Newport Harbor High School - Galleon Yearbook (Newport Beach, CA)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1976 volume:
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He is a Social Studies teacher ski club advisor daily
swimmer ...avid skiier ...devoted family man.
To make a class of boring facts unusually enjoyable and interest-
ing can be a tough job for a history teacher. But Charlie Douglas,
master of facial expressions, manages to arouse the students'
interest purely by his presence and a few choice words. He has a
unique ability to relate to the kids on their own level. His flair
for quick and witty phrases includes "Go suck hot lead" and
other delights. United Fund Week counts on him every year for
chop-a-thons and his clever use of sarcasm. Even his fellow
teachers gather for the show. He and his confidence influence
those around him, especially his students. He shows us he cares.
We dedicate the 1976 Galleon to Mr. Charles Douglas.
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1975 NEWPORT HARBOR HIGH SCHOOL
NEWPORT HARBOR HIGH SCHOOL
NEWPORT BEACH, CALIFORNIA 92660
PUBLISHED BY THE NEWPORT HARBOR
HIGH SCHOOL GALLEON STAFF
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PAST AND CURRENT EVENTS
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
our todays are becoming our
yesterdays, and our present,
our tomorrow's past-shadows
of time now keep us from
those moments we loved and
laughed and played in barefoot
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but not moments to be ende
seeing our future In today s
setting sun, but moments that
are rlpened Into tomorrow
and its dawn
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'l-The ever changing Newport Bay as seen from Corona del
Mar. 2-On the water's edge, beautiful Lido Village attracts
many. 3-With Catalina in the background, a sailboat is Sil-
houetted against the approaching evening. 4-Two birds and a
boat enjