
mented, "I'Iaving fun was what
summer was all about."
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Finding a way to beat the heat on a hot
summer day, Christina Dingman, Becky Peru,
and Shelly Ruedas enjoy a dip in the muddy
San Francisco River.
Sophomore Barbie Martinez visits the corrals
on a daily basis to run her horse.
Rounding third base, senior Mick Ruiz
heads for home in one of the Dukes' co-ed
slow-pitch tournament games.
Digging in, Mick Ruiz and Andy Chaff com-
' pete in the pie-eating contest at the 1982
icii f Gift wrapping" a truck, Willy Imrich plays
' a practical joke on a friend.
Wdeo Games fpell Fun
PAC MAN gobbles up students quarters
Symptoms: Glassy eyes sore
shoulders stiff wrists and aching
Diagnosis: Video game addic-
Prescription: A pocket full of
quarters and an arcade with all the
latest video games.
Yes it s really true! Many MHS
students became addicted to play-
ing video games. Even though the
local economy was hard hit by
mine layoffs, video game lovers
had little trouble supporting their
habit. As Andrea Jones stated, "I'd
do almost anything to get the mon-
ey to play Ms. Pac Man."
Although there were no arcades
in town, the bowling alley and
Cole's Pizza offered students sev-
eral games on which to spend their
hard-earned quarters. The most
popular games were: Centipede,
Defender, Tempest, Donkey
Kong, Ms. Pac Man, Tron and
Considering himself to be quite
proficient at Centipede, Ricky
Perkins attributed his success to
lots of quarters and great determi-
nation. His recommendation for
improving one s score was: . . .
shoot the mushrooms! It makes the
Centipede move slower.
While video games occupied
much of the students time new
events in the 1982 Junior Olym-
pics provided added interest for
the annual spring activity. Scoring
the highest number of points were
the juniors, the class of '83, "Beat-
ing the seniors was great!"
screamed Frances Peru. "I loved
seeing the anger and disappoint-
ment on their faces. We really
rubbed it in!"
Both junior tug-of-war teams de-
feated the seniors, and junior Mick
Ruiz won the pie-eating contest.
"My only competition was Andy
Chaff," recalled Mick. "I tried to
eat and watch him at the same
time. I finally started slurping the
pie to get it down fasterg it was all
over my face and up my nose by
the time I was done."
6-FUN 'N GAMES
Mrs. Noralea Gale.
outsmart the machine as Kathy
A disbelleving James Petty is zapped in an .
Atari game of Defender. Tom Stinson and
Chuck Boling observe the action. '
Participants in the 1982 Junior Olympics,
Joey Feinstein and Cristina Romero, are pre-
pared for the toilet paper race by faculty member
A fan of Dig Dug, Samantha Stewart trys to
FUN 'N GAMES-7 ,
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An AMIFM radio tape deck, ap-
proximately S250, is a must for all
Style and curl your hair with a
blow dryer and curling iron.
Just a dream, but what student
wouldn't like to own a racy '83
Trans Am priced at 315,000
"Junk food" A-a favorite lunch.
And, to save on calories, a Diet
School rings, custom made in yel-
low or white gold, priced from
S130 to 5220.
Terrific smelling products' for
all occasions include shampoo and
conditioner for great hair and lotion
for soft skin. A 5
To continue the video craze at
home, a portable Pac Man game
selling for 3565.
Students walking to and from
school need a book bag to relieve
the pressure of a heavy load of
books. A calculator is a must for
physics and advanced math stu-
Whatever music style you pre.
fer, albums and tapes are a necessi-
ty even at 88.98 each.
Jugta pinch between your cheek
and gum gives you great tobacco
Basic necessities to go in a girl's
purse include: makeup, nail polish,
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Its Only Money
Being a teenager can really cost
Money. So hard to earn but so
easy to spend. Just what did stu-
dents do with all the mula ?
Most of it went for clothes. Hav-
ing an in look was costly. In ad-
dition to needing just the right
clothes basic necessities for girls
included: cosmetics perfume curl-
belts nail polish and hair accesso-
ries. The male wardrobe was less
involved but still excessive: blue
jeans tennis shoes OP shorts and
shirts and cologne.
A lot went into cars especially if
it was your very own. Popular ex-
tras included tapes and tape decks
mag wheels and speakers. With
gasoline hovering around the
31.20 mark just cruising was very
expensive. But since most students
didnt have to drive to the new
school some money was saved by
walking or riding their bikes.
Weekend activities gobbled up
the bread. Movie admission tick-
to 33.00 a person and popcorn
cokes and hot pickles were equal-
ly costly. Football and basketball
games pizza and video games also
ate up the bucks.
Each student spent hundreds of
dollars during the year but looking
back it was probably all worth it.
After all it was only money.
ing irons, jewelry, purses, shoes, ets in Safford ranged from 32.50
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Bringing the "GQ" look to Morenci, Chris
Rodriguez wears a style popularized in the
magazines, Gentlemens' Quarterly.
Fans of the preppie look include: FRONT
ROW: Leigh Ann Owen, Ernesto Llamas.
2ND: Cristina Romero, John Lee. The price
range of the shirts is from 514.00 for the
inexpensive TG 8a Y brand to 530.00 for the
A bold striped mini-skirt is a hit with fresh-
man Brenda Beltran.
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Pets On Parade
Prepple look Includes animal decals
Alligators dragons horses and
foxes were all a part of a style very
popular with Morenci students To
dress prepple students wore a
sports shirt which had a small am
mal decal on the left side A
turned up collar and a rolled up
bandana around the neck complet
ed the look
The animal decal made it easy to
Identify the brand of shirt When
asked why she wore the more ex
pensive Izod brand Leigh Ann
Owen replied Llke wow I know
the difference between the J C
Penney fox and the Izod alligator
Other often seen decals were the
Sears dragon and TG 8: Y horse
Many girls preferred the femm
ity of the prairie look They re
really pretty clothes and Im glad
they came back in style declared
Renade Kline The ruffled blouses
and full skirts with a petticoat
peekmg out added a real chic flair
to the campus
Bold striped mimskirts were a
contrast to the longer prame skirts
When asked why she liked the mlm
style semor Brenda Carabeo re
plied because I have gor
geous legs I want to show them
Shorts were worn by some stu
dents the first few months of
school OP s and the athletic and
bermuda styles were popular
A very new and different look
worn by many of the girls was the
tuxedo style A ruffled shirt bow
tie cumberbund and pm striped
baggles were all necessary for the
total look I think it s a very classy
and dressy style commented Kim
Gulllion You dont really feel
overdressed just fashionable
Ballerina type shoes in many dif
ferent colors were worn with all
kmds of clothes Bright colored
socks and leg warmers were added
in the cooler weather
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A very classy and dressy "tuxedo" look is
worn by Cherie Chappell.
Colorful flats to go with all types of dress
are the most popular style of shoe. Costing
about 57.00, the cloth shoes are the least
expensive. The leather flats range from
516.00 on up.
Facility freaks out student body
Students were anything but eat before I have to start back."
"grossed out" at the new facility A big change from the old high
when school opened in August. school was the lack of windows in
"Like oh my Gawd" could well the new building. "I hate not hav-
have been the motto for the year. ing any windows," remarked sen-
Words were hard to come by when ior Michelle Maldonado. "There's
discovering the innovative details no way to escape from boring class
and awesome planning that went assignments." For others it wasn't
into the new school. much of a change, though. As
Those first days in the fall were freshman Beatrice Denogean stat-
"bizarre" as students gradually ed, "It really isn't any different
came into "total" contact with the since the middle school doesn't
school. Whether it was automatic have windows either."
shut-off faucets in the bathroom, Another feature of the new
I folding walls in classrooms, or real- building was class lockers located
, ly dark "darkrooms' '... the over- in different sections. Each class had
I s all effect was: a lot of students its lockers in a separate hallway.
were "totally blitzedf' Seniors especially liked having
Yes, the "new wave" language their own location. As Donna Cha-
had hit the campus by the time vez stated, "It adds to the feeling
T3kI'l9 advantage ofthe shade, Hawld school started. Favorite expres- of senior pride to have our own
Buckne' and Joelmrlch ea' their lunch in an sions used by the students includ- section and it gives freshmen some-
alcove of the pam' ed: "Gag me with a spoon," thing to look forward to." Chris
"That's beastie," "Like barf-out," Rodri uez disa reed sa in , "I
Senif' K?'hv Causef eniovs an Iceueafm "Like bag your face man," and liked fghe old arrgngement llmeger. It
ZgsxjgnslnaxhlsgrgzfxrggiggrK1?1Th.Whlle "That's TOTALLY out of it." "It's made it easier to walk your girl-
great talking like this," remarked friend to class or to share a locker
I V Paula Jones, "because you get lots with her."
l ' of laughs." "It makes me feel bilin- By far the biggest complaint
gual," added Rodrick Hogg. about the lockers was their size.
With the opening of the new fa- "They aren't big enough for any-
cility, only students from Stargo thing," remarked Kathy Ulibarri.
9 and sites 1 and 2 were bused to The double deckers created a
3 . school. A few rode bikes and some crowd between classes, too, as stu-
UX I drove, but the most used method dents tried to get at the upper and
of transportation was by foot. lower lockers.
34 While some students preferred By far the most humorous as-
Ji to eat their lunch in the multi-pur- pect of the new building was the
Q pose room or on the patio, the bell system. "They're weird man!"
majority walked home. "I like to laughed Steve Brannon. "I don't
get some of my mom's good hot know quite how to explain them."
food," explained Bonnie Lopez. Leigh Ann Owen knew just what
Senior Debra Vasquez had another they reminded her of, ". . . a hos-
reason for hurrying home. "It gives pital when they page a doctor."
me a chance to watch one of my Still another idea came from facul-
I favorite soap operas." Preferring ty member, Mrs. Sandra Hudgens.
to stay at school, Lisa Franco com- "Everytime I hear them I expect
mented, " . . . by the time I get someone to open an elevator door
home, I only have ten minutes to and say, 'What floor please?' "
After designing and building their high-
rider bikes, Donald Horn and Javier Salazar
often use them to ride to school.
Students Qhaff, Rocky Davis, Leonard
Morales, and Miyiglkgigggolgt-i, converse
while waiting to get to their lockers during a
class change. '
Keeping busy before the 1:10 afternoon
bell, Chris Saiz tries his skill at sliding down
the railing. Richard Martinez, Johnny Valdez,
Charlie Romero, and Jorge Monge watch the
Members of the court applaud Prom
Queen, Mona Rodriguez, and King, Armando
Tellez, following the crowning ceremony.
A smiling Patti Delgado receives a rose from
assistant principal, Tom Powers, at the last
graduation in the old stadium.
Enjoying the music of "Fame" at the '82
prom are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edens.
Channel I0 films graduation ceremony
On a cool windy evening in
May an overflowing crowd
watched as 110 seniors marched
across the football field The
graduation ceremony was the final
school event to be held m the stadi
um and the class of 82 became the
last of 32 classes ever to graduate
from the old school on the Hill
Anxxous semors were inter
viewed by Channel 10 KOOL TV
as they prepared for the ceremony
marking the end of an era lt was
exciting with all the TV people
there but the cameras made me
nervous for a while commented
graduate Cindy Espinoza
Mr Joseph Galusky a science
teacher at MHS for 29 years was
also interviewed on camera I told
them that leavmg the old school
was llke getting nd of an old palr of
shoes remimsced Mr Galusky I
felt very comfortable there and
was very nostalgic about leaving
Aloha was the theme for the
82 Jumor Prom the last dance to
be held in the old gym The deco
rations made the gym look like a
dreamworld in the tropics com
mented starry eyed senior Mary
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Graduate Estermae Lopez, representing the
top ten percent of her class, speaks at the '82
Royal partners, Armando Tellez and Mona
Rodriguez, enjoy a dance together at the '82 l
Attendants Tony Castaneda and Michelle
Maldonado participate in the Grand March
preceeding the Prom, I
Juniors Nancy Balderrama and Jacquelyn
Wright take a break while building the water-
fall for the 1982 Prom.
Hanging on, Sylvia Avalos gets a ride from
her sister, Sarah at the roller skating party
held in the old gym.
"Sometimes lt's just too hard to stay
awake on Monday mornings," confessed
Shawn Adair after he fell asleep during his
s ni' 'gy "
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Trials and Tnbulatlons
Students admit life IS hard
As a student you had to take
the bad with the good The bad
times usually occurred during the
week like having a pop quiz in
earth science on a lecture you
didn't listen to, making up tardies
after school, or having to throw
away a juicy, new stick of gum.
Then there was the privilege of at-
tending a four-hour band practice,
walking a mile to school when you
used to catch the bus just behind
your house, or sitting in an "air-
conditioned" classroom with sweat
rolling down your face. As if that
weren't enough, you always got
three hours of homework when
you had only one hour to study.
It was hard to get used to the
Monday morning "blahs" with all
those unfinished assignments,
cranky teachers and lockers that
wouldn t open Usually by
Wednesday you were familiar with
the routine and would begin look
ing forward to the Thursday volley-
ball game or the Friday pep assem-
bly. For sure, that 3:12 bell on Fri-
day afternoon signalling your "re-
lease" for another week was a wel-
Weekends were a time for fun.
Attending football and basketball
games gave students an opportuni-
ty to release inner tensions. Stu-
dents also found relaxation in go-
ing to a party or watching cartoons
and American Bandstand on Satur-
Yes, being a student had its ups
and downs, but almost anyone
would say it was time well spent.
A Greek in tennis shoes? Attired in appro-
priate dress, Danny Mullen hurries to his next
class on "Toga Day."
Giving their class yell, the seniors compete
for the spirit stick at the first pep assembly
held in the football stadium.
A comfortable Sherry Trujillo completes a
homework assignment while sprawled across
the bed in her room.
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Crowned Queen and King at the 1982
Homecoming ceremony are Michelle Maldon-
ado and Tony Castaneda.
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During the annual initiation of freshmen,
Cerena Mingura and Cindy Harris play "air-
Lurking behind the table, Steve Gaethje
prepares to pounce on an unsuspecting victim
Better Than Ever
Community praises new high school
Excited and proud was the only
way to describe how students and
teachers felt on starting school in
the new eleven million dollar build-
ing. At the three-hour open house
held for the community in late Au-
gust, over 2,000 people viewed
the new facilities. "I was amazed at
the large number of people who
kept flooding through the doors,"
exclaimed Student Council Presi-
dent Kelly Baker. "The secretaries
had planned refreshments for ap-
proximately 800 people and they
were out in 45 minutes."
Comments about the new plant
were overwhelmingly favorable.
Many alumni were overheard say-
ing: "I wish this had been here
when I was going to school."
Named for Walter Lawson, a
former Phelps Dodge general su-
perintendent and Morenci School
Board member, the new stadium
was dedicated at halftime of the
annual Copper Ingot game with
Clifton. Representing Mr. Law-
1. 'sn' M
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son's family were his wife Alice,
sons Tom and Phil, and their re-
Students yelled for joy when the
PD callback was announced in mid-
September. After a five-month
shutdown, townspeople were quite
apprehensive over the future of
their community. When the call-
back came over the radio, it was
put on the school intercom for all
the students and teachers to hear.
"My heart stopped when l heard
it!" shouted Cristina Romero.
"Better than Ever" was the
theme for the '82 Homecoming
festivities held in October. A pep
assembly was held in the new gym-
nasium and each class paraded a
float built on a children's wagon.
Taking first place was the senior's
entry entitled "On the Trail to Vic-
tory." At the Homecoming football
game, the Morenci squad fell to
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18-FALL STUDENT LIFE
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Royalty for the 1982 Homecoming in-
cludes: Elisa Barela, Debbie Burt, Lorraine
Moya, Queen Michelle Maldonado, Erma Vil-
lagomez, Priscilla Baca, Kelly Baker, and Cal-
At the first dance held in the multi-purpose
room, Rodrick Hogg, Elisa Borjon, Martha
Denogean, and Albert Cordova enjoy the mu-
sic of K'Destiny."
Assisted by Melissa Romero, Lori Fuller
bobs for apples during the lunchtime Hallo-
FALL STUDENT LIFE-19
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Receiving her crown, Priscilla Baca accepts
the title of 1983 Basketball Homecoming
queen from the 1982 queen, Nancy Navar-
Characters Tiny Tim and Bob Cratchit are
portrayed by Benjie Aguilar and Vera Ra-
mirez in the Drama Club's presentation of
Dicken's classic, "A Christmas Carol."
Finalists and their escorts for the '83 bas-
ketball homecoming include: Joe Subia, Kelly
Baker, John Lee, Darlene Lizarraga, Ar-
mando Tellez, Desiree Leonesio, Joey Fein-
stein, Priscilla Baca, Joey Merino, Liz Peralta,
Gabriel Garcia, and Carolina Espinoza.
20 WINTER STUDENT LIFE
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Time MII Tell
Extra mmute granted between classes
Following a proposal by Student
Council an extra minute was ad
ded to the passing time between
classes beginning second semester
This is on a trial basis stated
principal John Glodis and if the
students abuse the extra time we ll
go back to three minutes.
What was the students reaction
to the four-minute class change
schedule? "It's great!" commented
senior Michelle Maldonado. "I ac-
tually have time to go to the bath-
room between classesf'
Not as popular was the in-
creased penalty if students were
tardy. "I like the added minute but
I'm not too thrilled about having to
stay 30 minutes instead of 15 for a
tardy," complained Tony Tedla.
"Nostalgia" was the theme for
the fourth annual basketball home-
coming The class of 82 had the
most alumni present at the after
noon assembly and received
passes to the game that evening
Mrs Pete Miranda representing
the class of 35 was presented with
a plant for being the earliest gra-
Fifteen girls from various organi-
zations and classes were chosen
homecoming attendants. Following
the selection of the six finalists by
the student body, the boys, varsity
basketball team elected the queen,
Priscilla Baca, who represented the
senior class. Reflecting on her hon-
or several weeks later, Priscilla
said: "I was proud at being select-
ed, but now I get embarrassed be-
cause my friends are calling me
'your highness' and bowing to me
in the hall."
A happy "Scrooge," played by Rodrick
Hogg, is thrilled to discover he has a second
chance to better his life in the Drama Club
Carrying the flowers and crown at the
Basketball Homecoming are little attendants
Jennifer Hudgens and Jason Nuttall.
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Guest speaker at the Basketball Homecom-
ing assembly, Mr. Steve Hudgens speaks on
enthusiasm and school spirit.
WINTER STUDENT LIFE-21
Graduate Marcy Goodwin delivers the invo
cation at the 1982 Commencement Exercises
in the old stadium
Council prepares sundaes for faculty
Honoring the staff by hosting a
Faculty Appreciation Day
members of Student Council pre
pared banana splits for the teach
ers It was a perfect way to end
my long diet commented English
teacher Virgil Cork The sundae
was almost as exotic as my favorite
sandwich bananas peanut but
ter and pickles
Converting the multipurpose
room into a garden the Junior class
sponsored the 83 Prom Choosing
A New Beginning For You and I
as their theme the juniors also se
lected Eddie Rabbit and Crystal
Gale s You and I as their song
Relgnmg over the festivities were
Lorraine Moya Queen and Fred
Preparing to have the royalty
pictures taken for the yearbook
the girls were surprised when Al
bert Cordova a member of the
court presented the queen and
each of the attendants with a red
silk corsage I was very pleased'
exclaimed Lorraine Moya I-I
showed us what a sweet guy he
Working on the hut for the '82 Prom, Jose
Subia steadies the frame while Marty Martinez
hammers the pieces together.
Talking while dancing at the Prom are
Michelle Batiste and Richard Gonzales.
22-SPRING STUDENT LIFE
I ' ,s-ff
Competing in the tug-of-war in the 1982
Junior Olympics are Vincent Chavez, Fred
Sanders, and Andy Chaff. The class of '83
beat both the freshmen and the seniors to take
first place in the event,
Elected by the juniors to reign over the Prom
are Lorraine Moya, Queen, and Fred Sanders,
'83 PROM ROYALTY includes: FRONT
ROW: Melissa Verdugo, Lori Fuller, Sherry
Trujillo, Liz Peralta, Melissa Romero, Mary
Ann Lopez, Anna Lopez, 2ND: Ernie Bar-
quin, Brent Roman, Albert Cordova, Andy
Chafi, Frank Maldonado, Leonard Morales,
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Getting a little help from her friends, Mi-
chelle Maldonado hangs on to Mona Rodri-
quez and Nancy Navarrete at the roller skat-
ing party in the old gym.
Attempting to blow the peanut across the
gym floor, lgnacio Blanco tries to win the
annual event in the Junior Olympics,
SPRING STUDENT LIFE 23
Actor Henry Fonda died on August 12,
1982, following the release of his latest movie,
On Golden Pond.
Football fans protesting the first inseason
strike by NFL players, let off steam in front of
the home of Gene Upshaw, president of the
NFL Players Association.
A big fan of E.T., Francie Rodriguez exhibits
some of the ET, paraphernalia she has accu-
Economy Top Story
Unemployment climbs to record height
Undoubtedly the top story of
the year was the U S economy
struggling through IIS worst year In
decades Unemployment clImbed
to double dIgIt fIgures the highest
percentage sInce 1930
MOIGHCI was hard hit by the re
cession as the decrease In copper
prices resulted In Phelps Dodge
layIng off over 2 000 workers In
AprIl of 1982 It wasn t untIl Octo
ber that operations resumed on a
reduced basis and 1400 employees
were called back to work
Tension In the MIddle East con
tinued when on September 16 Is
raelI troops sealed off the Palestm
Ian refugee camps of Chatilla and
Sabra and allowed Lebanese ChrIs
tIan Phalangist mllltlamen Inside to
clean out the femalnlng guerIllas
Hundreds of PalestInIan CIVIIIBDS
Including women and chIIdren
CyanIde laced Extra Strength
Tylenol killed seven people In the
Chicago area In late September
After determining the poIsonIng
occurred locally and not In the
manufacturIng or dIstrIbutIon of
the drug authorItIes started a na
tion wide search for those respon
sible Copycat tampering wxth a va
rIety of other products led to the
cancellatIon of Halloween actIvItIes
by worrIed parents In several com
munItIes throughout the country
When asked about the Tylenol
deaths Shelly Johnson replIed
How could anyone kill Innocent
people like that? Now consumers
will never be sure that anythIng
they buy IS safe
Princess Grace of Monaco was
killed In a car accident In Septem
ber and PresIdent LeonId Brezh
nev of the Soviet Umon suffered a
fatal heart attack on November 10
A 61 year old retired dentist
Dr Barney Clark of Seattle Wash
Ington made the news In De
cember when he became the fIrst
human to receive an aYtlfIClal
ln sports the St Louis Cardnals
defeated the MIlwaukee Brewers In
the seventh game to win the World
Football players went out on
strike after the second regular sea
son weekend The shortened sea
son resumed after the Stflke was
settled on November 16 and the
players found themselves compet
Ing In less than full stadIums as
many disgruntled fans stayed
home I dont thInk the players
should have gone on strike saId a
disgusted Joe Fletcher They
make enough money as It IS
In Super Bowl XVII the Wash
mgton Redskms beat the Mlaml
DolphIns 27 17 A new profes
sional football league, the USFL,
began IIS Inaugural season the first
weekend In March
Demonstrators stand In Lafayette Park
across from the WhIte House protesting un
employment which found more than 12 mIl
lIon Americans out of work
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Cyanide-laced Extra Strength Tylenol cap-
sules were responsible for the death of seven
people in the Chicago area.
Korean boxer Duk Koo Kim lies unconcious
with fatal head injuries suffered in a
lightweight title fight with "Boom Boom"
Mancini on November 13, 1982.
IN THE NEWS-25
With the completion of the new
building, MHS possessed one of the
best learning environments possible
and added to its reputation of aca-
Large carpeted rooms gave stu-
dents a quiet, comfortable place in
which to learn. Labs were a major
improvement in the foreign language
department, and combination micro-
wave and conventional ovens were a
first in home economics.
Art students enjoyed a room which
opened to the outside giving students
a maximum amount of light when
needed. Shop classes were held in
areas called "some of the most mod-
ern and efficient in the state" by the
North Central Association.
Considered the heart of the school
was the large beautiful library in
which students had the advantage of
individual study spaces, contempo-
rary furnishings, and a sense of spa-
ciousness which lent itself to further
independent study and research.
A chem-physics lab was equipped
with an emergency eye-wash fountain
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and shower, a fireproof chemical stor-
age room, exhaust hoods and fans,
and abundant storage space. The
publications photography staff had a
large darkroom in which to develop
and print pictures for the school year-
book, the Copper Cat.
It seemed that not a corner was
overlooked in planning and designing
the new building. All individual class-
rooms added to student motivation
because of their increased size, color
coordination, temperative controls,
and functional storage space.
Reading the part of Emily in the play "Our
Town" is Joey Feinstein.
Carving a bar of soap, Annette Lizarraga
makes various shaped crystals in her earth
Using his artistic talent, Larry Rodriguez
brings Christmas cheer to the school by paint-
ing a nativity scene on one of the windows by
the office. The art department also painted
store windows in the Plaza.
Rain, Rain Go Away
Storm exposes leaks in new building
While preparing for a visit by a
North Central Association team of
educators, administrators had to cope
with a leaky roof and flooded rooms
only days before the evaluation
team's arrival. An extremely dry fall
had made finding the inevitable leaks
When the first heavy rain fell in
early November, serious leaks were
discovered in several areas. Water
flooded the art room floor and
seeped into the library storage room
and the teacher's workroom. "We
really weren't worried about what the
North Central team would say about
the problems with the building," ad-
mitted Principal John Glodis. "We
knew they were professional enough
to realize that these are things you
just have to take in stride in a new
building. Actually, the rain did us a
big favor by exposing all the leaks in
the roof so they could be repaired by
The visit by North Central resulted
in high commendations for MHS.
"There were several areas needing
improvement that were called to our
attention and these are being acted
upon," explained Mr. Glodis. "Over-
all, however, the team was especially
impressed by the quality of our stu-
dent body and staff."
At the roller-skating party held in the old
gym at the end of the '82 school year, Mr.
Jack Edens appears at ease as he skates
across the floor.
Secretaries and bookkeepers at the ad-
ministration office include: Marian Hunt, Jean
Ruedas, Rosalie Gilliland, and Becky Navar-
rete. Not Pictured: Carol Navarrete.
Responsible for the smooth operation of
the high school are John Glodis, Principal,
Tom Powers, Assistant Principal, and Jack
Edens, Guidance Counselor.
28 ADMINISTRATION 8: PERSONNEL
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Reviewing plans for the swimming pool are
members of the Board of Education: Hector
Ruedas, Larry Ross, and Bill Richardson.
Overseeing the school system are Don
Roth, Director of Special Servicesg Tony Bol-
ing, Superintendentg and Gilbert Weisling, As-
Aiding the faculty and administration
are: FRONT ROW: Sue Filleman and Mau-
reen Windsor, secretaries. 2ND: Ophelia San-
chez, attendance officerg and Wanda Johnson,
Speaking at the dedication ceremony
for Lawson Stadium is Mr. Hector Ruedas, a
member of the Morenci school board for six
ADMINISTRATION 8: PERSONNEL-29
Edward L. Bouriaque-Teaches Computer
Science, Algebra I, Applied Math, Sponsors
the Sophomore Class.
jVirgll Cork-Teaches Practical English II,
IV, English Il, Sponsors AFS, Senior Class,
Coaches Girls' J.V. Basketball.
Roy W. Faulkner-Teaches Shorthand, Gen-
eral Business, Typing I, Bookkeeping, Busi-
ness Manager for National Honor Society and
Mayre C. Ferro-Teaches Practical English
III, English III, Sponsors the Freshman Class.
Michael E. Fleishman-Teaches Basic Math
I, Basic Biology, Earth Science, Sponsors the
Drama Club, Science Club, Pep Club.
William l. Foltz-Teaches Auto Shop I, Auto
Shop II, Sponsors the Freshman Class.
Noralea Gale-Teaches Girls' P.E., Sponsors
IGAAQ Coaches Varsity and Freshman Volley-
ball, Girls' Tennis.
Joseph Galusky-Teaches Chemistry I, II,
Physics, Earth Scienceg Sponsors the National
Sandra Hudgens-Teaches Typing I, II, Of-
fice Machines, Publications, Sponsors the
Copper Cat, Quill and Scroll.
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Some teachers prefer to walk to school
With the location of the new high
school, it was possible for many
teachers to walk to school. "Walking
is more convenient for me because I
only have one vehicle and my wife
takes it to work," explained Mr. John
Mr. Joe Galusky enjoyed the
chance to get some exercise and
didn't even mind walking on rainy
days. "I just wear a raincoat and get
wet," he laughed. When asked if stu-
dents teased him about walking, he
responded, "No, students never
tease me! Some even walk with me
when they can catch up." Another
advocate of walking, Mr. Bill Senne,
enjoyed the company of his son on
the way home from school. "After a
long day of work, I enjoy the relax-
ation of walking and talking with my
son," he confided.
A solitary Mr. Joseph Galusky walks up the
hill after school.
Happy flapper, Nina Weisling, blows a kiss
to her students on Halloween.
Leading the sophomores and juniors in a
cheer during the basketball homecoming as-
sembly are coaches Bruce Kinneberg, Tommy
Navarrete, and Dave Woodall.
Bruce Klnneberg-Teaches Driver's Ed.,
Health, Boys' P.E., Sponsors the Letter Club,
Coaches Varsity Baseball, Football, Frosh
Ralph Lara-Teaches Current Events, Span-
ish I, ll, Sponsors the Spanish Club, Spanish
National Honor Society.
John Lechtenberger-Teaches English IV,
Practical English IV, Reading l, Sponsors the
Roger Rodriguez' Munoz-Teaches Band,
Jazz Band, Guitar, Chorus, Sponsors Band.
Lynne W. Nuttall-Teaches Boys' P.E.,
Coaches Varsity Football, Track, Sponsors
Gilbert Padilla-Teaches Metals l, II,
Coaches J.V. Football, Wrestling.
Lawrence R. Roche-Teaches Resource,
Coaches Boys' Tennis.
Kenneth A. Scheier-Teaches U.S. History,
Current Events, Woodshop, Drafting. Spon-
sors the Junior Class.
Georgiann Schneider-Teaches Remedial
Reading, Reading I, Resource, Sponsors the
Junior Class, Coaches J.V. Volleyball.
Presenting a ceramic pig to Mr. William
Senne is Mrs. Mayre Ferro. The award for
being 41 Male Chauvinist Pig was well earned
according to Mrs. Ferro and the female stu-
dents of her English classes.
Vernon B. Schultz-Teaches English I, Eng-
William R. Senne'Teaches U.S. History,
World History, Sponsors the Chess Club,
Roberta Troxell-Teaches Library Science.
Gary Walton-Teaches Algebra I, Geometry,
Algebra ll, Advanced Math, Sponsors the
Sophomore Class, Coaches J.V. Boys' Bas'
ketball, J.V. Football.
John S. Washington-Teaches Modern Biol-
ogy, French Ig Sponsors French Club,
Nina B. Weisling-Teaches Home Economics
l, Home Economics II, S.F.Y.A., Healthg
Sponsors the Senior Class.
Dwayne Willard-Teaches Geometry, Basic
Algebra, Sponsors the Junior Class.
Linda Willard-Teaches Art.
David Woodall-Teaches American Prob-
lemsg Sponsors the Senior Class, l.G.A.A.,
Coaches Girls' Basketball, Boys' Track,
Chauvinist teacher meets his match
Although chauvinism is not the hot
issue it used to be, the battle contin-
ued on the local level with two faculty
members. Combatants included Eng-
lish teacher Mayre Ferro and U.S.
History instructor William Senne.
With classrooms located across
from each other, frequent arguments
carried from one room to another,
and it wasn't long before students
were also involved. "Mr, Senne
makes me so mad," said an exasper-
ated Dee Dee Baray. "He says that
men are the superior sex, and he's
always cutting down women saying
'they're best when they're beaten."'
"Well, I was only quoting out of a
book belonging to Mrs. Ferro," an-
swered Mr. Senne, conveniently for-
getting to add it happened to be a
book of general quotations.
Who won the classroom debates
between the boys and the girls? "We
did, of course," bragged Chris Ding-
man. "The girls usually just gave up."
One notable exception occurred
when Cary Bishop gave up chauvin-
ism during Mrs. Ferro's third hour
class. "The girls were pressurin me
too much," admitted Cggry.. ia'-'gigwi
Betting on Mr. Senne's replyf'Mrs.
Ferro held him at swordpoint one day
threatening "your chauvinism or your
life." Proving her intuition was cor-
rect, Mr. Senne responded: "Take
In honor of Mr. Senne's attitude of
masculine superiority, Mrs. Ferro and
several female members of her
classes presented him with a ceramic
pig carved with the letters M.C.P.
fMale Chauvanist Pigl. Unabashed, he
replied: "It is undoubtedly the highest
award I have received the entire
school year, and it is certainly the
"l'm not worried," said Mrs. Ferro.
"God is going to take care of attitudes
like Mr. Senne's because I know SHE
Approprlately attired for "Toga Day" dur-
ing Spirit Week is Mr. Bruce Kinneberg.
Band director Roger Munoz accompanies
Chuck Brooks at the "exit luncheon" during
the visit by North Central Association in No-
English students design creative posters
Sophomore English students put
their creativity to use by designing
posters to go with their oral book
reports. As teacher Virgil Cork ex-
plained, "lt gives the student a
chance to use his imagination, which
in turn helps him in his other assign-
ments." Posters were used to depict
the setting, characters, or theme of
A new language lab, located be-
tween the French and Spanish class-
rooms, was a definite plus for the
foreign language department. "It's a
very useful tool in the teaching and
learning of a language," commented
Spanish teacher Ralph Lara. The lab
gave students a chance to hear the
language spoken, speak the language,
and to do special written and oral
exercises. "It makes it easy to learn,',
added Lisa Franco.
In addition to a new classroom, art
students also had a new instructor,
Mrs. Linda Willard. Asked to com-
ment on the facilities, she said,
"They're excellent! We have good
storage and lighting and the patio
area can be used for things that re-
Several student artists entered
their work in the Greenlee County
Fair. Blue ribbons were won by Larry
Rodriguez, Callie Sutton, and Robert
Gonzales, whose entry was also
judged "Best of Fair."
Sophomore Carrie Short looks in the card
catalog for sources to use in writing a research
paper for her English class.
Spanish students Veronica Morales and
Callie Maldonado listen attentively to thetape
being played in the language lab.
Weaving a basket for one of her art pro-
jects is Becky Espinoza.
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34 ENGLISH, FOREIGN LANGUAGE 8: ART
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English Il students, Diane Mendoza and
Anna Martinez, hang another poster for the
assignment "Things that go bump in the
Manning the controls of the language lab
console, Mr. Ralph Lara monitors the stu-
Forming another ring to add to his clay cup is
art student George Balentine.
Portraying a blushing bride, English lll
student Don Cates awaits the wedding scene
in Thornton Wilder's play, "Our Town."
Donkeys Skunk Elephants
Democrats defeat Republicans in election
In keeping with the November na-
tional elections, mock balloting was
held in U.S. History classes. Student
results were a sweep for the Demo-
cratic Party as they voted overwhem-
ingly for incumbents Bruce Babbitt
for Governor and Dennis DeConcini
for Senator, and Jim McNulty for Re-
presentative. The results represented
the way the state voted as all three
were elected for office.
Seniors in American Problems each
invested a mythical 52,000 in the
stock market. "The students could in-
vest in stocks and precious metals"
explained instructor David Woodall.
"They are free to buy and sell when-
ever they wish and in May we will see
who has done the best."
Vincent Peru decided to put his
money into Bendix Corporation after
reading in Newsweek that the com-
pany was going to buy another firm.
"I made a quick killing" bragged Vin-
cent. "The stock went up 17 points in
just one day when the purchase was
Not as fortunate was Becky Marin.
"I bought McDonalds and it was doing
fine until Burger King came out with
their commercial: 'The Whopper beat
the Big Macl' The price dropped
quickly but l'm hanging on. Maybe l'll
regain some of my loss."
New labs in the science department
were smaller than in the old building.
"I actually prefer the old lab because
it was longer and taller," said Mr. Joe
Galusky. "The only thing better about
the new facility is the storage areas,
especially the fireproof chemical sup-
An excellent exhaust system en-
abled the science department to get
rid of smoke and fumes quickly. "Our
smelly concoctions don't drift down
the hall in this building," laughed sen-
ior Lori Stoner.
A new teacher, Mr. Ed Bouriaque,
headed the computer science pro-
gram. The school's three computers
were housed in a room behind the
regular classroom, which Mr. Bouria-
que explained, had come to be called
the "fish bowl." Responsible for coin-
ing the phrase was senior Will Laney.
"lt just looks like an aquarium to
me," he laughed.
Completing a theorem proof on the chalk-
board is geometry student Duane Sanders.
A wide variety of campaign material is dis-
played on the bulletin board in U.S. Hiitory
Voting during the mock electgm ing
U.S. History class are gary Bishgp, Anthony
James, and Andy Chaff. 4 X'
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36 MATH, SCIENCE 8: SOCIAL STUDIES
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Survival students Danny Mullen and James
Holman scrub their faces to remove a facial
mask applied as part of a lesson on good skin
Using one of the three new microwave ovens
in the home economics department, Cheryl
Price bakes a chicken.
Practicing her newly acquired CPR skills is
health student Tammy Esparza.
A 5 i up
Third gym filled with typewriters
Able to hold 55 students, the new
Typing I classroom was sometimes re-
ferred to as the third gym by instruc-
tor Sandra Hudgens. "If we moved all
the desks out, we could play basket-
ball or hold indoor track meets," she
laughed. "Don't forget bowling," ad-
ded Mr. Roy Faulkner.
With double cabinets running the
length of the room, storage facilities
were more than adequate. "I wanted
to make sure we had enough space to
put everything," explained Mr. Faulk-
ner. "I didn't realize just how big the
room was going to be, however."
Colorful walls and tables made the
home economics department a cheer-
ful learning situation. Commenting on
the blue walls and orange and blue
tables, Anna Lopez said: "I really like
the bright colors. They make the
room a fun place to work."
Home economics students also en-
joyed using the new microwave ov-
ens. "I hope I have one some day,"
remarked junior Melissa Verdugo.
"They cook much quicker!" A
hungry Kathy Clayton was quick to
add, "They're nice to use in class
because we get to eat more."
I-Iealth classes were taught by
teachers Nina Weisling and Bruce
Kinneberg. Students learned CPR
techniques and the l-Ieimlich Maneu-
ver. Recalling the CPR lesson, Duane
Sanders said: "I felt a little strange
kissing a dummy, but I learned a life-
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Beautician Luwana Duckwilder gives Cheri
Foltz a stylish haircut in home ec.
Keeping eyes on their books, Typing I stu-
dents complete a lesson on Toga Day.
A frustrated Paul Zale tries to balance his
monthly receipts in bookkeeping.
BUSINESS EDUCATION, HOME ECONOMICS 8: HEALTH-39
Swea ting lcicles
RE students work out in cold facilities
Complaints about the cold gyms
were commonplace during the winter
months as the contractors struggled
to perfect the heating system. "We
don't wear shorts in P.E. anymore,"
groaned Amalia Calderon. "Every-
one wears sweats to try to stay
warm." Nominated for the coldest
place in the building was the weight
room. "It's freezing in there!" com-
plained Anna Chavez.
One attempt at turning on the heat
in the weight room resulted in the fire
department being called. "It hap-
pened after school during basketball
practice," explained Coach Kinne-
berg. "When they turned on the heat-
ing unit, it evidently burned off the
paint on the inside of the vent. When I
went in the weight room, there was
smoke coming out of a tile in the
ceiling so I called the fire department.
Fortunately there was no damage and
the players all resumed practice."
Shop area in the new high school
were praised by the North Central
Association as being some of the most
modern and efficient in the state. A
vacuum system in the woodshop area
automatically removed all sawdust
and scrap articles.
A '68 Chevy Impala was donated
to the auto shop and, as a class pro-
ject, Auto Il students stripped the car
down to the frame and rebuilt the
engine and transmission. "When
we're done, we'll have a fully oper-
ational vehicle which will serve as a
class training aid," explained new
auto instructor, Mr. Foltz.
An '82 Chevy Impala was pur-
chased by the district to serve as the
driver's ed car. "There's a definite
advantage to having our own car,"
stated instructor Bruce Kinneberg.
"Now we can begin driving much ear-
lier first semester rather than having
to wait so long for the car to arrive."
Metal ll student Danny Adams grinds a
piece of metal to be used in a stapler he is
making for the office.
Sanding his project for Woodshop l is Mau-
Practicing parallel parking, Ev Gordon is
observed by his Driver's Ed classmates.
fp-is .fss - r ffwaw-
DRIVER'S ED, INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Turning a hammer handle, Dean Horn
works on the lathe in Metal I.
Lifting weights in her P.E. class, Patricia
Prather is spotted by Christina Parsons and
Working on the training aid they built in
Auto ll are Javier Salazar, Rey Gonzalez,
Manny Gomez, and Mick Ruiz.
Compet1ng for the fxrst year nn the
B East conference the Wlldcats faced
many old foes m addntlon to hostmg
several new opponents Games wlth
prevxous non conference rlvals such
as Clnfton Duncan and Thatcher
took on added nmportance as all were
now members of the same conference
Whlle the varslty football team
struggled for vnctones the gurls vol
leyball team walked away w1th the
conference champlonshnp Wrestlmg
provnded Morencx w1th a state cham
plon as jumor Andy Chaff won the
The gurls varsnty basketball team
came w1th1n one pomt of bemg the
Class B state champs when they lost
to Thatcher ln overtnme of the t1tle
game Boys basketball provlded
many thrnlls for fans as the varsnty
won two exc1t1ng one pomt vlctorxes
over Clnfton before losmg to the Tro
Emotions vary as players on the sldelme
watch the actlon 1n the Cat s 24 3 loss to the
Returning the ball wnth a forehand Rhonda
Duran scores a pomt ln the match against her
Putting the shot Don Cates competes ln
the Rotary lnvltatlonal
Bumplng the ball m a match wnth Duncan IS
Kr1st1 Mermo The frosh squad won nn two
games 15 6 15 7
ln the air Armando Tellez goes up for two
points ln Morencls 89 66 vnctory over the
Jans m the semn fmal game of the d1v1
Wnldcat teams pract1ced and com
peted ln outstandmg fac1l1t1es wlth the
completnon of the new stadnum mam
gym aux1l1ary gym welght room and
tenms courts Regardless of thelr slze
few schools nn the state could boast of
havlng such an outstandmg athletnc
complex nn addntnon to bemg so suc
cessful ln their overall athletic pro
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Defensive coach Bruce Kinneberg gives
I hand signals during the Cats 24-3 loss to the
Behind a wall of blockers, junior running
back Cory Licano, 312, turns upfield for a
small gain in yardage against Clifton.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Don Cates, Angel Rodriquez, George Con-
nell, Gobby Gonzales, Clay Flowers, Marty Martinez, Tony Castaneda, Joey Merino. 2ND: Mick as
Ruiz, Manny Gomez, Andy Chaff, Stephen Mendoza, Cory Licano, Steve Gamblin, Dan Prather,
Kevin Clemmer. 3RD: Tomas Borjon, Leonard Morales, Kenneth Bahschnitt, Fred Sanders, tw,
Vincent Chavez, Tony Tedla, Ernie Barquin, Chris Scott. 4TH: Michael Burkett, Johnny -
Merino, Troy Trujillo, Brent Roman, Frank Maldonado, George Balentine, Anthony James.
5TH: Coach Lynne Nuttall, Brian Clemmer, mgr.g David Rodriquez, stat., Jimmy Saiz, mgr., 1 V
Coach Bruce Kinneberg.
'Conference Ganxe A
Turnovers Pro ve Costly
Cats receive rough initiation to class B
Plagued with turnovers throughout
the season, the Wildcats finished with
a dismal 3-6 overall record. Turn-
overs were a problem even in the
Cats' opening victory over Superior.
They were extremely costly, howev-
er, in Morenci's second game against
the Safford Bulldogs. Out of elever
fumbles, two were converted by Saf-
ford into touchdowns. With two inter-
ceptions and 150 yards in penalties,
the offense never got off the ground.
The end result was a 23-0 Safford
Opening league play as a new
member of the B-East conference,
Morenci met the Thatcher Eagles. Un-
able to score in the first half, the Cats
were down by 16 at the half. A 75-
yard run by Joey Merino early in the
third quarter provided the Cats with
their only score. "We could have
beaten them but we were psyched
out by quarterback John Alva," said
a disappointed Marty Martinez.
Coming back against Benson, the
Wildcats' defense held the Bobcats to
minus 14 yards rushing. The Cats
scored twice on short runs by Fred
Sanders and led at the half, 13-0. ln
the fourth quarter, Stephen Mendoza
kicked a 16 yard field goal. Benson's
only score came on an 80-yard pass.
Junior running back Cory L mo
scored again for the Cats on the last
play of the game.
The annual Copper lngot game
with Clifton took on added meaning
since the Trojans were a conference
foe. The evening also marked the
dedication of Morenci's new athletic
facility, Lawson Stadium. The Cats
scored first on a 27-yard field goal by
Mendoza. A fake punt by Clifton's
Armand Merino netted a 25-yard gain
for the Trojans and led to their first
touchdown. From then on it was all
Clifton as the Wildcats were unable to
put any more points on the score-
Against Tombstone in another B-
East game, sophomore tailback,
Louis Lopez, rushed for 111 yards
while the Cats' defense held the Yel-
lowjackets to just 116 yeards rushing
and 27 yards in the air. With a 17-7
win, the Cats' record was 3-3.
A win against Duncan in the next
game would have kept Morenci in the
race for a playoff berth. Although
holding Duncan to only 6 points, the
Morenci offense was unable to push
the ball across the goal line. The Cats
best chance came early in the fourth
quarter when Morenci had the ball
first and goal on the seven-yard line.
The Duncan defense held, however,
and the Cats walked away empty-
handed. "It was a tough loss to take
for us seniors!" exclaimed Gobby
Gonzales. "lt killed our chances of
going to state."
Out of the playoff picture, the Cats
had one conference game remaining
against the Willcox Cowboys. Al-
though Morenci lost, they put some
points on the scoreboard with a 40-
yard field goal by Mendoza and a 45-
yard touchdown pass from Tomas
Borjon to Tony Castenada.
Ending the season at home, the
Cats took on the AA Douglas Bull-
dogs. Down 21-0 at the end of two
quarters, the Cats played tough de-
fense and held Douglas to only one
touchdown in the second half. "Al-
though they were a lot bigger than us,
we pretty much shut down their of-
fense the last two quarters," bragged
On Parent's Night at the Douglas game,
junior Andy Chaff presents his mother with a
corsage and a kiss.
VARSITY FOOTBALL 45
Frosh and .l. M 's prepare for greatness
With successful seasons on both
the freshman and J .V. levels, football
and volleyball players prepared for
their days as varsity athletes.
Losing only one match to the Will-
cox Cowgirls, the J.V. volleyball
squad had a 13-1 season. Most con-
tests weren't even close as the talent-
ed squad won 11 of their 14 matches
in only two games. In addition to Will-
cox, only two other schools, Clifton
and Safford, provided much competi-
tion for the local squad. Handling Clif-
ton easily in the first game, 15-3, the
Cats were surprised when the Trojans
stormed back to take the second, 10-
15. An exciting 18-16 final game for
the Cats resulted in another win.
Losing only to Safford, the frosh
volleyball team rolled up a 9-1 re-
cord. The lone loss came in the sec-
ond half of a doubleheader. "They
were out to get us since we had beat-
en them in Safford," explained Erma
A lack of personnel forced the
frosh and J.V. football teams to com-
enough sophomores for two separate
teams," commented Coach Gilbert
Padilla, adding: "Most of the players
on the squad were freshmen."
Opening the season on a successful
note, the young Cats readily beat Su-
perior, 27-6. Following a loss to Saf-
ford, the squad handed Thatcher an
18-6 defeat. The win was costly, how-
ever, as Wildcat players Marc Ruedas
and Duane Sanders were both injured
and lost for the remainder of the sea-
son. Marc suffered a broken collar
bone and Duane had a broken finger.
One of the Cat's best games was
against Douglas. "Down 20-6 at the
half, we came back strong and almost
beat them," explained Coach Gary
Walton. "Although we lost 26-20, we
were pleased with the way the squad
played against the undefeated AA
In the final game of the season
against the Safford Bulldogs, sopho-
more David Williams nailed a punt for
68 yards. "I could tell when I hit it
that it was going to be a good one,"
bine into one. "We just didn't have
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J.V. FOOTBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Steve Chavarria, Mark Gaxiola, Johnny Velasquez,
Raymond Moran, Steve Brannon, Jon Kiesling, Sergio Urcadez, Danny Mullen, Hector Salazar,
2ND: Kent Crotts, Timmy Miller, Kenneth Price, Brian Lobby, James Holman, Chad Bates,
Steve Biles, Clint Burke. 3RD: Eddie Chavez, Rudy Andazola, Steve Gojkovich, Artie Marin,
Eric Brooks, Robert Carrasco, Ricardo Valdez. 4TH: Jimmy Robledo, Justin Flowers, Gilbert
Valenzuela, Louis Lopez, David Williams, Ev Gordon, David Mullen. 5TH: Brian Vallejo, Marc
Ruedas, Duane Sanders, Chris Herrera, Joey Yarger, Jesse Ballesteros, Fred Campbell, Jon
Varela. 6TH: Raymond Romero, mgr.g Coach Gary Walton, Coach Bill Cuthbertson, Coach
Gilbert Padilla. Not Pictured: Steve Moya.
46 FROSH 8: J.V. VOLLEYBALL 8: J.V. FOOTBALL
Duncan 15- 7, 15-11
Willcox 15-12,' 16-14
Thatcher 15- 4, 15- 8
Animas 15- 2, 15- 2
Benson 15-10, 16-14
Clifton 15- 3, 10-15, 18-16
Lordsburg 15- 1, 15- 5
Willcox 7-15, 6-15
Safford 15-13, 13-15, 15- 8
Tombstone 15- 1, 15- 4
Animas 15- 5, 15- 8
Safford 15-11, 15- 5
Duncan 15-12, 15- 7
Clifton 15- 6, 15- 4
Duncan 15- 6, 15- 7
Willcox 15- 0, 15- 9
Thatcher 15- 5, 12-15, 15- 3
Benson 15- 6, 15- 2
Willcox 15- 9, 9-15, 15-11
Safford 15- 4, 4-15, 15- 9
Safford 15-11, 15- 8
Safford 9-15, 15- 1, 15-11
Safford " 14-16, 10-15
Duncan 15- 3, 15- 6
J.V. FOOTBALL S
MHS 27 Superior 6
Ml-IS 6 'Safford 7
MHS 18 Thatcher 6
MHS 25 Benson 18
MHS 7 " K Duncan 57
MHS 20 Douglas 26
MHS 12 Willcox 0
MHS 0 Safford 14
J.V. VOLLEYBALL TEAM: FRONT ROW: Donna Saiz, Traci Flores, Elisa Borjon, Martha
Gonzales. 2ND: Amira Maza, linesmang Carol Mena, Claudia Valenzuela, Marlo Garcia, Julia
James, Sandra King, linesman. 3RD: Coach Georgianne Schneider, Marla Ross, Erika Baca,
Carolina Espinoza, Melissa Rocha, Lorraine Gonzales, Barbie Martinez, Callie Maldonado.
- - 1 lim -l
Getting lead blocks from his line, running
back Danny Mullens carries the ball for a sub-
stantial gain in the Cats' 26-20 loss to the
"Digging" the ball for a set in the J.V.'s
two game victory over the Thatcher Eagles is
FRESHMAN VOLLEYBALL TEAM:
FRONT ROW: Stephanie Feinstein, Karen
Licano, Shelly Ruedas, Debbie Rodela, Evelyn
Flores. 2ND: Veronica Flores, Becky Peru,
Lorraine Varela, Kristi Merino, Erma Villago-
mez, Annette Rocha, Coach Noralea Gale,
FROSH 8z J.V. VOLLEYBALL 81 J.V. FOOTBALL-47
I Makin ' It
Cats roll to B-East conference title
Playing for the first year as a mem-
ber of the B-East conference, the var-
sity volleyball squad shocked their
competition by walking away with the
conference championship. "We had
the league title sewed up two weeks
before the other teams even finished
their schedule," bragged senior setter
After winning their opening match
against Duncan, the Cats then lost to
Willcox before going on a streak that
resulted in nine consecutive wins.
Highlight of the season was a first-
time victory over Thatcher. Reflect-
ing on the win, Coach Noralea Gale
said, "That really gave us the confi-
dence we needed to know we could
play with the best."
Probably the most exciting match
was the one in Clifton. Losing the first
game 8-15, the Cats fought back with
two 15-11 victories. "The girls knew
they had to win and they did," com-
mented Coach Gale.
The last two times the local squad
played Clifton, however, the Trojans
came out on top. In the final regular
season home match against Clifton,
the Cats fell 13-15, 15-12, 9-15. "I
think they wanted revenge," ex-
plained Bernice Grtiz.
Meeting.Clifton again in the first
round of the divisional tournament,
the Cats lost in two games. "Maybe
we were too confident since we al-
ready had a berth in the state tourna-
ment," confided Debbie Burt.
A successful season was ended pre-
maturely at the state tournament at
Mesa Community College. Facing
Ray High School in the first round,
the Cats fell 4-15, 10-15. "Everytime
we spiked the ball, they were in the
right place to return it," said an exas-
perated Martha Denogean.
After receiving the ball in a game with
Clifton, Priscilla Baca bumps it to a setter.
Morenci lost two out of three games and fell
to the Trojans in the home match.
Watching the action in the Animas match is
Coach Gale, Marianne Padilla, Debbie Burt,
and Donna Chavez.
Ready for a dig against Animas is senior
48 VARSITY VOLLEYBALL
ff r .ELL ' ., 4. -wx' fr4?'fWw
VARSITY VOLLEYBALL includes: FRONT ROW: Marianne Padilla, Bernice Ortiz, Donna
Chavez, Liz Abril. 2ND: Brenda Carabeo, mgr., Stephanie Harper, stat., Angie Espinoza,
Priscilla Baca, Liz Peralta, Nancy Morgan, Martha Denogean, Cathy Quinn, Jacquelyn Wright,
Debbie Burt, Coach Noralea Gale, Frances Peru, stat., Carol Mena, stat.
Duncan 15- 8, 5515, 15-12
Willcox 5-15, 12-15
'Thaiclwr 15- 3, 10-15, 15-11
Animas 15- 6, 15- 8
'Benson 15-10, 9-15, 14-16
'Clifton 8-15, 15-11, 15-11
Lordsburg 15- 9, 15- 5
'Willcox 15- 7, 15- 9
'Tombstone 15- 7, 15- 2
Animas 15-13, 15- 3
'Duncan 15-14, 15- 8
Clifton 13-15, 15-12, 9-15
'Clifton 10-15, 11-15
'Ray 4-15, 10-15
"-' - 1 -e-
Setting the ball for a spike in the Cats' victo-
ry over Animas is 34, Liz Abril. Teammate
Donna Chavez, 314, awaits the outcome of
Senior Jacquelyn Wright bumps the ball to
the front row for a set in a match with Tomb-
stone. The local squad won in two, 15-7, 15-2.
Chaff Chafes Opponents
Heavyweight takes state championship
Concluding a 23-3 season, junior
Andy Chaff pinned his first two oppo-
nents before beating Heaton from
Fredonia, 8-6, in the state champion-
ship match to win the heavyweight
division title. Wrestling for only his
second year, a modest Andy com-
mented, "I'm really surprised at how
well I did this year."
Also placing at the Class B-C state
tournament were Kenny Bahschnitt,
who took second in the 1793 divi-
sion, and Rocky Davis who finished
fourth at 145112
All together, the Cats had seven
wrestlers place high enough at divi-
sionals to earn a trip to the state tour-
nament. Others included Johnny Ve-
lasquez, Steve Vallejo, Paul Zale, and
Frank Maldonado. When asked if he
was disappointed with the Cat's sixth
place finish at state, Coach Padilla
commented: "I had hoped we would
do better, but injuries to Vallejo and
Zale, along with Velasquez failing to
make weight, really hurt us."
Overall, the 4-2-1 season was one
of the best records ever acheived by a
MHS wrestling team and there were
many "firsts" for the squad. An open-
ing season win over Safford marked a
first-time victory over the Bulldogs. It
was followed by a 66-6 thrashing of
Thatcher which resulted in the Eagles
cancelling a return match.
The fastest pin of the season came
against Thatcher when 1321? senior,
Geoff Stevens, pinned his opponent
in eight seconds. "I didn't realize the
time until it was over and I saw the
crowd screaming and yelling," re-
marked Geoff. "When I looked at the
clock, I couldn't believe my time!"
Competing in the Cobre Tri-State
Invitational against teams from New
Mexico, Texas, and Arizona, the
Wildcats claimed their first tourna-
ment victory. "lt was a great feeling,"
explained Johnny Velasquez. "We
felt like nobody had faith in us as a
team, so it was great to bring home
that first-place trophy."
Trying to maneuver away from Clifton
wrestler Mark Murillo, Leonard Morales goes
for a pin in the Catls 30-30 tie with the Tro-
About to stack his opponent, Rocky Davis
keeps a tight grip on the wrestler from Cobre.
Mus 36 isaffora 32
MHS 66 Thatcher 6
MHS 36 Cobre 27
MHS 32 Clifton 36
MHS 36 Cobre '31
Ml-IS 18 Benson 57
MHS 30 Clifton p 30
WON-4 LOST-2 TIED-1
Divisionals . 3rd
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VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Paul Zale, Johnny Velasquez, Oscar Bel-
tran, Donald Storie, Ramie Sanchez. 2ND: Anthony James, mgr, Martin Calderon, Vincent
Chavez, Frank Maldonado, Steve Vallejo, Rocky Davis. 3RD: Coach Gilbert Padilla, Marc
Ruedas, mgrg Fred Sanders, Andy Chaff, Kenneth Bahschnitt, Mick Ruiz, Anthony Tedla,
statistician. Not Pictured: Assistant Coach Bill Foltz.
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J.V. WRESTLING TEAM: FRONT ROW: Victor Ruedas, Ricardo Valdez, George Oll.eary,
Chris Saiz, Kelly Wyatt, Jimmy Galvin. 2ND: Fred Burt, Ernest Luna, Robert Carrasco, Jesus
Luna, Alfredo Baca, Leonard Morales, Jerry Bishop. 3RD: Coach Gilbert Padilla, Dennis
Ontiveros, Mike Burkett, Geoff Stevens, Jon Varela, Brian Vallejo, Marc Ruedas, mgr, Anthony
James, mgr. Not Pictured: Assistant Coach Bill Foltz.
Summonlng all his strength to lift Pat Ko-
tecki of Clifton, Frank Maldonado works for a
Going for the half, Steve Vallejo attemptsia
pinning combination on his Cobre opponent.
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL includes: Coach Tom Navarrete, Charlie Bolmg mgr
Richard Martinez, Armando Tellez, Tomas Borjon, Joey Merino, Joey Feinstein, Xavier Deno
gean, Gabriel Garcia, Tony Castaneda, Michael Navarrete, Cory Licano, John Lee, Jose Subia
Sergio Urcadez, mgr.
Junior forward Gabriel Garcia, 300, drives
to the basket in the Safford game.
Dribbling around his Lordsburg opponent,
Joey Feinstein looks for a hole in the Maverick
Driving to the basket, 410, Michael Na-
varrete, manuevers around the Benson defen-
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
MHS 89 Safford 66
MHS 102 Douglas 81
MHS 94 'Benson 66
MHS 81 Safford 67
MHS 59 'Thatcher 61
MHS t 66 "Ft, Thomas 40
MHS 89 'Safford 64
MHS 55 'Clifton 62
MHS 79 Lordsburg 52
MHS 96 'Tombstone 52
MHS 76 'Duncan 57
MHS 97 Willcox 64
MHS 61 Clifton 60
MHS 55 'Thatcher 69
MHS 73 Benson 56
MHS 63 Duncan 54
MHS 61 Tombstone 48
MHS 63 Clifton 62
MHS 85 Willcox 69
MHS 91 "'Willcox 55
MHS 56 "Clifton 65
"EAC Holiday Tournament
52-BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
Close But 0 Cigar
Trojans edge Cats for tourney berth
Three area teams battled through-
out the season for the B-East confer-
ence championship and a berth to the
state tournament. Clifton, Thatcher,
and Morenci all suffered defeats - but
only to each other.
Under new head coach Tom Na-
varrete, the Wildcats won two of their
four games with the Trojans but their
second defeat to Clifton was by far
the most costly. The 13-point loss in
the semi-finals of the divisional tour-
nament meant the Wildcats stayed
home and Clifton and Thatcher repre-
sented B-East at state. "It was a sad
ending to an otherwise successful sea-
son," commented a disappointed
Morenci's first encounter with the
Trojans was in the finals of the EAC
Holiday Tournament. Poor rebound-
ing and free-throw shooting were
mainly responsible for the Cats' de-
feat and Morenci finished runnerup in
the annual event.
The second and third games with
the Trojans were "classics" as Mor-
enci won both by one point. Playing
before a full house in Cislaghi Gym,
the Cats led by five at the half. Clifton
fought back in the fourth quarter,
however, and it took two free throws
by Wildcat Michael Navarrete to pre-
serve the victory for Morenci. "I real-
ly enjoyed winning down there," re-
marked senior Armando Tellez. "Itls
always more fun to beat them in their
In Morenci's third contest with Clif-
ton, the Cats were behind until the
fourth quarter when they finally man-
aged to take the lead with two free
throws by Navarrete. Clifton had a
chance to win the game in the closing
seconds but a Trojan player missed a
crucial one-and-one at the line. Joey
Feinstein grabbed the all-important
rebound for the Cats.
"Playing Clifton was a pain in more
ways than one," commented John
Lee. The Wildcat senior was referring
to the vaccination the players re-
ceived because of their exposure to a
Clifton player who had hepatitis.
Loaded into the school van for their
trip to the local hospital, the players
called it "the longest road trip in his-
Morenci's two games with Thatch-
er were also exciting with the Cats
losing by two in the first contest and
by four in an overtime thriller at
home. At EAC in Thatcher, the Wild-
cats led by one at the half, but were
outscored by the Eagles, 14-12, in the
third quarter. Some key turnovers in
the fourth stanza spelled disaster for
Morenci as Thatcher built a seven-
point lead with 2:09 to play. With
nine seconds left, Morenci cut the Ea-
gles' lead to two points but Thatcher
managed to retain possession and run
out the clock.
In Morenci's second game with the
future Class B state champs, the Cats
threatened to run away with the con-
test leading by ten points midway
through the second period. The third
quarter belonged to Thatcher, how-
ever, as they outscored the Wildcats
by a margin of 18-12.
In the fourth stanza, with the Wild-
cats leading 61-60, Thatcher's Paul
Mott sank one of two free throws to
tie the score at 61. A missed shot by
Navarrete with three seconds remain-
ing sent the game into overtime. Mor-
enci never led in the extra period,
Scoring two of his twenty points in the
Cats' 96-52 victory over Tombstone is Ar-
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 53
GIRLS' J .V. BASKETBALL
MHS 32 Safford
MHS 34 Pima
MHS 25 Benson
MHS 36 Safford
MHS 26 Thatcher
MHS 46 Douglas
MHS 38 Silver City
MHS 38 Willcox
MHS 40 Willcox
MHS 50 Duncan
MHS 35 Thatcher
MHS 47 Duncan
MHS 38 Pima
MHS 35 Tombstone
' BOYS' FRESHMAN BASKETBALL
MHS 50 Safford
MHS 82 Douglas
MHS 63 Pima
MHS 40 Safford
MHS 61 Thatcher
MHS 45 Safford
MHS 47 Thatcher
MHS 72 Duncan
MHS 52 Duncan
MHS 48 Thatcher
MHS 47 Thatcher
MHS 59 Duncan
MHS 93 Pima
MHS 73 Duncan
MHS 77 Safford
BOYS' J.V. BASKETBALL
MHS 63 Safford
MHS 83 Douglas
MHS 66 Pima
MHS 74 Safford
MHS 45 Thatcher
MHS 72 Tombstone
MHS 63 Duncan
MHS 71 Willcox
MHS 82 Clifton
MHS 53 Thatcher
MHS 63 Pima
MHS 73 Benson
MHS 57 Duncan
MHS 72 Pima
MHS 57 Clifton
MHS 94 Willcox
WON- 1 2 LOST-4
Using their defensive skills, Veronica Flo-
res and Becky Peru try to trap a Benson
Bobcat player. The local squad lost the game,
BOYS' FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Coach Bruce Kinneberg,
Kent Crotts, mgr. 2ND: Steve Brannon, Tim Miller, Steve Gojkovich, Johnny Loya, Daniel
Lopez, Martin Gherna, Chad Bates, Eric Brooks, Hector Salazar, Jaime Palomino, Orlando
Abril, Mark Gaxiola.
fra 'N L3
GIRLS' J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Michelle Ruedas, Marina
O'l..eary, Kristie Merino, Gerrie Velasquez, Erma Villagomez, Celina Krug. 2ND: Frances Peru,
mgr.g Stephanie Feinstein, Amalia Calderon, Veronica Flores, Shanna Gash, Christina Dingman,
Elisa Borjon, Coach Virgil Cork.
.l. IL's and Frosh post successful seasons
Carrying over a winning attitude
from the fall sports season, the girls'
J.V. basketball team and the J.V.
boys and frosh basketball teams all
had highly successful seasons.
Posting the most successful girls'
J.V. record ever, the junior Lady
Cats were jubilant after winning their
final game of the year. The 35-22
victory over Tombstone marked the
tenth consecutive win for the girls fol-
lowing early season losses.
With a squad comprised of eight
freshmen and only two sophomores,
the team constantly improved
throughout the year. According to
Coach Virgil Cork, "The only disap-
pointments of the season were two
narrow losses to Safford and a sound
thrashing at the hands of the Benson
Bobcats." "We almost got Safford
the second time we played," reflect-
ed Erma Villagomez. "They just had
a lot more experience than we did
having quite a lot of sophomores and
juniors on their team."
"We won our last eleven games,"
boasted proud freshman Mark Gax-
iola. Playing Safford four times, Steve
Brannon admitted, "They were our
biggest rival. We lost our first two
games against them and would have
considered our season a failure if we
hadn't been able to beat them the last
Both Safford and Thatcher proved
to be tough opponents for the boys'
J.V. team as the squad's only losses
were to those two schools. "We
should have won our first game
against Thatcher," moaned a disap-
pointed Gilbert Valenzuela. "We
were only down by two points with
about a minute to play, but we
choked and started fouling to try and
get the ball back. Unfortunately, they
made all their free throws at the end
and we lost by seven."
BOYS' J.V. BASKETBALL TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Joe Ortiz, David Williams, Jody
Rodriguez. 2ND: Coach Gary Walton, James Petty, mgr.g Louis Lopez, Gilbert Valenzuela,
Junior Villagomez, Johnny Merino, Michael Moreno, Clint Barry, Brian Clemmer, Mike Deno-
gean, Ignacio Blanco, Greg Aguilar, mgr.
Putting it up for two, Xavier Denogean,
415, scores in the J.V.'s 25-point victory
over the Clifton Trojans.
Freshman Hector Salazar, 314, makes a
move on his Thatcher opponent in one of the
Cat's four victories over the Eagles.
GIRLS' J.V., BOYS' J.V. 81 FROSH BASKETBALL 55
Here We Go Again
Cats play Eagles six times
Winning only one of their previous
five games, the Lady Cats thought
their luck might change when they
met Thatcher for the sixth time in the
finals of the Class B state champion-
ship. "I really thought we would beat
them," reflected senior Bernice Ortiz.
"Surely their luck had to run out
Unfortunately for the Cats, howev-
er, the Eagles' good fortune lasted for
one more game and the local squad
lost a one-point squeaker in overtime.
The Cats did manage to scare the
Eagles, keeping the score close
throughout the game.
With only one second remaining on
the clock, Morenci's Liz Peralta threw
the ball inbounds to Becky Peru who
put up an eight-footer to tie. the score.
As Liz explained, "I was supposed to
throw the ball to Jacquelyn Wright
but she was so closely guarded I
couldn't get it to her. I knew the refer-
ee was counting off the seconds and
when I saw Becky was open, I threw
the ball to her." Was the freshman
worried? "I was scared to death!"
Senior Martha Denogean, if15, shoots for
two points in the Duncan game. Martha's
game high 26 points was her best effort of the
Attempting to steal the ball in the Lady
Cats' 23 point win over the Willcox Cowgirls
is Jacquelyn Wright.
admitted Becky. "I knew I had to
make the basket or it was all over."
In the extra period, the Cats lost by
one when another closing second shot
failed to go through the net,
Opening the season on a winning
note, the Lady Cats beat Safford for
the first time in three years. "I felt like
we could beat anybody after that,"
admitted Martha Denogean.
During regular season play, the
Cats led the conference until their
game with Willcox. Discussing the 44-
46 upset loss, Priscilla Baca said:
"We weren't as intense as we should
have been having just beaten Tomb-
stone by 27 the night before."
The loss to the Cowgirls put Mor-
enci in a "must win" situation in their
second regular season game with
Thatcher. Double figure scoring by
five of the Eagles was too much for
the Lady Cats to overcome, however,
and the girls lost by 21 points.
An end of the season playoff be-
tween Thatcher and Morenci became
necessary when Thatcher was upset
by Tombstone in their final game.
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL: FRONT ROW Frances Peru mgr Rose Goseyun mgr
2ND: Melissa Rocha, Bernice Ortiz, Coach Dave Woodall Liz Peralta Angela Espinoza 3RD
Leticia Espinoza, Carolina Espinoza, Becky Peru Martha Denogean Jacquelyn Wright Priscilla
56 GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
. wif, fe
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Setting up the offense against Benson is
junior Liz Peralta.
her parents on Senior Night
Priscilla Baca pins a corsage on her mother
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
46 Safford 42
57 'Clifton 43
45 'Benson 42
46 Safford 48
40 'Thatcher 37
55 Douglas 41
47 "Ft. Thomas 32
46 'Safford 39
42 'Thatcher 55
51 Silver City 44
63 'Tombstone 36
44 'Willcox 46
54 'Willcox 31
72 'Duncan 40
53 'Thatcher 74
60 'Duncan 39
47 'Benson 36
49 'Clifton 34
57 'Tombstone 42
44 ""Thatcher 55
67 "Duncan 53
53 ""Toml:-stone 33
44 ""'Thatcher 53
51 """Florence 31
46 ""'Blue Ridge 43
43 """l'hatcher 44
,, R 4 Eyeing the defense, guard Bernice Ortiz
V V J ' 400, looks for a way to break the Duncan full
,I ,,u. ,,,ii 7 i .
ffrrrs GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 57
Whipping a forehand over the net in a 6-4,
4-6, 5-7 loss to his Vandal opponent is Ernesto
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1982 BOYS' TENNIS TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: James Petty, Ernesto Llamas, Xavier
Denogean, Ricky Perkins, Joe Cross, Gary Jim. 2ND: Robbie Burgher, Keven Sterling, John
Lee, Danny Hernandez, Clay Flowers, Benjie Aguilar, Joe Subia. Not Pictured: Coach David
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For the first time in five years, a Gale, "this is the first trophy we've . . .D:g,:a? 3
Morenci duo failed to win the doubles ever won." MHS , , 2. 7 ,Miami L7-
title at the state tournament. Repre- Team points were collected by , MHS 4 f Saffordbi 7 ,5
senting the '82 boys' tennis team, Ke- doubles partners Donna Chavez and , G 4 , glam' 7, 5
ven Sterling and John Lee lost their Cristina Romero, who lost in the finals , g , 7 s 5 - ,, umm A
first-round doubles match at state, 6-
7, 3-6, to a pair from Apache Junc-
tion. "If only we had won the tie-
breaker in the first set,', lamented Ke-
ven, "the momentum would have
been on our side and I think we would
have won the match."
Danny Hernandez also qualified for
the state tournament by placing
fourth in singles competition at divi-
sionals. At the state meet, he lost his
first-round match to opponent Todd
Heng from Coolidge.
Two second-place finishes by the
'82 girls' tennis team in the Cobre
Invitational netted the Cats a first
place trophy. "I'm very proud of my
girls," said an elated Coach Noralea
1-6, 1-6, to a team from Mayfield.
C.C. Owens also finished second, los- .7 7
-Q worms-.5 -Losm .
ing her final match, 4-6, 2-6, to a girl
At the divisional tournament, C.C. 7 ' 7 -
Owens again finished second, beating
Debbie Teso from Sahuarita in the 7
. ,.198216lRLS' TENNIS g .
semi-finals. Owens then lost 6-3, 6-7, O itwl fgqgcgn 24 '
5-7, to Tammy Roberd from Miami in MHS ' A 47 li flhateher 2 7 S
the finals. Brenda Carabeo also MHS 5 3' -1553509 26 A
earned a berth in the state tourna- fl ' if
ment by finishing fourth at divisionals. 'MHS 7 1 , ,Thatcher 8 S
At the Class A state tournament MHS A 1 .5 - jouncan as 7 4 +
held at Casa Grande, Brenda lost her MHS A 37 2 'Miami Vt '6 C
first round in two sets to an opponent MHS V 7 7 Vtl' 535024 - F 2 '
from Coolidge. C.C. made it to the 7 77 , 3
finals where she fell to rival Teso, 6-3, 77 ' 7 7- - -7 77
4-6, 3-6- worms 7 7 7 LLOST-52 A f
Preparing to return a lob in their 10-2 win
over their Duncan opponents are Keven Ster-
ling and John Lee.
Working on her forehand skills in prac-
tice is Callie Maldonado.
Stretching out at the rope, Traci Flores fin-
ishes a close third behind her Wilcox oppo-
nent in the 100-meter dash at divisionals in
Morenci. Teammate Kathy Crotts placed first
in the event.
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I 1982 GIRLS' TRACK TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Darlene Lizarraga, Priscilla Baca,
Cindy Espinoza, Kristy Boling, Jacquelyn Cooper, Donna Saiz, Estermae Lopez, Janeen Onti-
veros, Lorraine Gonzales, Traci Flores, Lisa Malloque, Stephanie Espinoza, mgr. 2ND: Coach
' Jack Edens, Martha Denogean, Erika Baca, Michelle Batiste, Leigh Ann Owen, Kathy Crotts,
I Elisa Barela, Linda Villagomez, Liz Peralta, Carolina Espinoza, Jackie Connell, Cathy Quinn,
Michelle Maldonado, Kathy Ulibarri, mgr.
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Attempting to clear the bar in the high
jump at the Morenci Booster's Invitational
Tournament is Johnny Merino.
I Distance runner, Leonard Chavarria trails
Javier Estrada of Nogales in the 1600-meter My
run at the Bisbee Invitational. Estrada, who
went on to win, handed Leonard his only de-
feat of the season.
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Meet j 1, Place
Ray Relays '
Morenci Boosters Invitational
Safford Dual Meet I
Willcox Invitational .
Cobre Invitational '
Safford Quadrangular -
Silver City Invitational ,
Morenci Rotary Invitational
Divisionals, . .
State Tournament, - -
1982 GIRLS' TRACK,
Tra cksters Trip
Great expectations unfulfilled at state
Following on the heels of a season
which netted seven first-place tro-
phies, the '82 boys' track team was
naturally disappointed with its sev-
enth place finish in the state tourna-
ment. "Hardly anyone did as well at
state as they had done earlier in the
season," explained Jimmy Barquin.
Jimmy spoke from experience,
having broken the school record in
the long jump early in the season.
Ending the year with a personal best
of 22'2", he was rather disappointed
with his 20'6" jump at state. As a
rejected Jimmy confessed,
meets the year before, we again
placed second in the conference. The
girls improved throughout the year
and were very competitive by the end
of the season."
Traveling out of state to compete
in the Cobre Invitational, the Cats
brought back the first place trophy.
"We would have taken first at the
Silver City meet too," declared Mi-
chelle Maldonado, "if only our bus
hadn't been late." Without the Mor-
enci entrants in the 400 meter, Silver
City contestants placed second and
third in that event, and eventually
edged the Cats by four points for the
Two school records were tied dur-
ing the season. Cindy Espinoza went
5'1" in the high jump, equalling Erika
Thomas Wright's best effort. The 400
meter relay team-Priscilla Baca,
Kristy Boling, Traci Flores and Cathy
Quinn - also tied a school record with
a time of 52.3.
At the state meet, Priscilla Baca
placed fifth in the hurdles, Liz Peralta
got fourth in the discus, Cindy Espin-
oza placed seventh in the high jump,
and the 400-meter relay team fin-
Meet l mme "Scratches were my spoiler."
A Morenci Boosters A, I -5th Leonard Chavarria ended an out-
Safford Dual Meet A f. 2nd standing four-year career by winning
Benson Quadrangular j j 3rd gold medals in both the 800-meter
Safford lflvifaffonil , e 591 and the 1600-meter run.
l 5, A 5 Ziff lglqzerall, l,was leittremely pleased
be safford Quadrangmar - 2nd wi e eams ac eivemen s, com-
Sijver City Invitational 2nd mented Coach Dave Woodall. I feel
Bisbee Invitational . 8th we might have peaked too early
MUYGHCI Rotary Invitational 3rd though, which may have hurt us at the
DlVlSl0nH-ls ' 2nd state rneethf'
State Tournament , 10th it . . . 79 .
- Definitely a surprise, said Coach
T Jack Edens in summing up the '82
girls' track season. "Even though we
had graduated practically all the girls
who scored in the district and state
A ,"-' -'-, - ,554-sql: l Av - V- " J 1 V
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1982 BOYS' TRACK TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Coach Dave Woodall, Leonard
Chavarria, Ignacio Blanco, Gene Zale, Everett Gordon, Andy Padilla, Marty Martinez. 2ND:
Gilbert Suarez, Jimmy Saiz, Tomas Borjon, Angel Rodriguez, Andy Chaff, Cory Licano, Dennis
Giacoletti, Ernie Barquin, David Torres, Eddie Chavez. 3RD: Brian Taylor, Joey Merino, Joey
Feinstein, Ray Gaethje, Ron Chaff, Mack Copeland, Don Cates, Johnny Merino, Rudy Vega,
Sergio Uracdez, Assistant Coach Bruner. Not Pictured: Jimmy Barquin.
Doubleheaders prove to be Cats' nemesis
Doubleheaders proved to be a
problem throughout the season for
the '82 varsity baseball team. Out of
the six doubleheaders the Cats played
during the season, only once was the
team successful in taking both games.
"Our concentration never seemed to
last two games in a row," explained
catcher Mick Ruiz.
For the second consecutive year,
Morenci won the local Lions Invita-
tional Tournament. After drawing a
bye in the first round, the Cats had to
come from behind to beat the Miami
Vandals in the second round. Facing
the Thatcher Eagles in the champion-
ship game, the Wildcats got an early
lead. A five-run outburst in the fifth
inning put the game out of reach for
the Eagles, whose only run came in
the sixth inning.
Tied with San Manuel at the end of
the regular season, the Cats met the
Miners in a playoff game to determine
the if 2 seed to the state tournament
from Class A South. Ahead 5-2 in the
top of the seventh inning, Morenci fell
behind allowing 4 hits, 2 walks, and 5
runs. Rain had caused a twenty min-
ute delay in the game. "If it had
rained ten more minutes, the umpire
would have called the game in the
sixth and we would have won,"
moaned Coach Kinneberg.
A triple play in the Miami game
was the highlight of the J .V. season.
With bases loaded, the Vandals tried
for a squeeze play. Catcher Vincent
Chavez tagged the runner coming
home from third and threw the ball to
Junior Villagomez who caught the
player from second in a rundown. Ju-
nior then threw the ball to center-
fielder Frank Maldonado who came in
to tag the runner at second. Reflect-
ing on the game, Vincent remarked,
"It was great. No team around here
had ever gotten a triple play!"
Leonard Morales was named the
MVP for the junior varsity squad.
Pitcher Leonard Morales, 411, throws a
curve in the J.V.'s 9-17 loss to Bisbee.
First baseman, Tony Casteneda awaits the
throw from the pitcher in the Cats first game
of a doubleheader against the San Manuel
Sliding home, Armando Tellez scores a run
in the Cats 8-1 victory over the Thatcher Ea-
gles in the annual Lions Invitational Tourna-
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1982 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Paul Dunagan, mgr., Kevin
Clemmer, Gijo Verdugo, John David Ramirez, Leo Aguilar, John Barela, Todd Hammett, mgr.
2ND: Andy Gonzales, mgr.g Armando Tellez, Michael Navarrete, Stephen Mendoza, John
Armstrong, Fred Sanders, Manny Gomez. 3RD: Michael Castaneda, Scott Ross, Tony Castan-
eda, Mick Ruiz, Tommy James, Coach Bruce Kinneberg.
.xv , :T l 5 .
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1982 J.V. BASEBALL TEAM includes: FRONT ROW: Damian Tellez, mgr.g Jody Rodri-
guez, G , Leonard Morales, Anthony James, Vincent Chavez, Louis Lopez, Johnny
Velasquez. 2ND: Coach Tommy Navarrete, Junior Villagomez, Dale Garner, Clint Barry, Kevin
Farwell, Gabriel Garcia, Gilbert Valenzuela, Frank Maldonado, Brian Clemmer, mgr. A
a 1982 vmxsrrv BASEBALL it
s MHS 13 Duncan T 77
7 MHS ,J -7 t Safford 18
MHS, 2,11 , Willcox, 3,9
MHS' W A1 Thatcher , 2,
A MHS' 9,0 ' San4Manuel 2,9
MHS fl: Thatcher ,0
, MHS , 5,3 Miamir - 4,6
Mus, 79, saffprd, S 4
,L MHS 1,7 Douglas A 2,2
MHS 7 Clifton il 2
MHS 1,7 - Bisbee A A ' 4,6
'MHS 8 Miami . 6
'MHS 8 Thatcher 1
MHS 7 Clifton A 6
' MHS 3,6 Sahuarita '130
'MHS 5 1 ,Sarrllanueltt 117'
A L J 'Lions Invifaiiqrial ' 7
I . Q, :"Ccvhference'Playoff'i A
WON-14' r A LOST-8
1982 J.V. BASEBALL - gg
MHS, 15 Duncan 0
MHS' '1 f Safford 7
MHS 12,8 ' Wiilcox a , 8,4
7 MHS 7,6 Thatcher 4 1,4
MHS 7,5 7 Miami , 5,6
MHS 10 Thatcher , 4
' MHS 4 Safford R3
MHS t 2,2 Douglas 9,7
MHS , 9,11 Bisbee 17,1
MHS 10 Thatcher 5
WON-10 LOST-5 ,J A A
On a close play at first, Fred Sanders
reaches for the ball as the San Manuel player
dives for the base. Unfortunately, the ball was
not on time and the man was safe.
fm, fa-wh W1
Despite a declining enrollment be-
cause of the mine layoffs, school or-
ganizations and activities seemed to
flourish throughout the year.
Honors were won by the "Pride"
Band which received a "superior with
merit" rating at marching competition
held at Eastern Arizona College. For
the second year in a row, the Copper
Cat won All-American honors from
National Scholastic Press Association.
Because of the yearbook's excellent
reputation, the publishing company,
Josten's American Yearbook, select-
ed the '83 Copper Cat as its repre-
sentative book throughout the South-
Student Council sponsored a com-
munity open house which drew more
than 2,000 visitors to the new school.
In addition, they hosted College Visi-
tation Day with the Clifton seniors.
Along with presenting their annual
spring play, Drama Club put on "A
Christmas Carol" for the children of
Longfellow School. As their gift to the
community, the "Pride" Band held a
Christmas concert, their first in many
years. Several students also joined
band director, Roger Munoz, to form
a rock band which occasionally
played at noontime and at school
Spanish Club, French Club, and
AFS joined together to hold their sec-
ond annual international bake sale
which featured foods from around the
world. Pep Club made a comeback as
students donated their time to help
make posters for basketball games.
All in all, it was an event-filled first
year in the new school.
Representing National Honor Society at
the Basketball Homecoming is Lisa Smetan'
ick, escorted by Sergio Urcadez.
A variety of expressions appear on the
faces of Grace Franco, Lorraine Murillo,
Tammy Esparza, and Leticia Espinoza as they
perform during the band's Halloween halftime
Pointing out a picture in the yearbook to
Brenda Carabeo and Nancy Balderrama is
Accompanying the choir at the Christmas
concert are Mrs. Betty Windsor and senior
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FRONT ROW: Kelly Baker. 2ND: John Lee,
Benjie Aguilar. 3RD: Cathy Quinn.
GIRLS' STATE AND BOYS' STATE RE-
PRESENTATIVES: FRONT ROW: Mona
Rodriguez, Michelle Maldonado. 2ND: David
Torres, Rodrick Hogg, Clay Flowers.
Adorned in a toga, Whiskers takes a few
minutes to enjoy a dance with Gerrie Velas-
quez at the spirit leadership workshop.
STUDENT COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Anna Navarrete, Francis Borjon, Michelle Maldonado,
Evelyn Flores, Gerrie Velasquez, Francie Rodriguez, Mona Rodriguez. 2ND: Erma Villagomez,
Elisa Borjon, Erika Baca, Lorraine Murillo, Sherry Trujillo, Melissa Romero, 3RD: Marina
O'Leary, Leigh Ann Owen, Cristina Romero, Melissa Rocha, Martha Gonzales, Anna Lopez.
4TH: Hector Salazar, Joey Yarger, Benjie Aguilar, vice-pres., Kelly Baker, pres., Debbie Burt,
treas., Rodrick Hogg, sec., John Lee, Becky Peru,
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Council Causes "Stampede"
After viewing the film "Stampede"
at the state Student Council conven-
tion in Scottsdale, local council mem-
bers were excited when they booked
the production for an all-school as-
sembly. "We thought it would be
something that would appeal to every
individual," explained student body
president Kelly Baker.
The film dealt with patience and
improving one's self-control. "The
music was great and the message it
presented was pretty good, too," re-
flected sophomore Shelly Johnson.
Although the student body over-
whelmingly enjoyed the assembly,
several teachers reacted negatively
complaining that the music was "too
loud." As Mr. Roy Faulkner re-
marked, "The music was blasting and
the students were too wild." P.E. in-
structor Lynne Nuttall disagreed say-
ing, "We should have one of these
every other week."
For Anytown delegate John Lee,
the week at Sky-Y Camp in Prescott
was a shattering experience. "First of
all," explained John, "I accidentally
broke a mirror in the boys' restroom
while I was banging on the wall. Then
two days later I broke a huge window
in my cabin when I slammed the door
too hard. Luckily I didn't have to pay
for any of it.',
At Boys' State held at NAU, toilet
paper was a scarce commodity be-
cause pranksters stole all the tissue in
the restrooms. "I didn't appreciate
having to waste my money buying my
own toilet paper, said an angry Da-
Michelle Maldonado, a representa-
tive to Girls' State, was appointed
sanitation commissioner of her city. "I
got to collect everyone's trash,"
groaned Michelle. "I realized that the
life of a garbage woman is definitely
not for me."
Fixing his toga during a break at the State
Student Council spirit workshop in Mesa is
Technician Randall Fujikawa explains the
operation of the projectors to Kelly Baker and
Benjie Aguilar at the "Stampede" assembly.
Selecting a treat at the Student Council
Halloween party are Rodrick Hogg and Mrs.
STUDENT COUNCIL, ANYTOWN, GIRLS' 81 BOYS' STATE 67
Sweet Smell Of Success
The formal Nl-lS initiation ceremo-
ny turned into a sweet-smelling affair
when initiate Dave Torres accidental-
ly broke a bottle of perfume. "The
sleeve of my gown knocked Sherry
Trujillo's purse off a cabinet," ex-
plained David. 'LA bottle of perfume
broke in her purse and when I picked
it up, the contents dripped all over
my hand and arm."
Following the pinning ceremony on
February 1, the initiates and members
got to play "hooky" and go to Cole's
Pizza for lunch and a round of video
games. Some found it difficult to tear
themselves away from the arcade to
return to school in the afternoon.
"Tony Tedla and Ernesto Llamas al-
Lighting the candle of service during the
formal National Honor Society initiation cere-
mony is Jacquelyn Wright.
A proud and happy NHS initiate, Ernesto
Llamas, is congratulated by senior member
most caused us to be late," com-
plained Leigh Ann Owen. Defending
his reluctance to leave, Ernesto said:
"I had just put my quarter in when
they said it was time to go, and I
didn't want to lose my money."
S.N.H.S. initiated 16 members at
its ceremony held in May of 1982 at
the Morenci Club. "lt was the largest
number of initiates we've had since
requiring that students receive an
honor grade in Spanish II or III," ex-
plained sponsor Ralph Lara.
Dr. Webb Goodman, chairman of
the foreign language department at
EAC, was the guest speaker. Ronda
Campbell and Estermae Lopez were
the installing officers.
SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY INITIATES include: FRONT ROW: Nancy
Navarrete, Michelle Maldonado, Angela Espinoza, Lorraine Gonzales, Lorraine Moya, Melissa
Romero, Diane Baray. 2ND: Barbara Moya, Sherri Grimes, Kim Gullion, Martha Denogean,
Michael Castaneda, Brenda Carabeo, Bonnie Lopez, Claudia Ochoa. Not Pictured: Sherry
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS include: FRONT ROW: Mona Rodriguez, John
Lee, Benjie Aguilar, Clay Flowers, Donna Chavez. 2ND: Cathy Quinn, Lisa Smetanick, Paula
Jones, Jacquelyn Wright, Kelly Baker.
l 68 N H.S. 8 S.N.H.S.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY INITI-
ATES include: FRONT ROW: Sherry Truji-
llo, Leigh Ann Owen, Lorraine Moya, Kathy
Causer. 2ND: Ernesto Llamas, Eric Yetman,
Tony Tedla, Ricky Perkins, David Torres, Hu-
Lighting their candles from the "mother
cancllew at the S.N.H,S. initiation are An-
gela Espinoza and Lorraine Moya.
"Hurry up!" Kelly Baker, Paula Jones, and
Lisa Smetanick impatiently wait for Jacquelyn
Wright to unlock the restroom door at Mor-
enci Lanes after their trip to Cole's Pizza fol-
lowing the pinning ceremony.
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Catching that Pepsi spirit, staff members
prepare to conduct the Copper Cat spon-
sored "Pepsi Challenge."
Presenting a special award to Rodrick
Hogg is Sharon Clark. Rodrick was given the
uRoll Award" because of his ability to make
rolls disappear quickly.
' 4 'zz
COPPER CAT STAFF: FRONT ROW: Ricky Perkins, David Annis, Elisa Borjon, Debbie
Rodela, Annette Rocha, Sherry Trujillo, Lorraine Moya, Michelle Ruedas, Francie Rodriguez,
Beatrice Denogean. 2ND: Steve Gamblin, Grace Franco, Barbie Martinez, Veronica Morales
Cristina Romero, co-senior section editor, Michelle Maldonado, co-senior section editor, An-
nette Lizarraga, Steve Brannon, Shawn Adair, 3RD: Ernesto Llamas, Pam Willard, Leigh Ann
Owen, Francis Borjon, head photographer, Joey Yarger, Martha Gonzales, Christina Dingman,
Robyn Shupe, Benjie Aguilar, co-editor'in-chief. 4TH: Charlie Boling, Michael Moreno, Kevin
Farwell, Shelly Johnson, Tony Tedla, Rodrick Hogg, junior section editor, Kelly Baker, co-
editor-in-chief, John Lee, co-sports editor, Clay Flowers, co-sports editor, Paula Jones, sopho-
more section editor, Becky Peru. Not Pictured: Teresa Padilla.
70-COPPER CAT 8: QUILL 81 SCROLL
1982 QUILL AND SCROLL MEMBERS:
FRONT ROW: Cindy Berry, Ronda Camp-
bell, Lisa Stacey Romero, Sharon Clark.
2ND: Kelly Baker, Nancy Navarrete, Michelle
Maldonado, Eric Hayes. 3RD: Benjie Aguilar,
Rodrick Hogg, Paula Jones, Clay Flowers.
During her tour of the school, Carolyn
Warner, State Superintendent of Public In-
struction, chats with subscription manager,
Head photographer Francis Borjon devel-
ops film in one of the rooms located in the
new darkroom facility.
lt's Hard To Be Humble ,y
Receiving an All-American rating
from NSPA for the second year in a
row provoked smug comments from
members of the yearbook staff. "I
was happy but not surprised," said
senior John Lee. "After all, when
you're good, you're good."
Because of the mine shutdown and
the uncertain economic future of the
town, a worried staff began making
plans to cut production costs of the
'83 book before the '82 school .year
was even over. "In order to take ad-
vantage of a lower-cost program, we
chose the cover and endsheets in
May," explained co-editor Kelly Ba-
ker. "We also planned our color
spreads so we could make an early
color deadline in addition to cutting
30 pages out of the book."
. Interviews for new staff members
were held at Fairbanks Middle School
in May. "I was so scared before my
interview that I practiced what to
say," recalled Debbie Rodela. "When
the time came, though, my mind went
An unusual problem with the color
pages occurred when some of the
staff's negatives were destroyed in a
plane crash. "We needed some en-
largements and the negatives were on
their way to a color lab in California,"
explained adviser, Sandra Hudgens.
"The plane carrying the film crashed
and our negatives were destroyed in
the resulting fire. We had to reshoot
the pictures and start the process all
A new school meant a large dark-
room located next to the publications
room. "I love it!" exclaimed head
photographer Francis Borjon when
asked about the new facility. "After
working in that old bathroom for
three years, this is heaven!"
Because of tight funds, the '82
Quill and Scroll banquet was held in
the home economics room in the old
high school. f'We decided it was more
important to save money for the '83
yearbook rather than spend it on
food," explained co-editor Benjie
Aguilar. "In spite of our rather shab-
by surroundings it was still fun," re-
called Michael Moreno. "I hope we
can afford to go back to the country
club for the banquet this year,l' added
senior Rodrick Hogg. 4'We're a classy
organization and we deserve some-
thing better than the home economics
COPPER CAT 8: QUILL 8: SCROLL-71
PA Nix rim ,
AMUN: FRONT ROW: Sherry Trujillo, Kelly
Baker. 2ND: Eric Yetman, Ricky Perkins, Wil-
ly lmrich, David Annis.
FRENCH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Kathy
Clayton, Yvonne Moreno, officer, Desiree
Leonesio, Shawn Adair, Evelyn Flores. 2ND:
Tammy Hoopes, Becky Marin, Michelle
Fletcher, Danene Kost, Jenny Johnson. 3RD:
Samantha Stewart, Murl Easley, Gisela Ko-
vacs, officer, Jacquelyn Wright. 4TH: Gina
Franco, Pam Williard, Linda Kovacs, John
Lee, Paula Jones, officer, and Lisa Smetanick,
officer. Not Pictured: Hulon Hayes, Peggy
Scheier, Claudia Valenzuela, Julie Chavez,
Preparing to represent Panama at AMUN,
Kelly Baker, Ricky Perkins, and David Annis
color in the names on their placards.
72 AFS AMUN, FRENCH 81 SPANISH CLUBS
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AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE: FRONT ROW: Francie Rodriguez, Bernice Trujillo, Lisa
Terry, Cherie Chappell, Desiree Leonesio, Christina Correlejo, Carrie Short, Beatrice Deno-
gean. 2ND: Linda Kovacs, Beth Phelps, Shanna Gash, Veronica Flores, Kathy Ulibarri, Sa-
mantha Stewart, Tammy Hoopes, Robyn Shupe, Frances Peru. 3RD: Charlie Boling, Jenny
Johnson, secretaryg Gisela Kovacs, vice-president, Christina Dingman, John Lee, Kelly Baker,
Stephanie Harper, Rhonda Duran, Becky Marin. 4TH: Lisa Fuller, Willy lmrich, Kim Gullion,
activities director, Benjie Aguilar, Lisa Smetanick, Rodrick Hogg, Paula Jones, president, Lori
Stoner, Andrea Jones.
SPANISH CLUB: FRONT ROW: Joann Sierra, Yvonne Moreno, Shirley Romero, Mirna
Monge, Irma Paz, Lorraine Moya, presidentg Mona Rodriguez, Nancy Balderrama. 2ND: Becky
Delgado, Anna Martinez, Sandra Sierra, Anna Dominguez, Margaret Tellez, Francis Borjon,
Lorraine Murillo, Theresa Denogean, Callie Maldonado. 3RD: Michelle Maldonado, Rachel
Saiz, Teresa Padilla, Martha Gonzales, Carol Mena, Stephanie Feinstein, Cecilia Bustamante,
Maria Cordova, Terri Anderson, Lorraine Varela. 4THf Vicki Sanchez, Kim Gullion, secretaryf
treasurer, Ernesto Llamas, Albert Cordova, Cindy Harris, Amalia Calderon, Cristina Romero,
Brenda Carabeo, Martha Denogean, Frances Peru, vice-president, Debbie Burt, Lisa Franco,
Joey Feinstein. Not Pictured: Roberta Morales, Donna Chavez.
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Clubs Clean Up Their Act
Holding the annual French and
Spanish Club's initiation party in the
multi-purpose room instead of on the
football field forced the clubs to clean
up their act. As Lisa Smetanick ex-
plained: "There weren't any shaving
cream fights, thank goodness. We had
a lot of other events instead of spend-
ing all our time wrestling each other
trying to get shaving cream all over
Without a foreign exchange stu-
dent for the second consecutive year,
AFS members had a slow year.
"We've had trouble getting any sup-
port from our adult organization," ex-
plained club president Paula Jones,
"and we can't do anything without
AMUN delegates caught up on
both world and national events when
sponsor Bill Senne forced them to
listen to continuous news broadcasts
all the way home from Tucson. "lt
was inhumane torture for three
hours," said a music-starved Eric Yet-
"How embarrassing," 'said Mr.
Senne over and over upon discover-
ing he had accidentally taken a strang-
er's luggage from one of the dele-
gate's motel room. "He thought it
was either mine or Sherry 'l'rujillo's',
explained Kelly Baker, "and didn't
find out otherwise until he picked us
up at the University. Someone else
had put their luggage in the room
before we had actually checked out
and turned in our keys."
Upon learning of his mistake, Mr.
Senne rushed back to the motel to
return the luggage and to explain to
the management what had happened.
"lt just goes to show," laughed Ricky
Perkins, "you never really know
where your luggage has been."
Carefully balancing an egg on a spoon,
Linda Kovacs and Debbie Burt lead off in one
of the races between the two foreign language
clubs at the annual initiation party.
Arranging the display of Christmas cards
for sale by Spanish Club members is junior
AFS, AMUN, FRENCH 8: SPANISH CLUBS 73
Here Come Rogefs Kids
Following the resignation of Mr.
Bruce Allen, MHS alumnus Roger
Munoz was named director of the
"Pride" band. ln order to acquaint
himself with members of the band and
to prepare for the first performance,
practices began in mid-August. "I
wanted to break in the freshmen be-
fore school started and get every-
one in shape for the corps-style
marching we would be doing," ex-
plained Mr. Munoz.
In late October, the band earned a
"superior with merit" rating at the
EAC Marching Festival, which quali-
fied them for the State Festival at
Mesa Community College. On the
day of the state contest, everything
seemed to go wrong for the band.
Scheduled to leave at 5:30 a.m.,
many band members almost over-
slept due to a local power blackout.
Several boosters and band members
called students and went to their
homes to make sure they were
awake. Once up, getting ready posed
still another problem. "Have you
ever tried to take a shower by candle-
light?" asked junior Chris Dingman.
After the long ride to Mesa, the
band's troubles continued. Thinking
they were late for their performance,
members ran to the starting point. "I
felt like I was going to faint" recalled
Annette Rocha. "All the other bands
arrived in orderly lines while ours was
sprinting across the track" added Me-
Problems continued after the PA
announcer gave the signal to begin
and the drum majors started to open
the show. 'LJust as we were ready to
blow the whistle to start the first num-
ber, Mr. Munoz waved at us to stop,"
explained senior Rodrick Hogg. "The
judges weren't ready for us to start
Disappointed with their "good"
rating at the competition, members
vowed to do better next year. "We'll
work hard and show them what we're
made of," promised Sherry Trujillo.
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WOODWIND SECTION: FRONT ROW: Sherry Kingsley, Joann Sierra, Gerrie Velasquez,
Traci Flores, Penny Pingleton, Robin Saiz, Marlo Garcia, Kristie Sorrelman. 2ND: Sandra
Sierra, Yvonne Ponce Moreno, Melissa Rocha, Theresa Denogean, Roberta Morales, Andrea
Villarreal, Marina O'Leary. 3RD: Veronica Flores, Kathy Ulibarri, James Petty, Sherry Trujillo,
Melissa Romero, Michelle Romero, Stephanie Harper, Rhonda Duran. 4TH: Sheri Durr, Deana
Martinez, Nikki Stoner, Kim Guillion, Francie Rodriguez, Mark Brooks, Jody Rodriguez, Ricky
Perkins, Frances Peru.
"Annie", portrayed by Kristi Merino,
marches in step to the music during halftime
of the Douglas game.
Soloist Michael Moreno is featured during
the band's performance of "You've Lost That
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Attired in togas, the flag girls practice on
Toga Day during Spirit Week festivities.
PERCUSSION SECTION: FRONT ROW:
Beatrice Denogean, Christine Rodela, Evelyn
Flores, Jacque Sanchez. 2ND: Darlene Lizar-
raga, Annnette Lizarraga, Geoff Stevens,
Chris Dingman. 3RD: Frank Benavidez, Brian
Looby, Damian Tellez. 4TH: Jacquelyn Coo-
per, Anna Navarrete, Ev Gordon, Lisa Mallo-
TWIRLER AND DRUM MAJORS: Kristi
Merino, Brenda Carabeo, Rodrick Hogg. Not
Pictured: Missy Lopez.
Saluting the crowd following their perfor-
mance during halftime of the Douglas football
game are seniors Will Laney and Joey Fein-
Providing some lunchtime entertain-
ment, Jeannie Snyder, Leticia Espinoza, and
Theresa Denogean perform for students in the
"The toys will all be for me!" Brenda
Tomlin and Erika Baca argue over the posses-
sion of toys during the performance of "A
Suddenly It Was Christmas
As soon as marching season ended,
the band began preparations for a
Christmas concert which came up
much too fast. "We really didn't feel
ready," admitted sophomore Darlene
Lizarraga. "This whole year has
seemed so rushed."
Presenting their first concert in the
new multi-purpose room, some mem-
bers of the band felt like they were
repeating a previous experience. As
Callie Maldonado explained, "lt felt
just like my eighth grade concert in
the multi-purpose room at Fair-
banks." "Sounded like it too,"
laughed Traci Flores.
Featured soloists in the concert
76-BAND 8: CHORUS
BRASS SECTION: FRONT ROW: Tom Stinson, Callie Maldonado, Pam Willard, Paula
Jones. 2ND: Benjie Aguilar, Anthony Humphrey, Diane Mendoza, Shane Milligan, Justin
Flowers. 3RD: Eddie Chavez, Joey Feinstein, Carol Mena, Debbie Rodela, Michael Moreno.
4TH: Andrea Jones, Clay Flowers, Lori Stoner, Will Laney, Jesus Luna.
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CHOIR: FRONT ROW: Deonna McBride, Nita Stone, Missy Lopez, Dana Stone, Annette
Florez, Deborah McDowell, Terry Baber. 2ND: Aurelia Miranda, Bonnie McBride, Jeanie
Snyder, Erika Baca, Cindy Ashcraft, Sandra King, Mary Mendoza. 3RD: Brenda Tomlin, Cheryl
Price, Veronica Tapia, Tammy Hoopes, Sharon Windsor, Susie Fuller, Callie Sutton.
were Benjie Aguilar on the piano and
Donna Chavez on the flute. sv,
Joining the band in the concert was
the choir which performed six num-
bers. Erika Baca was featured as solo-
ist in the song entitled "Joy in the
Sunshine." Providing a humorous
note were Callie Sutton, Tammy
Hoopes, Erika Baca, and Brenda
Tomlin, who joined together to sing a
carol about wanting all the gifts for
themselves on Christmas. Rushing to
change into her costume during the
short break between numbers, Erika
Baca confided, "I was still trying to
get my shoes on when they were
opening the curtain."
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FLAG GIRLS: FRONT ROW: Christina Correlejo, Desiree Leonesio, Carri Short, Cherie
Chappell, Lorraine Murillo, Becky Delgado, Chris Gallegos. 2ND: Rachel Saiz, Irma Paz, Lisa
Smetanick, Lisa Terry, Beth Phelps, Tonya Price, Grace Franco. 3RD: Michelle Fletcher, Elisa
Barela, Jennifer Thomas, Tammy Esparza, Gaylene Adams, Anna Chavez. 4TH: Annette
Rocha, Veronica Morales, Barbie Martinez, Leticia Espinoza, Ann Mendoza, Tracy Perez,
French horn players Pam Willard, Beatrice
Denogean, and Lisa Terry concentrate on
their music at the band's Christmas concert.
Choir members Missy Lopez, Erika Baca,
Jeannie Snyder, and Aurelia Miranda lend
their voices to a carol being sung at the Christ-
, .,,, . , -. ,
BAND 8: CHORUS-77
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS include:
FRONT ROW: Michelle Maldonado, Leigh
Ann Owen. 2ND: Michelle Batiste, Nancy Bal-
derrama, Mona Rodriguez, Bonnie Lopez,
J.V. CHEERLEADERS include: FRONT
ROW: Patricia Prather, Robyn Shupe, Chris-
tine Rodela. 2ND: Andrea Villarreal, 3RD:
Gloria Valdez. Not Pictured: Sherry Kings-
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Serving as the mascot "Whiskers" are
Priscilla Baca, football, Kelly Baker and Kathy
A delighted Brooke Nuttall enjoys partici-
pating in pregame festivities with Lady Cat,
Cathy Quinn and Whiskers, Kathy Causer, at
the Tombstone basketball game.
0 Place To Call Home
Despite the new facilities, the
cheerleaders still had a difficult time
finding a place to practice during the
winter sports season. "We had been
practicing in the multi-purpose room
during football season," explained
Leigh Ann Owen, "but the wrestlers
took that over once their season start-
ed. We couldn't practice in the gym
either because the basketball teams
were there." After trying to practice
in the hall, the girls finally ended up in
the gym balcony behind the reserved
seats. "Now we have to be careful or
we hit our heads on the lights when
we do our stunts," moaned Cristina
For the first time, the varsity squad
entered a state cheerleading competi-
tion held at ASU. The local squad
competed in the "small varsity cate-
gory" which included squads of seven
and under. "We came in second,"
boasted Mona Rodriguez, "which was
pretty good considering the other
squads were all from AAA schools in
Phoenix." "And," added Michelle Ba-
tiste, "it was a good experience be-
cause it gave us a chance to meet
other cheerleaders and learn new and
Instead of the usual separate J.V.
and freshman cheerleading squads,
the groups were combined into one
unit. "When the freshman football
program was cancelled, we joined to
cheer for the J.V. team," explained
Patricia Prather. "Then, during bas-
ketball season, one of the sophomore
cheerleaders quit so we combined the
two squads again." Five of the six
J.V. cheerleaders were freshman.
Was it hard cheering two games
straight? "Yes!" exclaimed Robyn
Shupe. "We got tired but it was a lot
of fun, too."
A new Lady Cat, Traci Flores,
joined four-year veteran Cathy
Quinn. "We try to promote school
spirit by helping to get the crowd into
the game," said Traci in explaining
their function during basketball
games. In addition to "Whiskers," the
Lady Cats were another attraction for
little kids. "They like to play with our
tails and ears," laughed Traci.
Performing a pom routine to the"Theme
from E.T. " is senior Bonnie Lopez.
A dejected Nancy Balderrama watches the
closing minutes of the Cat's 6-0 loss in football
to the Duncan Wildkats.
Lady Cats for the basketball season are
Cathy Quinn and Traci Flores.
SPIRIT LEADERS 79
Respect At Last
After five consecutive losing sea-
sons, the Wild Knights chess team fin-
ished the regular season with a 7-1-1
record. "We've gone from being one
of the weakest teams in the southern
region to one of the best teams in the
area," said a proud Ricky Perkins. "It
felt really great to beat CDO and Uni-
versity High School," added Eric Yet-
man. "They used to always maul us."
For the first time in three years,
Morenci hosted a chess match. With
Buena, CDO, and Santa Rita compet-
ing in a four-team "quad," Morenci
went 3-0 and swept the match. "I
think we did better because we didn't
have to get up at 5 a.m. to make one
of those long trips," reasoned sopho-
more David Annis.
Veteran players Eric Yetman and
Ricky Perkins qualified for the '82
state individual chess tournament
held at Corona Del Sol High School in
Tempe. "Having them qualify was a
surprise since no one from Morenci
had ever made it that far before,"
commented sponsor Bill Senne.
With only an eight-member cast
An exasperated Gillian Holroyd, portrayed
by Kelly Baker, shows her irritation to Nicky,
Brian Short, in the Drama Club presentation
of Bell, Book and Candle.
and stage crew, the Drama Club pre-
sented Bell, Book, and Candle in
the spring of 1982. The play was per-
formed in the round in the front of the
old auditorium. "lt was the best cast-
audience interaction I've ever seen,"
remarked director Michael Fleish-
man. "The crowd was really into the
play and the cast responded well to
Student actors had the usual open-
ing night jitters. "I was so nervous my
lip started twitching," recalled Kelly
Baker, who played the leading role of
Gillian Holroyd. Another cast mem-
ber, Gisela Kovacs, sprained her an-
kle the morning of the first perfor-
mance. "Someone told me to 'break
a leg' and I almost took them literal-
ly," laughed Gisela. ln December,
Drama Club presented A Christmas
Carol for the students of Longfellow
School. "We actually got ready for
the play in just a few weeks," said
Will Laney. "It was done with few
props as the actors were supposed to
project their character through panto-
mime and delivery."
2 I . '
-".. 1 X I - am.............. .
DRAMA CLUB: FRONT ROW: Yvonne Moreno, Darlene Lizarraga, Cissy Ballesteros, Cherie
Chappell, Irma Paz, Carrie Short, Beth Phelps. 2ND: Sandra Sierra, Renade Kline, Samantha
Stewart, Desiree Leonesio, Christina Correlejo, Tammy Hoopes, Theresa Denogean, Jenny
Johnson. 3RD: Benjie Aguilar, Kim Gullion, Kathy Ulibarri, Veronica Flores, Kelly Baker,
Robyn Shupe, Paula Jones. 4TH: Rodrick Hogg, Lisa Smetanick, Pat Scheier, Chris Gallegos,
Gisela Kovacs, Linda Kovacs, Eric Yetman, Willy lmrich.
I 1 I l I l I
80 CHESS CLUB 8: DRAMA CLUB
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CHESS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Peggy Scheier, Pam Willard. 2ND: David Bouriaque, Ernesto
Llamas, John Lee, Willy lmrich, Brian Page, David Torres, Eric Yetman, Ricky Perkins, Pat
Scheier, David Annis, Joey Yarger, Ignacio Blanco.
all N fa
Pulling the Drama Club's float in the parade
at the football homecoming assembly is David
Contemplating his next move, John Lee
considers the possibilities at the match played
in the multi-purpose room.
Waiting for his secretary to answer the
phone, Shep Henderson, played by Jules Bry-
ant, responds to a question by Gillian Holroyd
in the play Bell, Book, and Candle.
J" - - -
5 I x 2,
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CHESS CLUB sl DRAMA CLUB 81
at 1 51
Individual class pride prospered in
the new school as each class enjoyed
having its lockers located in separate
areas. Side hallways were equipped
with various colored lockers designat-
ing the four different levels: seniors -
yellowg juniors - bright orangeg soph-
omores-burnt orangeg and fresh-
men - rust.
Carrying the tradition of spirit com-
petition to the new school a large
freshman contingent was often able to
outyell the other classes and was
awarded the spirit stick at the first
pep assembly held in the gym
Homecoming floats built on chil
dren s wagons replaced the single
A proud Michelle Lara smiles after receiving
her diploma at the 82 Commencement Exer
Richard Martinez get their first look at the 82
Displaying freshman class spirit at the
first pep assembly of the year are Kent Crotts
and Raymond Romero
Dressed for his part as a bridesmaid in an
English class play is Chris Rodriguez
larger float used previously in the
football homecoming activities. The
senior class took top honors in the
float competition, followed by the
sophomores, with the juniors and
freshmen tying for fourth place. Sen-
iors Tony Castaneda and Michelle
Maldonado were elected king and
At the fourth annual basketball
homecoming Priscilla Baca repre
senting the senior class was chosen
queen Other attendants and the
classes they represented included
Annette Rocha freshmen Darlene
Lizarraga sophomores and Veronica
As the school year progressed, stu-
dents finally became familiar with the
location of classrooms in the new
building. Sophomores ordered class
rings and the juniors haggled over the
date and the band for the Prom. Fol-
lowing the cancellation of "Cut
Loose," the group originally sched-
uled to play, a local band agreed to be
Claiming the honor of being the
first to graduate from the new school
were the seniors the class of 83 As
the leaders in the school they added
new traditions to the already present
ones to be carried on by the under
classmen in coming years
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At the autograph party, Jimmy Wright and
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Seniors gather in front of the gym for a
picture by the local newspaper.
Posing for her cap and gown portrait is Me-
Representing their class at the Homecom-
ing festivities are Debbie Burt and Marty Mar-
Remember back in the first grde,
We thought we were so old.
The day that we had "show and
And brought in some "fool's
Remember a few years later,
We thought we were divine.
We teased the first grade babies,
At the ripe old age of nine.
Remember back in eighth grade,
We looked at HIM with a sigh
And dreamed of all the coming
ln a brand new Morenci High.
Now it's eons later,
As graduation day draws near.
We think of bittersweet memories
And remember yesteryear.
Remember the hellos and
When we talked over all our
Reflection, learning, and sharing
Before the goodbyes and tears.
U of lA ls Number One'
Tucson s University of Arizona
was the number one choice of the
majority of students in the top ten
percent of the senior class Kelly
Baker recipient of the U of A s
President s Award of Excellence
said she chose the U because
they beat ASU in football Serious
ly added Kelly I chose Arizona
because it has the best engineering
Clay Flowers hopes to become a
doctor so choosing Arizona was
logical since it s the only universi
ty in the state with a med school
Only one of the top eleven stu
dents planned to go out of state to
continue his education I m going
to attend the Pontifical College of
Josephmum m Columbus Ohio to
study to become a priest
plalned Benjie Aguilar
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JUNIOR ROTARIA N5
Kelly Baker, Benjamin Aguilar .......,.,....,,.t . . . -September
Lisa Smetanick, John Lee ....,. .... O ctober
Ramona Rodriguez, David Torres .,...., .... N ovember
Catherine Quinn, John Clayton Flowers .,.. .... D ecember
Francisca Borjon, William lmrich ,....,. .... J anuary
Jenny Johnson, Michael Navarrete . . . . .February
Michelle Maldonado, Eric Yetman ...... .... M arch
Jacquelyn Wright, Donald Cates ..........,.. . . ,April
Donna Chavez, Deborah Burt, Kevin Clemmer . , ..,. May
Scholar Paula Jones presents her speech on
character at the NHS ceremony.
Kelly Baker Kathleen Causer Paula Jones Lisa Smetanick Jacquelyn Wright
Donna Chavez John Clayton Flowers John Lee David Torres Eric Yetman
SENIORS TOP TEN PERCENT 85
Brian Brinkley - ..,,
Football homecoming attendants Elisa
Barela and Don Cates are introduced to the
Benjamin Anthony Aguilar: AFS 234,
Marching Band 1234, Concert Band 1234, Pep
Band 1234, Jazz Band 134, Chess Team 12,
Class Secretary 2, Copper Cat 1234, Co-Editor-
in-Chief 4, Co-Managing Editor 3, Drama Club
234, Drama Club President 3, Science Club
234, Science Club Secretary 3, Student Council
34, Student Council Secretary 3, Student Coun-
cil Vice-President 4, Tennis 34, Outstanding
Sophomore for Band 2, Outstanding Concert
Band Member 3, Rudy Porras Award for Tennis
3, Anytown 3, Honor Roll 1234, NHS 34, Ju-
nior Rotarian 4, Letter Club 4, Quill 8: Scroll 34,
Typing Award 1, Scholarship to State Student
Council Camp 2. Gary P. Baca: Transferred
from Silver City High School 4, Track 4. Pris-
cllla Marie Baca: Whiskers 4, Class Secretary
4, Drama Club 4, Play Cast 4, Basketball 1234,
Track 1234, Volleyball 1234, Football Home-
coming Queen Attendant, 4, Junior Prom Attena
dant 3, Basketball Homecoming Queen 4, IGAA
1234. Kelly Charlene Baker: AMUN 234,
AFS Member 234, AFS President 3, Marching
Band 123, Concert Band 123, Pep Band 123,
Whiskers 4, Class President 1, Copper Cat
1234, Co-Editor-in-Chief 4, Co-Managing Editor
3, Subscription Manager 2, Drama Club 34,
Drama Club President 4, Drama Club Secretary
3, Play Cast 34, Stage Crew 34, Science Club
1234, Student Council 1234, Student Council
President 4, Student Council Vice-President 3,
Student Council Treasurer 2, Football Home-
coming Attendant 4, Basketball Homecoming
Attendant 234, Anytown 3, Honor Roll 1234,
NHS 34, Quill SL Scroll 34, U of A Outstanding
Junior Award 3, DAR Good Citizen 4, 2nd in
State Math Contest 1, Top 1011 in State Math
Contest 23, Publications Workshop 2, Junior
Rotarian 4. Nancy Ann Lopez Balderrama:
AFS Member 3, Marching Band 123, Concert
Band 123, Pep Band 123, Cheerleader 134.
Drama Club 234, Spanish Club 1234, Track 12,
Honor Roll 24, IGAA 4, SNHS 234, Junior
Prom Attendant 3. Elisa Yvonne Barelaz
Marching Band 34, Cheerleader 1, Drama Club
4, Play Cast 4, Choir 34, Baseball Bat Girl 1,
Football Homecoming Attendant 4, Honor Roll
4, Track 34. Oscar Paul Beltran: Football 12,
Track 4, Wrestling 1234, Letter Club 34.
Fransclsa Irene Borjon: Marching Band 2,
Class President 3, Class Representative 14,
Copper Cat 1234, Head Photographer 4, Pho-
tographer 123, Student Council 134, Spanish
Club 4, Tennis 124, Basketball Homecoming
Attendant 14, Honor Roll 4, Quill 81 Scroll 4,
AIPA Workshop 2. Brian Scott Brinkley:
Baseball 1, Baseball Manager 2, Football 1,
Football Manager 23, Marc Jeffrey Brooks:
Marching Band 1234, Concert Band 1234, Pep
Band 1234, Jazz Band 1234, Wrestling Man-
ager 2. Deborah Ann Burt: Marching Band
123, Concert Band 123, Pep Band 123, Class
President 2, Class Representative 13, Student
Council 1234, Student Council Treasurer 4,
Spanish Club 34, Basketball Statistician 123,
Football Statistician 12, Track 124, Volleyball
134, Football Homecoming Attendant 14, Ju-
nior Prom Attendant 3, Honor Roll 4, IGAA
234, Outstanding Marching Band Member 1.
Martin Eduardo Martinez Calderon: Base-
ball 1, Football 2, Wrestling 1234, Letter Club
234.Brenda Roms Carabeo: AFS Member
123, Marching Band 1234, Concert Band 1234,
Pep Band 12, Whiskers 3, Class Treasurer 4,
Spanish Club 1234, Spanish Club Secretary 3,
Tennis 234, Volleyball Manager 4, Basketball
Homecoming Attendant 3, All-Conference Ten-
nis 3, Most Improved Tennis 23, Honor Roll 1,
IGAA 34, SNHS 34. Eric Anthony Castaneda:
Baseball 1234, Basketball 1234, Football 124,
Football Homecoming King 4, Junior Prom At-
tendant 3, Letter Club 4. Donald Clarence
Cates: Transferred from Saflord High School 1,
Basketball 12, Football 234, Track 1234, 1000
Club 234, 1200 Club 34, Football Homecoming
Attendant 4, Junior Prom Attendant 3, Letter
Club 234, Booster Award Football 3. Kathleen
S. Causer: Transferred from Greenway High
School 4, Whiskers 4, Tennis 4, Honor Roll 4.
Cherie Ruth Chappell: Transferred from Sat-
ford High School 2, AFS Member 34, Marching
Baad 24, Drama Club 34, Stage Crew 4, Honor
Another Page in Washington
Winning first place in the '82
Arizona History Day contest the
first year any Morenci students en-
tered, senior Brian Page's essay,
"Eli Whitney and his Contribution
to America," was automatically en-
tered in the national competition.
Local organizations donated mon-
ey to finance Brian's trip to Wash-
ington, D.C. Brian, accompanied
by his parents, flew from Tucson to
the nation's capital for a three-day
visit in June.
Explaining the competition, Bri-
an said, "The judging was divided
into four areas: essay papers, vid-
eo displays, panorama displays,
and skits and plays. Since my entry
was a paper, all I had to do was be
thereg I didn't have to present any-
thing before the judges."
Events for Brian during his first
day in the capital included a visit to
the Smithsonian Institute where he
and his parents toured the newly
completed air and space branch.
"My mom checked out the rockets
while my dad and I toured the air-
Reading his paper that received a superior
rating in the Arizona Historical Society's His-
tory Day competition is Brian Page.
plane section. I was especially im-
pressed with the workings of a jet
propeller engine on display."
A get-acquainted party for all
the contestants was held at the Uni-
versity of Maryland the first night.
"I met three girls from Texas
whom I ended up spending quite a
lot of time with," admitted Brian.
On his second day, Brian toured
the University of Maryland campus
and watched several of the contes-
tants present their skits and plays.
"I wasn't that interested in touring
Washington because l had been
there before and had already seen
most of the city."
On the third day, the contestants
met in the huge University of Mary-
land gym for a three-hour awards
assembly. "Unfortunately I didn't
win anything at the national level,"
Summing up his trip, Brian said,
"I really liked going to Washington
and meeting everyone. It made
writing the essay worth all the trou-
ble I went through."
Donna Ann Chavez: Marching Band
123, Concert Band 1234, Pep Band 123,
Class Representative 23, Student Council
23, Spanish Club 1234, Tennis 1234, Vol-
leyball 1234, Honor Roll 1234, NHS 34,
Junior Rotarian 4, IGAA 234, SNHS 234,
Spanish Award 12, Outstanding Junior
Band Member Award 3, Best All-Around
Band Member 3. Kevin Wayne Clem'
mer: Transferred from Buena High School
1, Spanish Club 23, Spanish Award 23,
Baseball 234, Football 24, 1000 Club 4,
Letter Club 34, Cochise College Baseball
Scholarship 4. Melinda Dehn Cole:
Transferred from Wellington High School,
Texas 2, TRAGYC Club 2, Choir 23, Vol-
leyball Linesman 3, IGAA 3. George Al-
fred Connell, Jr: Baseball 1, Football
124, Wrestling 3, All Conference Punter 4.
Christina Marie Correlejo: AFS Mem-
ber 4, Marching Band 34, Drama Club 4,
Choir 2. Caroline Curtis: Transferred
from Flagstaff Junior High 1, Basketball
Manager 4. Martha Elena Valencia
Denogean: Spanish Club 1234,'Basketball r
1234, Track 1234, Volleyball 1234, All-
Conference Volleyball 34, AllvState Vol-
leyball 4, AlleConference Basketball 34,
IGAA 234, SNHS 34. Harold Lawrence
School 4. Rhonda Ann Duran: AFS
Member 4, Marching Band 1234, Concert
Band 1234, Pep Band 1234, Tennis 234,
Honor Roll 234, IGAA 34. Robert Car-
los Echave: Copper Cat 12, Baseball 12.
Leticia C. Espinoza: Marching Band
1234, Concert Band 123, Pep Band 1234,
Jazz Band 4, Class Representative 12, Bas-
ketball 1234, Track 124, Volleyball 12,
IGAA 1234. Joseph Anthony Feinstein:
Marching Band 34, Concert Band 234,
Pep Band 3, Chess Team 1, Spanish Club
1234, Baseball 12, Basketball Manager 12,
Football 1, Basketball 34, Track 34, Letter
Club 34, Freshman Baseball MVP Award
1, Most Improved Band Member 3. John
Clayton Flowers: Marching Band 1234,
Concert Band 1234, Pep Band 1234,
Chess Team 12, Copper Cat 1234, Co-
Sports Editor 34, Football 1234, Tennis
1234, Boys' State 3, Honor Roll 1234,
NHS 34, Letter Club 34, Quill and Scroll
34. Susan Theresa Fuller: Choir 1234.
Steve Raymond Gaxiola: Football 1.
Gerrie Diane Gedig: Volleyball 1, Hon-
or Roll 3. Manuel Gomez lll: Baseball
1234, Basketball 1, Football 1234, 1000
Club 234, 1200 Club 34, B-East Honor.
able Mention Football 4, Letter Club 34.
Andy Z. Gonzales: Transferred from
Salford High School 3, Baseball Manager
3. Rey Margarita Gonzales: Trans-
ferred from Deming High School 1, Base-
ball 1, Basketball 2. Robert M. Gonzales:
Baseball 1, Football 234, Letter Club 4,
Drafting Award 2, Art Award 3, Perfect
Attendance Award 3. Cara June Go-
seyun: Transferred from Ft. Thomas High
School 1. Melody Lea Hampton. Ro-
drick Lee Hogg: AFS Member 1234,
Marching Band 1234, Concert Band 1234,
Pep Band 1234, Jazz Band 3, Drum Major
4, Class Treasurer 3, Copper Cat 1234,
Junior Section Editor 4, Drama Club 1234,
Drama Club Vice-President 4, Play Cast
24, Stage Crew 3, Science Club 1234,
Student Council 4, Student Council Secre-
tary 4, Boys' State 3, Honor Roll 124,
Quill and Scroll 34, WOW,History Award
3. Tammy Garrett Hoopes: AFS Mem-
ber 4, Marching Band 2, Drama Club 4,
Stage Crew 4, French Club 14, Choir 4,
Donald C. Horn: Football 12, Wrestling
Alri ht freshmen, air raids'
Contmulng what has become an
annual tradltlon members of the
semor class lmtnated the freshmen
durmg the second week of school
Semors were often heard yellmg
alr raxds freshmen as the mm
ates were told to get down on the
ground and pretend they were
shootmg at alrplanes
Another favonte actnvnty was
having freshmen boys get down on
thelr knees and propose to a semor
gxrl It was pretty funny laughed
Marty Martmez because some of
the boys got really embarrassed
havmg to hold a semor glrl s
hand It was a lnttle embarrassmg
Will you marry me? asks Steve Moya
The proposal to Nancy Balderrama came dur
mg freshman IIIIIIBIIOD week
for some of the semors too ad
ded Nancy Balderrama I dldnt
know what to thunk when a fresh
man boy came up to me and asked
lf I would marry hlm I looked
around and everybody was laugh
mg I felt lrke I was being lmtlated
Several semor boys contmued
the lmtlatlon ln thelr P E class by
hands and sklp around the gym I
wont mentlon any names of
course laughed Paul Sierra
For semor Mary Mendoza the
freshman lmtlatlon week was lots
of fun I felt llke the boss bemg
able to order them around
. . , . ,,
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' ' ' W""- requesting some freshmen to hold
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Tammy Garrett Hoopes
Thomas James it -' W'
Besembling a vampire on Halloween
William Vaclac lmrlch: AMUN 234, AFS 4,
Jazz Band 4, Drama Club 234, Stage Crew 2,
Science Club 234, Baseball Manager 1, Track
24, 1000 Club 34, Honor Roll 123, Junior Ro-
tarian 4. Thomas Lee James, Jr.: Baseball
1234, Basketball 12, MVP J.V. Baseball 2, Let-
ter Club 4. Jenny Lou Johnson: Transferred
from Evergreen-Junior High School, Utah. 1,
AFS Member 1234, AFS Secretary-Treasurer
4, Drama Club 1234, Drama Club Treasurer 3,
French Club 4, Choir 1, Basketball Homecom-
ing Attendant 2, Honor Roll 2. Paula Laltie
Jones: AFS Member 1234, AFS President 4,
Marching Band 1234, Concert Band 1234, Pep
Band 1234, Copper Cat 234, Sophomore Sec-
tion Editor 4, Drama Club 1234, Drama Club
Vice-President 3, Drama Club Secretary 4, Play
Cast 24, Stage Crew 23, French Club 1234,
French Club Chairman 234, Science Club 1234,
Science Club Vice-President 34, Basketball
Homecoming Attendant 3, Honor Roll 1234,
NHS 34, Quill 8: Scroll 34, ABIEC Free Enter-
prise Workshop 3, ASPA Publications Work-
shop 2. William Patrick Laney: Marching
Band 124, Concert Band 124, Pep Band 124,
Jazz Band 124, Chess Team 1234, Drama Club
124, Play Cast 124, French Club 1, Science
Club 12. John Edwin Lee: AFS Member
1234, Chess Team 1234, Class Representative
124, Copper Cat 1234, Sports Co-Editor 34,
Quill 8: Scroll 4, French Club 1234, Science
Club 123, Student Council 1234, Student Coun-
cil Treasurer 3, Basketball 1234, Football 1,
Track 1, Tennis 234, Football Homecoming At-
tendant 4, Junior Prom Attendant 3, Tennis All-
Conference 3, Anytown 3, Honor Roll 1234,
NHS 34, Junior Rotarian 4, French Award 2, U
of A Scholarship 4. Desiree Ann Leoneslo:
Transferred from Noanaloa High School, Ha-
waii 1, AFS Member 4, Marching Band 1234,
Concert Band 12, Pep Band 12, Drama Club 4,
French Club 4, Choir 3, Basketball Homecom-
ing Attendant 4. Bonnie Nadine Lopez:
Marching Band 12, Concert Band 123, Pep
Band 1, Cheerleader 24, Pom Pons 3, Class
Vice-President 3, Class Secretary 2, Spanish
Club 123, Basketball Statistician 2, Tennis 12,
Football Homecoming Attendant 2, Junior
Prom Attendant 3, Honor Roll 1, SNHS 3. Alan
T. Lucio. Ernesto Luna: Football 12, Wres-
tling 124. Michelle Yvette Maldonado:
Marching Band 12, Concert Band 12, Jazz Band
12, Cheerleader 34, Pom Pons 1, Class Secre-
tary 3, Class Representative 4, Copper Cat
1234, Sophomore Section Editor 3, Senior Sec-
tion Co-Editor 4, Student Council 4, Spanish
Club 1234, Basketball Statistician 2, Football
Statistician 1, Track 1234, Volleyball 2, Foot-
ball Homecoming Queen 4, Football Homecom-
ing Attendant 3, Junior Prom Attendant 3,
Girls' State 3, Honor Roll 1234, IGAA 1234,
Quill 8a Scroll 34, SNHS 34. Rebecca Ann
Marin: Spanish Club 123, French Club 4. Mar-
tin Joseph Martinez: Spanish Club 1, Basket-
ball 12, Football 1234, Track 1234, Football
Homecoming Attendant 4, Letter Club 234.
Mary Yvonne Mendoza: Choir 1234,' TRA-
GYC 12, Track 2. Joseph Richard Merino:
Basketball 1234, Football 1234, Track 1234,
Football Homecoming Attendant 4, Letter Club
234, Kl234, Track 1234, Football Home-
coming Attendant 4, Letter Club 234.
Mary Yvonne Mendoza: Choir 1234, TRA-
GYC 12, Track 2. Joseph Richard Merino:
Basketball 1234, Football 1234, Track 1234,
Football Homecoming Attendant 4, Letter Club
234. Kelly Sue Miles: Tennis 1234, IGAA
1234. Manuel Perea Morales: Baseball 12,
Football 12. Nancy Ann Morgan: Marching
Band 12, Concert Band 12, Pep Band 12, Span-
ish Club 1, Basketball 12, Volleyball 1234,
lGAA 34. Ronnie Paul Moya: Transferred
from Bell High School, California 3. Emest
Micheal Navarrete: Baseball 1234, Basketball
1234, Football 1, Junior Prom Attendant 3, A-
South All-Conference Basketball Honorable
Mention 2, A-South All-Conference Baseball
2nd Team 2, A-South All-Conference Basketball
lst Team 3, A-South All-Conference Baseball
1st Team 3, Letter Club 1234, Basketball Cap-
tain's Award 2, Basketball Booster's Award 3,
Best Batting, Average 2, Pitcher's Award 3.
Juggling housework and homework
For senior Tammy Hoopes,
there was never enough time in the
day as she struggled to keep up
with both her household chores
and her homework. Married the
summer following her sophomore
year, Tammy dropped out of
school second semester of her ju-
After deciding she really wanted
and needed her education, Tammy
returned to school last fall. "I'm
having to work hard to make up
what I missed so I can graduate
with my class.
An average day for Tammy
meant going to school all day and
then going home to cook dinner
6 KW APM X9
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Comparing prices Tammy Hoopes looks
for the best buy at the meat counter.
and to clean house. She also had to
find time to fit homework into the
schedule. "I have to miss a lot of
school activities because there just
isn't time for anything else."
Financially, it has been hard for
the young married couple who are
expecting a child in June. "Bill lost
his job during the five-month PD
shutdown so we had to move out
of our trailer and in with his par-
ents. When he got rehired by the
company in October we moved
back into the trailer. I-le got laid off
again in November and now we re
just trying to stick it out until I
graduate. After that we ll just have
to move somewhere else.
www,-fi Rebecca Marin
2 . r
f' 0-0" or
' ' Manuel Morales
' ' , Nancy Morgan
Vg, A S, Ronnie Moya
" if Ernest Michael Navarrete
A spooky Eric Yetman plays the ghost of
Marley in the Drama Club's presentation of
"A Christmas Carol."
Dennis Wayne Ontiveros: Baseball 1,
Football 12, Wrestling 14, 1000 Club 34.
Bernice Ortiz: Basketball 1234, Track 1,
Volleyball 1234, lGAA 234. Marianne
Padilla: Transferred from Clifton High
School 2, Marching Band 3, Concert Band
23, Pep Band 23, Spanish Club 34, J.V.
Football Statistician 2, Volleyball 34,
Wrestling Statistician 2, IGAA 4. Brian
Scott Page: Chess Team 1234, Science
Club 1234, 1000 Club 34, Honor Roll
1234, History Day Award 3. Frances C.
Peru: AFS Member 34, Marching Band
1234, Concert Band 1234, Pep Band
1234, Spanish Club 234, Spanish Club
President 3, Spanish Club Vice-President
4, Tennis Manager 34, Volleyball Manager
234, Basketball Homecoming Attendant 3,
Honor Roll 1234, IGAA 34, SNHS 234.
Vincent M. Peru, Jr.: Basketball 12,
Football 1. Mary Lujan Perez: Choir
123, Spanish Club 1. Tracy B. Perez:
Marching Band 4, Choir 4, Volleyball 1.
Daniel James Prather: Transferred
from Northshore High School, Texas 2,
Football 4, Wrestling 3, 1000 Club 34,
Letter Club 34. Catherine Ruth Quinn:
Marching Band 123, Concert Band 12,
Pep Band 1 Lady Cat 234, Class Vice-
President, 1, Play Cast 4, Track 1234,
Volleyball 1234, First Team All-Confer-
ence 4, Anytown 3, Honor Roll 1234,
NHS 34, Junior Rotarian 4, IGAA 1234,
Eva Ann Ramirez: Cheerleader 1, Choir
12, Baseball Bat Girl 12. Angel Paul Ro-
driguez: Basketball 12, Football 1234,
Track 134, 1000 Club 234, Letter Club
1234. Christopher Steven Rodriguez:
AFS Member 12, Chess Team 12, Drama
Club 14, Play Cast 4, French Club 1, Sci-
ence Club 12, Science Club President 2,
Football 12, Track 12. Honor Roll 12, Let-
5 .,., A
. , , K' '.
Dennis Ontiveros 'ne' ?...f ' ,
Bernice Ortiz , - 5 V,V.g..f53Q,:7i
Marianne Padilla , st re- V Q.,
Dan Prather A M i,, ,
1' ' ,
ter Club 234, Drafting Merit Award 3.
Lawrence S. Rodriguez: Basketball 12,
Football 12, Football MVP 1. Manuel Da-
vid Rodriguez: Marching Band 123, Cor?
cert Band 123, Pep Band 123, Jazz Band
23, Baseball 12, Football 123, Football
Statistician 4, Letter Club 34. Ramona
Lisa Rodriguez: Marching Band 123,
Concert Band 123, Pep Band 12, Jazz
Band 123, Cheerleader 34, Class Presi-
dent 4, Class Vice-President 2, Class Re-
presentative 3, Student Council 34, Span-
ish Club 234, Basketball Statistician 2,
Football Statistician 1, Volleyball 2, Junior
Prom Queen 3, Basketball Homecoming
Attendant 1, Girls State 3, Honor Roll
1234, NHS 34, Junior Rotarian 4, IGAA
34, SNHS 234. Arlene R. Romero:
Choir 123. Cristina Campbell Romero:
Marching Band 12, Concert Band 1234,
Pep Band 12, Cheerleader 234, Class Re-
presentative 234, Copper Cat 1234,
Freshman Section Editor 2, Junior Section
Editor 3, Senior Section Co-Editor 4,
Spanish Club 1234, Tennis 1234, Volley-
ball 1, Basketball Homecoming Attendant
234, Honor Band 1234, IGAA 234, Quill
8: Scroll 34, SNHS 234, Cheerleader Cap-
tain's Award 3, Tennis Outstanding J.V. 1.
Michelle Eileen Romero: AFS Member
3, Marching Band 24, Concert Band 1234,
Pep Band 24, Pom Pons 13, Spanish Club
23, Most Improved Band 2, Honor Roll
24, IGAA 4. Michael Ray Ruiz: Trans-
ferred from Sunnyside High School 3,
Baseball 34, Football 34, Wrestling 34,
Letter Club 34. Eddie Saiz: Football 123.
Javier Ernesto Salazar. Jacqueline
Susan Sanchez: Marching Band 1234,
Concert Band 1234, Pep Band 1234,
Track 12. Leslie Kay Sherk: Cheer-
leader 1, Copper Cat 1, Honor Roll 4.
Look mommy, there s Whlskers
For most little kids the best
thing about going to a local foot
ball basketball or baseball game
was the chance to see the Cat s
mascot Whiskers Little kids
get really excited claimed Bren
during the 81 football season
They want to touch you and they
try to see who s inside the head
Not all kids were thrilled at be
ing close to Whiskers however
As Priscilla Baca the mascot dur
ing the 82 football season ex
plamed Sometimes I d make the
little kids cry when I got too
as the mascot beacause
gave me a chance to act stupid
With that costume on nobody real
ly knows who you are and you can
do all sorts of crazy thmgs
The most negative aspect of be
itself It s so old it s falling apart
complained Kelly Baker basket
ball Whiskers I almost had to
drive home with it on one night
because there were so many pins
holding me together I couldn t get
the head off The smell inside
the head is awful too added Pris
cilla l think the school needs to
buy a new outfit
Stuffing Kelly Baker into the Whiskers
costume is Priscilla Baca
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Priscilla enjoyed her experience
I I .6
r Eva Ramirez
Manuel David Rodriguez
Oh these if 'Zwfif ff lockers
Being tall has definite advan
tages if you re a basketball player
But for six foot five inch Rey Gon
zales height is a problem when you
have a bottom locker I get tired
of having to bend over all the
time commented Rey
On the other hand Cherle Chap
pell at five feet two inches tall had
a top locker Cherle commented
I suppose anyone who is taller
than I am would appreciate a top
locker more than I do
All in all the new double decker
lockers were not well liked
They re too close together and
too small," observed Mona Rodrl
Someone in the office wasnt thinking
when they assigned lockers to Rey Gonzales
and Cherie Chappell
guez I m always getting squlshed
between people and the person
above me is forever dropping
books on my head when I try and
get in my bottom locker
Still other complaints lnvolved
boyfriends taking up needed space
when they escorted girlfriends to
their locker And added Ro
drlck Hogg someone near me
purposely spreads her body over
an exorbitant amount of space and
blocks several lockers l never
thought Id be thankful to be tall
and skinny laughed Paula Jones
but I guess it s an advantage when
It comes to getting to my locker "
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M' Working on the scenery for the '82 Prom
My are Angel Rodriguez and Joe Subia.
Elizabeth L. Shoptaw: Marching Band
23, Science Club 1, Drama Club 1, Track
1. Paul Andrew Sierra: Football 1. Lisa
Michelle Snietanick: Transferred from
Beaver Area High School, Pennsylvania 2,
AFS Member 234, Marching Band 34,
Drama Club 234, Drama Club Treasurer 3,
Drama Club Secretary 4, French Club 234,
French Club Chairman, 34, Science Club
234, Science Club President 4, Science
Club Treasurer 3, Basketball Statistician
23, Track 34, Basketball Homecoming At-
tendant 234, Honor Roll 234, NHS 34,
Junior Rotarian 4, U of A Scholarship 4.
Gerald D. Spivey: Marching Band 12,
Pep Band 12, Concert Band 12. Keven
D. Sterling: Chess Team 23, Basketball
Manager 1, Tennis 234, Tennis All-Confer-
ence 3, Honor Roll 4. Geoffrey lan Ste-
vens: Marching Band 1234, Concert Band
1234, Pep Band 1234, Jazz Band 34,
Chess Team 3, Track 2, Wrestling 4, Hon-
or Band 1234. Samantha Lynne Marie:
Stewart: AFS Member.4, Marching Band
34, French Club 34, Choir 23. Juanita
Charlene Stone: Choir 124. Lori Anne
Stoner: AFS Member 234, Marching Band
1234, Concert Band 1234, Pep Band
1234, Jazz Band 34, Drama Club 12, Sci-
ence Club 12, Honor Roll 234. Jose Al-
berto Subia: Copper Cat 1, Basketball
1234, Track 4, Tennis 13, Letter Club 4.
Callie Marie Sutton: Pom Pons 3. Choir
4, Track Manager 3. Mary Veronica Ta-
pla: Marching Band 23, Choir 1234, Track
Statistician 3, Brian Leslie Taylor: Dra-
ma Club 1, Play Cast 1, Football 12, Track
1234. Armando S. Tellez: Baseball
1234, Basketball 1234, Football 1, Junior
Prom King 3, A-South All'Conference
Baseball lst Team 3, A-South All State
Baseball 2nd Team 3, A-South All Confer'
ence Baseball 2nd Team 2, Letter Club
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND REPRE-
SENTATIVES include: FRONT ROW: John
Lee, rep., Cristina Romero, rep., Michelle
Maldonado, rep. 2ND: Brenda Carabeo,
treas.g Priscilla Baca, sec., Jacquelyn Wright,
vice-pres., Mona Rodriguez, pres., Francis
On Parent's Night, Clay Flowers pins a cor-
sage on his mother, Mrs. Gail Flowers.
Margaret Johanna Tellez: Transferred
from Safford High School 2, Choir 3,
Spanish Club 234. Aaron Francis
Thomas. Tanya Lorraine Tice: March-
ing Band 123, Concert Band 123, Pep
Band 123, Jazz Band 2, Honor Roll 124,
David Anthony Torres: Transferred
from Eaton Jr. High, Virginia 2, Chess
Team 234, Drama Club 4, Play Cast-4,4
Track 34, Boys' State 3, Honor Roll 234,-
Junior Rotarian 4, ASU Medallion of Merit
Scholarship 3. Ernest Valenzuela. Ste-
ven J. Vallejo: Transferred from Clifton
High School 1, Marching Band 12, Concert
Band 12, Pep Band'12, Wrestling 1234,
1000 Club 4, Letter Club 1234, Drafting
'Award 3. Debra Ann Vasquez: March.
ing Band 123, Concert Band 123, Pep
Band 123, Cheerleader 1, Basketball Stat-
istician 234, Football Statistician 2. Dan-
iel L. Vaughn: Wrestling 4. Jacquelyn
Jean Wright: Marching Band 1, Concert
Band 1, Pep Band 1, Class Vice-President
4, French Club 1234, French Club Presi-
dent 3, Basketball 1234, Track 13, Volley-
ball 14, ,Honor Roll 1234, IGAA 1234,
French Award 12, Best Freethrow ok 12,
NHS 34, Top 10076 State Math Contest 3.
Eric Benjamin Yetman: AMUN 34,
Chess Team 1234, Drama Club 1234, Dra-
ma Club Secretary 3, Play Cast 1234, Sci-
ence Club 1234, Science Club Vice-Presi-
dent 3, Honor Roll 234, Chess Club Cham-
as ,sf ex, git"
On the phgne again
Even though students com-
plained of being swamped with
homework every night, most still
found time to talk on the phone.
When asked if she spent much time
on Bell's invention, Kim Gullion re-
plied: ' Are you kidding? I talk con-
Melissa Romero admitted to
spending an average of four to five
hours on the phone every night.
Not to just one person though
she was quick to add. As Lori
Fuller explained There just isnt
enough time to talk to everyone
you want to at school.
Spending too much time on the
phone often caused problems with
Rather than doing her homework Kim
Gullion talks to a friend on the phone.
other family members. "My mom
is always telling me to get off the
phone," sighed Melissa, "so I tell
whoever I'm talking with to call me
back in about ten minutes."
Parents were not the only ones
to create interruptions. My broth-
er used to hang up the phone on
m explained Lori. My sisters
tell on me if I ve been on the phone
too long added Melissa.
Phone addiction wasnt for ev-
eryone though. A nonuser Ricky
Perkins stated: I never have any-
one to talk to because no one ever
calls me. Even the operator hangs
up on me when she hears my
Da y Ad
Gayle e Adams
T ri Anderson
Cindy Ash aft
u A d Ba
Ken th Bahschnitt
4 4 4
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4 4 1 1 1
4 4 1 4 4
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Geo ge Bal ntine
JOA Ba tl tt
Mich I Bat'
Tom s Bo j
Michael B kett
nn r e
h 4 X e Ie iste
K jf Gary Bishop
N a r on
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS AND REPRE-
SENTATIVES include: Sherry Trujillo, rep.,
Lorraine Murillo, rep.g Lorraine Moya, vice-
pres., Donna Saiz, sec., Melissa Romero
pres., Anna Lopez, rep.g Leigh Ann Owen
rep.g Erika Baca, treas.
Mary Ann Lopez
Leigh Ann Owen
- Jimmy Robledo
the f!!9s.I. , hA .9TU?..'?I!fl shansed
You 're Ia te-go get
Being late to class - for some
it s a rare occurrence- whereas for
others it s a daily problem.
The excuses students use when
sent to the office for a blue slip are
limited only by the person s cre-
ativity and originality. Considered
an expert by his peers at invent-
ing reasons is junior Michael Gia-
coletti. With all the construction
people in the building this year I
used the excuse about someone
blocking my locker a lot. Appro-
priate on a rainy day I stepped in
change. By far Michaels most
original was: lgfell off awledgemone
night end .W.9K'i,.HP ,,t, Qf1.-S9tf12On2
I Following a daily routine Michael Giaco-
letti goes through the process of filling out one
of his many tardy slips.
e1Sei.R9rf5h t!1Q11f?2sE.!I12!.r11,r!9- .Bv
I was late for sch ,
Secretary Maureen Windsor has
heard them all. The two most
common excuses in the mornings
are my car ran out of gas and my
alarm didnt go off. Office aide
Carolina Espinoza has also heard
students offer a large variety of
excuses for tardiness. I like the
one about a dog chewing up an
assignment and the student had to
chase after it to get his paper
back laughed Carolina.
Many classes provided students
with ready-made excuses such as:
dressed in P.E. or I had to stay
late in home ec to help clean the
Do the excuses work? No! ex-
claimed Mrs. Windsor. We mark
them all unexcused anyway.
C 7 G
KC 77 I GC
a mud hole and had to go home to "I didn't have enough time to get
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Homecoming attendants representing the
junior class are Lorraine Moya and Leonard
ln the wagon float competition, the jun-
iors' entry tied for fourth place with the fresh-
It was just too irresistible
With trillions of little rocks cov-
ering the grounds outside the new
high school, the temptation to
throw or kick them onto the
sidewalk was sometimes just too
great to overcome. "I got bored so
I started throwing rocks," admitted
one offender, sophomore Todd
Hammett. Another student Joe
Fletcher said he .. . was just
Whatever the reason for throw-
ing or kicking the rocks the penal-
ty if caught was time spent pushing
a broom. When l got caught for
the second time I had to sweep
rocks after school for a week
Fulfilling his sentence Todd Hammett
sweeps rocks off the sidewalk after school.
complained Todd. "Sweeping
wasn't fun at all," added Kelly Wy-
att. "I wished I hadn't thrown
Still another complaint came
from Joe Fletcher. "Everyone was
going home and there l was sweep-
ing sidewalks. A few of my friends
were very glad to help me out by
kicking more rocks onto the
In addition to agreeing that rock
sweeping was boring the students
all had one other complaint: This
school needs bigger and better
brooms. The ones they have don t
cover a big enough area.
3 1 9 y
7 1 9 7
hon a cres
Lisa Alter K 9
David Annis f 'fx
err er ' V
Jesse Ballesteros , , , . T
V rar f H 1 ' -i
R d A
9 AQ '
T y Bah
Fred Cam bell 4' A
Ernie Carrasco X
Anna Chavez I ' -I I
Eddie Chavez "
Xavier Denogean -
Traci Flores I
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Joseph Fletcher I' M I , . VV V
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' ' 7 Robert Gutierrez
' ,Qi Scott Hale
Y ' Will Harris
' K Barbie Martinez
, Q. , Stephanie Medina
A S X Ls T' N Carol Mena
33 - ,, f, ,L , . Diane Mendoza
. , 5,3 , . Shane Milligan
i A 1 . ' I acres Mor-se
5 h- ' " 'i " " ' -F on d Moran
i I i ?ii?'?'i',i ,
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS AND
REPRESENTATIVES include: FRONT
ROW: Jody Rodriguez, vice-pres.g Damian
Tellez, treas.g Joey Yarger, rep. 2ND: Gerrie
Velasquez, rep.g Traci Flores, sec.g Elisa Bor-
jon, rep.g Melissa Rocha, pres.g Martha Gon-
A wagon float, the sophomore's entry in the
Homecoming parade, is pulled by Callie Mal-
donado. The float placed third in the new
Homecoming attendants representing the
sophomore class are Callie Maldonado and
Showing their spirit at the first pep assem-
bly of the year, enthusiastic sophomores give
their class yell.
Yvonne Ponce Moreno
David Mullen .,
Janeen Ontiveros 1
Jorge O'Leary X
Joe Ortiz V,
Anna Pena A 'I
April Plum 0' W f
Carrie Short '
Joann Sierra 1 5
Sandra Sierra I -1 fjifjm '
David Smetanick KG.
Kristie Sorrelman ' ' 'i Q
Mike Spezia Q'
Tom Stinson W'-
Dana Stone L Mu -,
Arthur Tapia " '
Damian Tellez 1
Lisa Terry V, ,. .. E
DeWayne Torres - .
Bernice Trujillo ,g "V Z2 fl
Gloria Trujillo 4. hw l
Sweet, sweet success
Nlbbllng on some of her merchandise is
Local candy lovers have turned
an experiment into a small business
for the Thomas family.
When Mrs. Thomas decided to
try making a few suckers for her
family no one guessed what a suc-
cessful project it would become.
The suckers were such a hit with
everyone explained Jennifer
Thomas that my mom decided to
start selling them.
When Jennifer returns from
lunch each day she brings a bag of
suckers with her. The same peo-
ple usually buy from me every
day she confessed.
Pac Man was the best-selling
shape and hot cinnamon was the
favorite flavor. We make the
suckers in ten different shapes and
24 flavors explained Jennifer
who sometimes helps her mother
by pouring the candy into the
molds and wrapping the hardened
suckers. It s kind of a family pro-
ject on the weekends she
4 Xi wsiiik
' u 77
. Je 1 3 r 7 '
X yes-.sro -vw was
s ' 3
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS AND RE-
PRESENTATIVES include: FRONT ROW:
Evelyn Flores, treas.g Anna Navarrete, rep.g
Francie Rodriguez, sec.g Erma Villagomez,
pres.g Becky Peru, rep.g Marina O'I.eary, vice-
pres. 2ND: Hector Salazar, rep, Not Pic-
tured: Julie Chavez, rep.
,N 4 l
.QR s -
' ' Chad Bates
.v . E K Donald Baughn
' Junior Bejarano
Q Brenda Beltran
ffl- Frank Benavidez
' fllf ' 1 Steve Biles
J th gf Steve Brannon
- if X f
fig- .Q '
- exe. ' .-si: 9
, Cecilia Bustamante
,N N' A 5 1 Doreen Cervantez
Representing the freshman class during the
Homecoming festivities are Erma Villagomez
and Hector Salazar.
Grace Franco Q g
Steve Gaethje I A gt
Shanna Gash ' ,, 7,
Mark Gaxiola ti ,, St
Martin Gherna I
Stephen Gojkovich f
Thomas Griffin .
Cynthia Harris - ,
Dean Horn . W
Paul Horn q-'.,:- i- 5
Anthony Humphrey -'
Along with adjusting to being in
high school, freshmen also had to
learn to move faster in the halls.
"We had four minutes between
classes at Fairbanks," explained
Christina Dingman. "We used to
be able to talk in the halls and do
things like go to the bathroom.
Agreeing Becky Peru added It s
a racetrack in the halls here. The
bell at the end of a class is like a
starter s gun.
Does one less minute really
make that much difference?
Yes! said Annette Rocha. The
only reason I haven t been tardy is
because most of my classes are in
the same area. Brian Looby ad-
ded That s vvhat made it easier at
Fairbanks. Almost all the eighth
hall. Here everything is more
spread out and it seems like there s
more people. Shelly Ruedas
summed it up best, saying: I guess
I need to bring my ten-speed bike
Running late Patty Pena sprints to her
CC 3 Q
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CC 7 5
grade classes were in the same ,Q
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Desplte the uncertam future of
Phelps Dodge Corporatnon and the
town xtself the commumty contmued
to support school functlons and fund
Fireworks donated and set off by
Mr Francrs Waldorf of Estes Drug
were the hrghhght of the pre game
f6StlVltlGS durmg football season Ro
tary Club contmued hostmg 1umor ro
tanans and Lxons Club kept up nts
sponsorshnp of the annual sprmg hugh
school baseball tournament
Local electrlclans donated their
trme to put up Chrlstmas decoratnons
m the Plaza when Phelps Dodge was
unable to do so Santa Claus clrnven
throughout town by the volunteer fxre
department made hrs yearly vlsnt to
the chrldren of Morencl on December
24 and the Amerrcan Legion passed
out hundreds of Chrrstmas stockmgs
at the tree m the Plaza
Cltlzens ln the commumty carrled
on showmg therr support by attend
mg school athletrc functnons band
concerts and open houses Patrons
also supported varlous school orgam
zatlons by buying raffle tlckets
cheese sausage and other ltems sold
to ralse money
Athletlc boosters gave therr mvalu
able time to sell concesslons durlng
sporting events and sponsored three
banquets durmg the year Band
boosters also sold concessrons and
helped chaperone on band trnps
All ln all the past year was one of
perhaps even stronger more umfled
commumty support spurred on
the shaky employment sltuatron
Explaining some old MHS momentos to
Mr Glodls and Mr Powers are Mr and Mrs
Pete Mrranda Mrs Mnranda graduated from
Morencn nn 1935
Following the mine shut down Phelps
Dodge Chairman of the Board George Mon
roe speaks to hundreds of land off mmers at a
Junior rotarians for the month of January
Francis Borjon and Willy lmrlch are present
ed wnth their certnfucates by Mr Erlc Spencer
Rotary Club Vnce Presrdent
While sitting on Santa s lap at the Llons
Club Chrnstmas party a wlshful Krm Gullnon
asks Ole Samt Nnck for a new camera
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918 Thatcher Boulevard
COMPA N Y
605 Ma1n Street
SA FFORD BUILDERS
707 SlXth Avenue
OLD TOWN GIFT SHOP
Cllfton Ar zona
Frank 8: Cam lla Major Owners
D 5 H MOTORS
107 Seventh Street
POLLOCK S WESTERN 8
610 5th Street Hwy 10
R 5 R GLASS
Sales and Servnce
202 N Coronado Boulevard
P O Box 1716
Alex Vasquez Owner
CLIFTON FLOWER SHOP
EL CHARRO CA FE
5AL5pL,4C5 CULE S PIZZA
Co ed Gym
Chase Creek next to B1ke Shop E
Wafd S CHHYOH Phone 865 5291
411 Man Street
Safford Arnzona 85546
Phone 428 0056
high' 11 gl 1
gm th 1 b hp
7 . B
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7 .1 l 7
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M 'WL' W-1-111111---1 111. - Lmgila-uwlll""'W I
, 5 5 I
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-Q 1 J
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Pus n mself to the mit, Don Cates strug es to ift the
wei on e inc ine enc ress.
gf B kyP bb'
P V -
Fountaln 865 3171
Prescrlptxons 865 3112
SEE U5 FOR ALL
Glfts Cards Baby Supplles
and Prescrxptlon Drugs
B AND D AUTO SUPPLY
NAPA .IOBBER . N
, , , F Q 8, n,, ff S: ACT ILHAIRCUTTERS
, 1 -- 4 A
ffrff' ' PAPP ' ' A S' 01807 THATCHER BLVD.
.w"f."'4 1 X sAFFoRD.ARxzoNA 85546
2,433 'PHONE 42:3 6462
HE ! '
A 7 .. . .. PEW A-?77
W ' ' K' '
, E every taste.
' P e 8 A EASTERN
e P eeke AMZQNA
200 N. Coronado Boulevard Clifton, Ar na ,S
IVANHO MOBILE HOME PARK 8 SALES
MOBILE HOME PARK
East H'gh y 70 Safford, Arizona Ph 428 3828
BFS T WISHES
CLASS OF I983
Compliments of Frank Alvidrez
V Motenci Plaza
'I L. T Pm-mx 5-2633
I 'I I I i 1
1 ' 1 mai'
, . gee
5112 - 4 1 . '
" 5125 fi V
Restocking the shelves, senior John Lee stamps prices on the
i Phelps Dodge Mercantile
f Q'Vi','..Z f I
,E f is ,
, -fikwgf i 5 i
fr r L
Pushing a long line of shopping carts out of the parking lot
Starfire diamonds bring
lqiuend Diamond lug
Give the gift of love
because you want the best.
We are proud to
offer you beautiful ways
you guaranteed line quality, d N 0
beautifully mounted in 14K ,fo annojnce Vim. ar MI. Jafjkle D. COOPCI'
yellow or white gold...with 0 Ove an new , egmmngs'
permanent registration. Carlson Craft Wedding Stationery ggi- Greenlee County Superviser
BUEFO JEWELRY and
WATCHES DIAMONDS SIL VER WARE 5
DAVFS BODY SHOP
117 Hill Street, Clifton, Arizona 862-2548
Mrs. Helen J. Cooper gc Family
Roebuck 6? Co.
174 Coronado Boulevard
Morenci Water And Electric
xf '::'1'l1S,"'N New '
Located above the crusher is the No. 1 water treatment plant built in 1972. The No. 2 plant was completed in 1980.
lflorenci, Arizona Phoner 3553631
like-agood Q ' Nice Change Salon
neighbor, 5 4
State Farm '
176 Coronado Boulevard
P O Box 1236
'S 'hem' ff 1 R' fa We specialize in complete
E . A , I, .ff y ,
N 5 l 5 hair care for men and women
. """- vi
" A i
0. ,g M ,
Jrfl'-h F- I I
wf- 5 l l
cu ft A essss X T 369 Coronado Boulevard Phon
S ATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES , ,
2 ous offices sioofwfvo rofv, ILLINOIS CllflfOl'l, ATIZOYIH
Daily 9 a.m.-6:30 p.m.
Sunday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
RlI.EY'5 UNITED DRUG STORE
Cosmetics: 865-5441 N fe
i A F
ing change for a customer is salesclerk Sissy Middleton.
Restaurant Hours Saturday 5 30 p m 10 p m Phone
Sunday Frlday 5 30 a m 10 p m 865 4111
CAROL 'S HALLMARK
Mt Graham Shopping Cen ter
CHEEYEON J' Q R
in I490 on your radio dial
Tires and Accessories
. . S I E' Y dL' Sh d ' f
Hwy. 666, Railroad Boulevard, Chfton, Arnzona 3:22332 Lfrkiimjfggsa 'Z Optaw span thelraterschool hours
'lbmorro has a place
for tho who demand
more of themselves toda
More than 220 nelghborhood oftice throughout Arnzona Member FDIC
Holladay s Photo
Cameras Photo Supplres Frames
5 N Weddmg Portraxts 8: Announcements
Semor Prctures and Announcements
Preparing to ha e their picture tak n by photographe D le
Holladay at the 82 Jumor P om a e C st Romero and F gto
NACCA RA Tl 5 5,,,,,0,,,,,,,
Morenci Center 429 Main Street Safford, Arizona Phone:428-0206
"lt Pays to Shop at Reays
, Meats-Produce Groceries
generatifjn. Daily: 9:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Phone: 865-3688
Sunday: 12 noon to 6:00 P.M. Clifton, Arizona
Use energy a ,
efflclently for a 'm,,, w,9 rl SUNIC
brighter future. x DRIVEJN
SIIIITIIIIIEST lills WBFURITIUII 0
":1: A .8 2 i A'
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Danenhauer Insurance Agency
t. ,U M --ya ,ks M , , if Q57
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WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
N Coronado Boulevard Chfton AFIZODB Phone 8653212
Photography Troph1es DC s Dlsco
Complete Gift Shop
Tuxedos Wedding Chapel D,,,,,e,wa,e
325 Chase Creek Cllfton Arlzona
Phone 865 2161 Phone 865 3742
P O Box 697
Cllfton AIIZODB 85533
www Fire Commercial and Health
"-523332 Phone 8654557
Agent Don Sorrells
5 7 . ' ' ' -
3 7 ' '
7 . 7 .
Auto, Life, Homeowners
Six p 1, ' " C211 -vu? . .
divx. P I . ,
PEPSI BOTTLING COMPANY
Mt K 14354. LW, ,f,A,, ,A 35517 K djs, ,, t
f ry ., 1 , ,
is 'if f' is
' A. :'A V . i "
,Vi I if K .,,m .
An awesome assortment of students pose with Pepsi distributor Jeff Montgomery on "Punk Rock Day."
Catch th t Pep i Spir't
D 'nk it in!
Lowest Prices In Eastern
Blue Ribbon Service
Family Owned And Operate
718 Central Avenue
Phone 428 1844
STUTES JEWELRY T OFF 5 SUCH
Special Order Sporting Goods
I Rss r redD an g SIJGCIHIIZITIQ ln Golf Equipment
Town Team Unlforms
Sefvlce 9 30 A M 5 30 P M Nlke Pony Adldas Shoes
509 Mann Street Phgne
Safford Arrzona 428 2901 Steve Hudgens Proprietor Phone 865 4078
KOPPER KETTLE KAF E
En yiga d t ClyFl yShp Mt h
Managers Leo Agnes and Larry Ross Phone 8654944 MOYCUCI Plaza
CLIFTON LUMBER AND IMPROVEMENT CO
EVERYTHING FOR BUILDING
DO IT YOURSELF 5 GARDENING CENTER
403 S th C 865 3363
Q ' ,ER VA N LEU VEN
NEW HORIZONS PUBLISHING COMPANY
Greenlee County Manufacturers Designers Engravers
Je M Kot k Publ he
Trophies Plaques Medals Ribbons
E ther Tal' S Gene al Ma a9ef Name Plates Executive Gifts
525 Main Street Safford Arizona
3162 N D t t 8654 47,4 D006
We Care About You
Catalog Service Class 983
C H 8654561 from the Faculty and
D tHOm UPS DI y Administration
ou oronado Boulevard Clifton, Arizona Phone: -
1--1 . V C- -
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an . ec i, is r ' o o o '
s i on, r n , ' '
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Office: 865- ews epar men : - 737 -
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FUNERAL HOMES P ' h z 1, Comesfom
Cllfton Anzona Owner 'R it
Phone 8654597 Ray C Luster
112 E Mam Street
Safford Arxzona Funeral Dlrector
Phone 428 1740 Mlles Stauffer
NA BOR 5
hase C ek Phone
l fton Ar zona 865 5392
Rosemary Ed a d Max and Elolsa
Selecting a sweater s f eshman Grace Franc
OFFICE KI NG
612 Mann Street PLAZA
Safford Arlzona Phone 428 0840
Waiting on a customer s salesclerk Den s G ggs
P O Box 226 Phone
Safford Arlzona 428 6171
S ng K rby Hoove Eureka
Be ma F lter Queen Pfaff
Safford Sewmg Center
Authorlzed Smger Dealer
302 Highway 70 Safford Arxzona 85546
Phone 428 0494
We sell the best and servlce the rest
Cllfton Morencl Extermlnators
I96 5 Coronado Boulevard Clifton Arizona
Howell s Copper State
415 South Coronado Boulevard
Cllfton Arizona 85533
Dont Get Stung
Call The Local Crew
Phone 865 5193
pl F Rdg
SMARTY' t d
AND S' d
CHECKER AU T0 Q t..:,e,, ,
"Your Famrly St
Danny Merrill Agent
0 O O
7 1 . :sr
I I y .s
Cl 7 77
" JJ- H S
1 -XS.-ff '---Gut,
Nr A ' MAP A ' .
,,Mr W .,Qi.l.-ref-- e..-J Q I -
Office manager, Dee Dee Thomas, prepares the monthly statements for the firm's
ur ng e yearbook ad sales cam a gn, rancie o ri uez, ic
. . Perkins, Ton e a, Grace Franco, and Davi nnis pose in front of an
9 ' or ickup.
lf you're a student getting "B's"
or better, you may qualif for
7 Farmers- in the form of special
bonus lower rates on your auto
' insurance. Call o ay and get the
facts on Farmers money-saving
Good u ent Auto Policy.
, rnmzns y
' msu nccyx
, lfgx .-J ,4-Q '
"The Place for the Custom Face"
Fashion Jewelry 8: Gifts
96 A South Coronado
lifton, Arizona 85533 865-4062
Printers and Publishers
P.O. Box 667 Safford, Arizona
Am . C s
J' ,.ii' A- ' '
f-'f flfil '
. 1.-5 'Z I iif' 3' A I I
YOUR HBO 8:
Morenci, Arizona 865-4031
TRAINED 24 HOUR OXYGEN
ATTENDANTS SERVICE SERVICE
Lewallen Fzggeral Home
PARK AVE., P.O. BOX 997
CLIFTON, ARIZONA 85533 GERRY GOMEZ OWNER
Robert's Service and
North Coronado Boulevard Clifton, Arizona
ni k kill
Balancing a tire is David Chavez.
An active Boosters' Club continued
its support of local athletes by spon-
soring three banquets which were
held in the multi-purpose room at the
new high school. The Club also pre-
pared a luncheon for the faculty, ad-
ministration, student committee
members, and North Central Associ-
ation team members when the group
of educators evaluated MHS.
In addition to operating concession
stands, hats and cushions were raffled
at every home football and basketball
game. "The new concession facilities
have helped us considerably," stated
Virginia Saiz. "They're much easier
to work in."
Ramon Saiz, serving as president of
the club for the sixth consecutive
year, was presented with a special
plaque by an appreciative class of '82
at commencement exercises.
Club officers included Ramon Saiz,
president, Tigi Verdugo, vice-presi-
dentg Bill Kingsley, secretary, and Vir-
ginia Saiz, treasurer.
At the '82 Spring Sports Banquet, Bill
Kingsley presents Priscilla Baca with the
Booster's Award for girls' track.
Congratulating Gene Dunham on winning
the raffle for a shirt and hat is Dada Saiz.
Club president, Ramon "Moose" Saiz, pre-
sents Mike Looby, manager of Phelps Dodge
Mercantile, with the award for Booster of the
126 BOOSTERS' CLUB
Photo raph y Credits
CHUCK BOLING 54B
ELISA BORJON 2TL 13TL R 17TL R 21BR 34BL 38TR BR 52TL B 53 55TL BL 65TL R 67BL
72TL 75BL 81TL 90BL 94B 99BL 101BL 110B 125T
FRANCIS BORJON 5BL R 9 18T BL 19T BR 20B 22TL 23M TR 28 29TR BL R 30BR 31TR 3313
35TR 37 38L 40 41TR B 44 45 46 47TL BR 48BL R 49TL 50 51TL M B 52TR M 54T M 55BR
58L 59 62T 64 65B 66 67TL 68TR BL BR 69B 70T BR 71 72TR M BL 74BL R 75TR BR 76TR
M BR 77BL R 78 79BR 80 81TR BL BR 82TL R 84BL R 85TL 86BL 92T 93T 96 99BR 101BR
102TL 103TR 104TL 107TR B 112 113B 114 117 119 120T 124T
STEVE BRANNON 79BL
99T 102TR 103TL 104'l'R 115T 123
STEVE GAMBLIN 3L 4 21TL 32T 35TL BR 39T BL 62M 63M 106
SANDRA HUDGENS6 7 10 11 14 15 41TL 107TL 116BL 125BL
LEIGH ANN OWEN 1 2TR 3R 8 9 12B 13B 16TR 17B 18BR 19BL 2OTL R 21TR 22BL R 23TL
BL 26 27R 29TL 31Tl. 33T 35BL 36M B 47TR BL 48TR 49BL R 60BR 62T 67BR 68M 69TR
70BL 72BR 74TR 75TL 77T 82B 83 84T 98B 94 95 100T 108 109 111 113T 115 116BR 120B
EDITORS NOTE We would lake to glve our special thanks to Sandra Mom I-luclgens Phd Dermg Roy
Faulkner Vxrgxl Cork Roger Chavarrna Ernest Luna Paul Sxerra Angel Rodrlguez the faculty admlmstratxon
and last but not least our brothers and sxsters the staff
Co Echtors nn Chnef
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KEVIN FARWELL-2BRg 12Tg 27Lg 34BRg 36Tg 39BRg 51TRg 62Bg, 63Bg 69TLg 733 76TLg 79TLg 87Tg 91Tg
1 1 1 1 1 -
, . . . . . . . .
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1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
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1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 I 0 . 1
, 1- 1
AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE-72' 73 Baber' 'I'Bn,y,76I 100
I Anduzola, Rudy-46, 103 Baa. Allredo5l, 97
' Anderson, Terri-72, 97 Baca. Connie-57
Iligators, horses, and foxes my 361:20-6221 HI. 100' 124 E- Efvmbgv, 66. 16. 11. 97
1 , , oc or'
adorned the shirts worn by M111 Rmfd-103 Bw- 1011+102
,, ARIZONA MODFJ. UNITED NATIONS-7 Baca, Priscilla-19, 20, 49, 56, 57, 60, 78, 86, 93, 96, 126, 129
preppies on campus. Arm-f-111.111 -63 Bm. s1mo"'57
ART DEPARTMENT-34, 35 Bader, Rlchaxd1103
. Ashcnh, Cindy-76, 97 Bahschnltt, Kenneth-44, 51, 97, 129
ATI-ILE'I"ICS DIVISION 6542, 43 Baku' K,IIy,I9- 20k 66' I 68' 69' 10, 71' 72' 13' go' 35' 36
Avalos, Sarah-16 BALDERRAMA FASHION SAL0N1l25
Abrll, LL:-49, 59, 97, 129 Avalon, Sylvia-16, Baldemsma, Nancy-16, 65, 72, 78. 79, 86, . 29
Abfijl 01I,md054, 103 Balentlne, George-35, 44, 97
AQADEMIQS DIVISION PAGE.26l 21 BALENTINE OFFICE PRODUCTS INC.fl2
5.111111-11111, cluyso, 103
ACT V HAIRCUTTERSIIO Bulluleros, Jesse46, 100
Acnvmss Dlvlslow PAGEJ14, es ahaha splits, pl'0Vided by sAum4. 15, ve, 77
Adm, Shawls, 31, 70, 72, 103 Bmy. DIAM68. 97
M-1-1. vmww. 97 the Student Council, a...1., A.1.,...w:1
111.111, c.y1m.v1, 97 umm, Elisa-19, so, 11, as
ADMINISTRATIONZB, 29 satisfied the sweet tgoth gf a.11l.,.1.1rm4s3
uilar, Beniierzo, 58, ee, 67, es, 70, 71, 72, 76, 80, 85, as Bvqvln. F-mf'-23. 44. 61. 97, X29
..u.1,G11g,ss.1oo faculty members, Barry,Clint-55.63.1413
Aguxlar, Leo63 Bartlett, JoAnne-97
Ak... Lisa-100 BASEBALL62, sa
ALLSTATE msurz BASKETBALL, masrmsw sovssa, ss
nmam, F1 . a s. D Auto SUPPLY-H0 za SKETBALL. J.v. aovssa, ss
GENERAL INDEX 127
, -l.V. GIRI554, S5
BASKETBALL, VARSITY BOVSSZ, 53
BASKETBALL, VARSITY GIRI566, 57
Bolts, Chad-46. 54. 103
810122. Mlchelle-22. 60, 78, 97
Bchnno, Margarita Jr.-103
Beltran, Brtndal0. 103
Beltran, Otelr-51, 06
Bsnlvldnz, Fnnh-75, 103
Elsa, Stephan-46, 103
awwp, Guyes, 63, 97
Bishop, Jmysz. 100
Banco, lgmclo-23, 55. 61, 81, 1111
Bollng, OsucImv7, 52, 72, 100
Bollng. Tony-3, 29
Borjon, Bla:-19, 47, 54, 66, 70, 100, 101
Borlon, Frand966, 70, 71, 72, 86. 90, 96, 107
Borjan, Tomas44, 52, 61, 97, 129
Bourlaquc. David-81, 100
BOYS' STATE-66, 67
Brannon, Slevs46. 54, 70, 103
Brooks, Eric-46, 54, 103
Broolu. Man:-33, 74. 87
Buclmur, Harold-12. 1111
Burlu, CII:-1137, 46, 103
Burlmtt, MIchael44, 51, 97, 129
Burr, Deborah-19, 48, 49, 66, 72, 73, 84, 87, 129, 133
Burl, Fred-51, 100
BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT38, 39
Bustamante, CcdIla'72, 103
ay Flowers and Kelly
Baker received the two
Elk's Club scholarships for
COPPER CAT-70, 71
COPPER STATE MOTOR CO.-124
Cordova, Alben-19, 23, 72, 97
Cordova, Marla472, 103
Cork, Vlrgll.30, 54
Con-alega, Chrm1fw72, 77. 80, 88
Crotts, Kon!-46, 82, 103
avid Torres was selected
by the Rotary Club's youth
exchange committee to be a
foreign exchange student to
D 8: H MOTORS108
DANENHAUER INSURANCE AGENCY-117
DAVE'S BODY SHOPAU3
DAVlD'S FASHION SQUARE-118
Davh, Rocky13, 50, 51. 97
Delgado, Rebecu'72, 77, 103
DUWUUU1- Beatrice-70, 72, 75, 77, 103
Denogun, Martha-19, 48, 49, 56, 60. 68, 7
Denogean, Mlke-55, KX?
Denognn, Theresa-72, 74, 76, 80, 103
Denogean, Xavler58, 100
Dmgmm, chu,-15, 97
DIngrr1an.ChrlsXlr1n-5.54, 70, 12, 103
Domlnguu, Anna-72, 103, 129
DRAMA CLUB-80. 81
2, 88, 129
DRIVER'S EDUCATION DEPARTMENT40, 41
Dunngan, Paul63. 100
DUNLAP'S CLIFTON SERVICE-125
Fletcher. Michelle-72, 77, 104
Evelyn47, 66, 72, 75, 104
Florls, 'I'rn:147, 60, 74, 79, 100, 10
Floras. Veronica-47. 54, 72, 74, 80.
Flora, Annette-76. 100
Flowers, John Clayton44, 58, 66, 68, 70, 71. 76, 85, 89.96, 120, 129
Flowers, Justln46, 76, 104
mln Chen-39. 100
FOOTBALL, J,V.'46, 47
FOOTBALL, VARSITY-44, 45
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPART M
Franco, GM!-72. 104
Franco. Grace-4, 65, 70, 77, 104, 123, 124
Franco, LM4. 72, 98
FRENCH CLUB72, 73
FRESHMAN CLASSl03. 104, 105
Fuller, Llar7Z, 100
Fuller, Larl-19, 23, 98
Fuller, Susle-76, B9
raffltl soon covered the
hills and garages
surrounding the new high
Gaarhlc, Steve-18, 104
Gala, Noralu-7, 30, 47, 48, 49, 59
Gallegos, C'hr1v77, 80, 100
Galvin, .nmmy-51, 100
Gmuun, srm44, vo, 95, 129
Glrda, Gtbr1tl'20, 52, 63, 98, 129
Garda, MArlo47, 74, MD
Guh, Shannaf54, 72, 104
Gaxlola, MarI146, 54, 104
Cates, Don-35, 42, 44, 61, 86, 87, 108, 129
CABLECOM or CLIFl'0N,MORENCl'12S
ctumn, mmm, 12, 100
enum, mm1rs1, av. 129
cnumweu. Funmw. Homasm
cmpuu, Ronda-71, mo
Carabeo, Brenda-3, 49, 59, 65, 68, 72, 75, B7, 96, 129, 132
Carrasco, Robert46, 51, 103
Caslamda. MlchaeIb3, 68
Cuilneda, Tor1y.15, 18, 44, 52, 62, 63, 87, 129
Duran, Rhonda42, 59, 72, 74, 88, 129
Durr, Sharl-74, 104
.'l'.: The Extra-Terrestrial
was the movie chosen by
students as the year's best.
ww, Murl,72, 104
usrenw Amzom coumsn-125
EASTERN ARIZONA rows SNACKS110
Ghema. Mmm,s4, 104
Glaoolarti, Mlchnl-13, 98, 99
GIRLS' STATEL6, 67
Godll, John-23, 107
Golkovich, Slave-46, 54, 104
Gomu, Manny41, 44, 63, 89, 129,
Gonzales, Lorraine-47, 60, 68, 98, 1
Mar1hn47, ss, 70, 12, 10
Ray4 1, 94
Gonzales, Robert-34. 44, 89, 129
Goodwin, Recd-4, 101
Gordon, Evemt-40, 46, 61, 75. 101
Calucr, Kathy12, 69, 78, B5, 87, 133
Grail, NMIY6. 13, 23, 36, 44, 45, 51, 61, 97, 129
Chappell, CharIe2, 11, '12, 77, 80, 87, 94
Chavarrla, Leonud60, 61
Chavlrrll. Steven-46. 103
Edens, Jack-14, 28, 60
EL CHARRO CAFE108
DEPARTM ENT-34. 35
Espana, Tammy-38, 65, 77, 97
Hmmm. Ana1e49. 56, 59. 68, 59. 97
Espinoza, Becky-34, 97
:mm-..cm11n..zo, 47, se, eo, 97, 129
boys' varsity basketball
rom the hill to the hole,
Donna-48, 49. 59, 65, 68, 85, 85.
Eddie-46, 61, 76. 100
Vincent-23, 44, 51, 63. 97, 129
CHESS CLUB80, 81
Clark, SI1Arorr70, 71
cuym, :muy-59, 12, 97
Clemmcl. Brian K,-44, 55, 63, 100
Clcmmn, KAVIQ144, 63, 88, 129
CLIFTON FLOWEI SHOPQIOB
CLIFTON LUMBER AND IMPROVEMENT CO.-121
Cole, Melinda-84, 88
COMMUNITY DIVISION PAGE-106, 107
Connell, George-44. 88
Connell, Jackie-60. 100
CONSOLIDATED TITLE CO.-108
Cooper, Jncquellne60, 75, 100
Esplnou, Letlcln-56, 65, 76, 77, 88. 129
but still on top!
FACULTY 30, 31, 32, 33
Farwell, Kevln-63, 70, 98, 129
Felmtdn. Jmephf7, 20, 27. 52, 61, 72, 75. 76, 88. 129
Fdnsfcin, Stephanlu47. 54, 72. 104
Ferro, Mayne-30, 32
FIESTA FLOWER 8: GIFT SHOP-118
Goseyun, Rou56, 98
Gulllon, Kkmbcrley-68, 72, 73. 74, 80, 97, 98, 107
epatitis threatened the
Hammett, Todd163, 1.00, 101
Huw, sf.p1wm49, 12, 14, 101
Ham., Cindy'l8, 12, 104, 129
Hayes, Hulon-69, 98
contact with a
Herrera, Chris46, 101
Hicks, Chris-37, 104
Hogg, Rodrick-19, 21, 66, 70, 71, 72, 75, 80, 89, 132
HOLLADAY'S PHOTO EMPORIUM-116
Holman, James-38, 46, 98
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT38. 39
HONDA HACIENDA AND YAMAHA-108
Hoopes, Tammy Garret!472, 76, 80, 89, 91
Hom, Dean4l, 104
Horn, Donaldslfi, 89
Humphrey, Anlhony76, 104
nitiatlon of freshmen
consisted of marriage
proposals and air-raids.
lmrich, .Ioe,12, 104
lmrich, WlLlys6, 72, 80, 81, 90, 107, 131
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT40, 41
INTERSCHOLASTIC GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCXATIONJZQ
IVANHO MOBILE HOME PARK AND SALES-110
rf unla food from the Stiucleaaic
Gp Council concession was
popular ai no-on with the
absence of a school cafeteria.
- I,-v--ft,-4. Y
J Hx R CHEVRON115
James, Anthony'36, 44, 51, 63
James, Julia-47, 101
ima, Tommy-63, 90
JOE'S FURNITURE C0411
Johnson, Jenny-72, 80, 90
Johnson, Shelly-70. 71, 101
Jones, Andxea'72, 76, 101
Jones, Paula-68, 69, 70, 71, 72, 76, 80, 85, 90
JUNIOR CLASS97, 98, 99
l.G.A.A. MEMBERS: FRONT ROW: Mona Rodriguez, Kelly Miles, Traci Flores, Lisa Mallo-
que. 2ND: Liz Peralta, Michelle Maldonado, Bernice Ortiz, Debbie Burt, Donna Chavez, Liz
Abril, Lorraine Gonzales, 3RD: Cathy Quinn, Nancy Balderrama, Michelle Romero, Rhonda
Duran, Cristina Romero. 4TH: Priscilla Baca, Leticia Espinoza, Frances Peru, Brenda Carabeo,
nockoant by "Boom Boom"
Mancini killed Duk Koo
the WBC lightweight
ITCUZ RADIO STATION-115
Klcsluig, .lack 98, 129
I-healing, vlonaihannli, 104
Kim. Duk Kocv25
King, Sandra-47. 76, 101
Kingsley, Sherry-74, 78, 101
Klnnebug, Bruce-31. 33. 44, 63
Kllnw. Renada-80, 101
KOPPER KETTLE KAFE-120
Kosl. Danene,72, 104
Kovacs, Ciwla-'52, HU, '75
Kovacs, Linda-72, 73, HO, 101
Krug, CvItn.i'41, 54, 104
Trying to restrain their giggles, Anna Do-
minguez and Cindy Harris attempt to pass the
lifesaver at the French and Spanish Club initi'
I Martha Denogean, Jacquelyn Wright, Nancy Morgan, Carolina Espinoza. GENERAL INDEX 129
Manga, Mlma'72, 105
awson Stadium was
dedicated at halftime of the
Clifton-Morenci football game.
Laney, wsu-75, 16, 90
Lara. Ralph-3, 35
Lawson, Walter Mrs.3
Lev, John410, 20, 52, 58, 59, 66, 68,
Leonaalc, Dcsiree420, 72, 77, 80, 90, 133
LEWALLEN FUNERAL HOME-125
Llcano, Cory-44, 52. 61, 98, 129
Llcauo, Karm47, 104
Llmrraga, Annette-27, 70, 75, 104
Llzarraga, Darlene-20, 37, 60, 75, 80, 101
Emesto10, 58, 68, 69, 70, 72, Bl, 98
Brlan-46, 75, 105
Anna'66, 97, 98
BonnIe65. 78. 79, 90
Lnuis46, 55. 63, 101
Mary Ann-23, 98
Magma, 77, 105
Luna, Emasnr51, 91
Luna, Jesus-51, 76, 105
ine lay-offs at Phelps
Dodge caused severe
economic problems for the
town and county.
Maldonado, Callle-19, 34, 47, 59, 72, 76, 101, 102
Maldonado, Frank-23, 44, 51, 63, 98, 129
Maldonado, Mldlelle-15, 18, 19, 23, 60, 66, 58, 70
Mallbque, Llsa-60, 75, 101, 129
Marin, Arhe-46, 105
Mann, Becky-72, 91
. 71. 72, 78, 91,
Mavilnez, Anna'35, 72, 101
Marllnzl, Barble-5, 47, 70, 77, 101
Mlrllnel. Deana-74, 105
Marllntl. Marty22. 44, 61, 84, 91, 129
Martina, Richard-13, 52. 82, 98
MATH DEPARTMENT-36, 37
Mala, Amlra-47, 105
McBride, Bonnle-76, 105
McBrlde, Deanna-76, 98
MCDONALDS1 1 1
McDowell, Deborah-76, 98
Mena, Carol'37, 47, 49, 72, 76, 101
Mendoza, Ann-77, 105
Mendoza, Diane-35, 76, 101
Mendoza, Stephen-23, 44, 63, 98, 129
Mendoza, Yvonne Mary-76, 91
Janna-1 ss, so, 61, 98, 129
Merlno, Josephf20, 44, 52, 61, 91, 129
Kr1sl142, 47, 54, 74, 75, 105
Mlles, KeIly'59, 91. 129
Mlller, Tlm-46, 54, 105
Mllligan, Shane-76, 101
Mlngura, Serina-18, 1.05
Miranda, Aurella-76, 77. 98
70, 72, Bl. 85. 90. 95, 112. 129
Montoya, Bobert-98 ,
Mama, Lwmd-13, 23, 44, so, 51, 62, 53, 98, 99, 129
OLD TOWN Gll-T SHOP-108
0'Leary, Jorge-51, 102
0'Leary. Marina-54, 66, 74, 105
Ontlveros, Denn1v51, 92
Ontlvaros, Janean60. 102
Ortiz, Bdrnlce-49, 56, 57, 92, 129
Morales, Roberta'74, 105
Morales. Veronl1:a'34, 70. 77, 98
Moran, Raymond-46, 105
MORENCI BARBER SHDP-108
MORENCI WATER AND ELECTRlO113
Moreno, Mlehael-55. 70, 76, 102, 120
Moreno, Yvonne-72, 74, 80, 102
Morgan. Nancy-49, 91, 129
Moya, Lorraine-4, 19, 23, 59, sa, 69, 70, 72, 91, 98, 99
Moya, Steve-46, 89, 105
Mullen, Danny-17, 38, 46, 47, 98
Mullen, Davld46, 102
Munoz, Roger-31, 33
Murlllo, Lorraine-65. 66, 72, 77, 97, 98
Ortiz, Joe-55. 102
Owen, Lalgh Ann'10, 60, 66, 69, 70, 78, 97, 98
epsi was the winner over
Coke in the "Pepsi
Challenge" sponsored by the
Padilla, Andybl, 98
Pudllla, Gllbert'31, 46, 51
Padilla, Marlanne48, 49, 92
Padilla. Teresa-72, 105
orth Central Association
gave MHS an excellent
rating during their November
NABOR'S CCRNER BARBER SHOP423
NACCARATFS SERVICE STATION-116
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-68, 69
Navama-re, Anna,47, 66, 75, 103, 105
Navanute, Mlchael62, 63, 91
Navanste, Nancy-20, 23, 68, 71
Navarrere, Torn-31, 52, 63
NlCE CHANGE SALONr114
Nuttall, Lynne-31, 44
Page, Brlan981, 87. 131
Uaraons, Christina-41, 98
Pu, lrma-2, 72, 77, 80, 105
Pena. Patri1:iaA104, 105
T ENNEY, 110121
PEPSI BOTTLING COMPANY-119
Perm, L11-20, 23, 49, ss, 57, eo, 93, 129
Perez, Tracy-77, 92
Perldna. Ricky-58, 69, 70. 72, 74, Bl, 98, 124
Peru, Frances,-49, 54, 56, 59, 72, 74, 92, 129
Peru, Rebecca-5, 47, 54, 56, 66, 70, 103, 105, 109
James7, 55, 58, 74, 102
Phelps, Beth,72, 77, 80, 105
pen House for the
community attracted over
2,000 visitors to the new high
PHELPS DODGE CORP0RATION4122
PHELPS DODGE MERfMNTlLE-112
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT40, 41
Ptnglalon, PennyA74, 102
POLLOCK'S WESTERN 8: CASUAL WEAR-108
Powers, Tom-14, 28, 107
Prather, Danf44, 92
Prather, Pan-1:1a41, 78, 105
Pfam, Cheryl-sa, 76, 98
r 281 Y N me
MODERN mass sHoP-los . fa ajrxfeinqqn :A
The old high school is rapidly being buried
under tons of waste from the huge open pit
.W 3 'N
M ,Jo -13,101 -flung, ' -1
M92 'ge as QW A H - - Q
9 1 IQ
, , "ff -' ' ki. X
Pda. Kenneth-46, 105
uality points for classes
were hotly debated by
both teachers and students.
QUILL 8: SCROLL'70, 71
Qulnn, Cathy-49, 60, 66. 68. 78. 79, 93, 129
oom numbers throughout
the building were stolen
by a mysterious banditfs.
R 3: R GLASS108
RILEY'S UNITED DRUG STORE-114
Roblmdo, Santiago Ernesto-46, 98
Rocha, Annette-47, 70, 77, 105
Rocha, Melina-47, 56, 66, 74, 101, 102
Rocha, Lawrence, 31
Wllllams, Davld46, 55, 102
Rodela. crtrasnnas, 18. 105
Rodula, 1mm-41, vo. 76, 105, 109
Roarsg-lu, Angel-44, 61, 93, 95, 129
Roarsgw, cr-r1s1o, az, 93, 129
Rbdrlguel. Oavld44, 93, 129
Roar1gm,Fw-derss, 10, 72. 14, 103, 105, 124
nodfsgw, Jody'55, ss. 14. 101, 102
Rodngw, Larry-27, 34, 93
Roanguu, Mfmxn, 15, za, es, sa, 12, 18, 93, 96, 129
Bren!-23. 44, 98, 129
Romero, Crlstlna'3. 7. 10. 59, 65. 66, 70, 72, 78, 93, 96, 116, 129 '
Romero. Llsa Stacey-71
Romero, Mellssa-19, 23. 66, 68, 74, 97, 98
Romero, Micheile-74. 93, 129
Romero, Ray46, 82, 105
Romero, Shirley-72, 105
Ross, Marla-47. 98
SENIOR CLASSS4, 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, 91, 92, 93, 94, 95, 96
Shoplaw, Llz-94, 115
Shorb Cam-34, 72, 77, 80, 102
snupe, Robyn-70, 12, 18, so, 105, 120
Sierra, Joann-72. 74, 102
Slerra. Sandra-72, 74, 80, 102
Smetanlck, Llsa65. 68. 69, 72, 77, 80, 86, 94
Snyder, Jeanle-76, 77, 98
SOC1AL STUDIES DEPARTMENT-36, 37
SOPHOMORE CLASS-100, 101. 102
Sornlman, Kristie-74, 102
SOUTHWEST GAS CORPORATION-117
SPANISH CLUB72, 73
SPANISH NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY-68, 69
STATE FARM INSURANCE CO.'114
Starling. Kwon-58, 59, 94
Stevens. Geo1frcy.51, 75, 94
Slswarl, Samantha-7, 72, 77, 80, 95
Stinson, Thomas7, 76, 102
Stone, Dana-76, 102
Stone, Nlla'76, 95
Sloner,.l..orl'72, 76, 95
Stoner. Nlkkl-74. 105
Slorie. Donald-51, 105
STUDENT BODY DIVISION PAC-E82, B3
STUDENT COUNCIL-66, 67
Suhla, Jou'20, 22, 52, 58, 95, 129
Sutton, Callie-34, 76, 95
ime between classes was
lengthened to four minutes
in January. A
Tapla, Veronica-76, 95
Valdez. Rlcardo46, 51, 105
Valenuzela, Claudla-47, 98
vmmmlr, Gilbert-46, si sa, 102 p
Vallejo, Brian-46, 51, 102 A
Vallejo, Steve-51, 95, 129
VALLEY NATIONAL BANK-116
VAN LEUVEN AWARD AND ENGRAVING-121
Varela, Jon-46, 51, 105
Varela, Lorraine-47, 72, 105
Velasquez, Gen'1e,54, 66, 74, 101. 102
Velasquez, Johnny46, 51, 63, 98, 129
Verdugo, Melissa-23, 98
Vlllagomaz, Erma-19, 47. 54. 66. 104, 105
Vlllagomaz, .lunlof-55, 63, 98
Vlllarraal, Andrea'74, 78, 105
VOLLEYBALL, FRESHMAN-46, 47
VOLLEVBALL, J.V.46, 47
VOLLEYBALL, VARSITY-48, 49
ildcat Gym was
dedicated to the
of deceased students.
WALNECK'S SAFFORD SEWING CENTER-123
Walton, Gary02, 46, 55
Wlollng, Nlna,31. 32
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STOREJ18
Wlllard, Pam-70, 72, 76, 77, 81, 105
Taylor, Brianil, 95
Tam, Anwny-44, s1, ss, 10, Qs, 124, 129
Teller. Armandoll 15, 20, 43, 52. 53, 62, 63. 95
Damunsa, 15, 101, 102
alentine's Day carnations
Rucdm, Hector-3, 29
Ruulas, Marc46, 51, 102
Mlshellzlfv. 47. M, 70, 105
Ruiz, Mkzk-5, 6. 41, 44, 51, 63, 93. 129
tudent Council members
painted graffiti covered
garages during spring vacation.
SAFFORD BUILDERS SUPPLYJ08
Sak. Clmrlslfi. 51. 105
San, Donna47, 60. 97, 98
Salt, James44, 61, 93. 129
Sall, Rachel-72, 77, 105
Snlz, Robln'74, 105
Salazar, Hector-46. 54. 55, 66, 103. 104. 105
Salual, Javier-13, 41, 52, 55, 112
SAL'S PL ACE108
Sanchez, Jacque-75, 93
Sanchez. Ramla451, 102
Sanchez, Vlckl-72, 105
SUIUUS, Duane36. 46, 102
Sanders, Fred-23, 44, 51, 63, 98, 129
Sandoval, Maurtcz'40, 105
SANITARY MARKET4 17
Schein, Pa1rirl180, 81, 98
Schalar, Pzwy-81, 105
Schneider, Geolglanno-31, 47
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT36, 37
Scott, Chris-44. 98
Terry, ua-12. 11, 102
Thomas. Den Dee-124
Thomas. Jannller-77, 103, 105
Tlcn, Tanya-77, 96
T-OFF lt SUCH-120
Tomlln, Brenda-76, 98
Torres, David-66, 69, 81, 85, 96
Trujillo, Bemke-72, 102
Trujillo, Sherry-17, 23, 66, 69, 70, 72, 74, 97, 98
Trujillo, Troy44, 98
tility bills in the new
building caused the
administration much distress.
Ullharri, Kathy-7, 60, 72, 74, 80, 98
Urcadcz, Serglo46, 52, 61, 65, 102
were sent to many
students by their admirers.
Valdez, Glorla478, 105
Valdez, Johnny113, 98
Windsor, Sharon-76, 98
Woodall, Dave-31, 32, 56, 61
W"591'f- JHCQUIIYYPI5- 49, 55. 68. 69. 72, 85, 96, 129
wfegm, Jlmmy'B2. 102
wyan, Kelly-51, 102
elling by students at the
upset many faculty members.
Yarger, Joey-46, 66, 67, 70, 81, 101, 102
Yetman, Eric-69, 72, 80, 81, 85, 92, 96, 115
ooming in front of the
school was halted by the
presence of speed bumps.
Zale. Paul439, 51, 98
"I love you," signals Rodrick Hogg at the
Clifton-Morenci basketball game.
An impromptu version of the dominoes
cheer is performed by students at one of the
girls' basketball games.
A good-looking senior, Brenda Carabeo,
dresses up on "Punk Rock Day" during Spirit
"We're lil!" shout the seniors at the football
"Charge!" shout seniors Kathy Causer, De-
siree Leonesio, and Debbie Burt during the
Wildcats two-point home victory over the Clif-
132-WE'RE STILL THE ONE
ty. The transition from the old to
the new high school has been com-
become used to strange-sounding
bells, windowless rooms, segregat-
ed halls, and the sudden, "Pardon
And finally . . .
r . the dream has become a reali- the interruption. Mr. Knutson, Mr.
Knutson, please report to the of-
All in all, it's been a productive
year for MHS students as victories
have been claimed not only on the
athletic fields and courts, but also
in the classrooms.
Students and teachers alike have
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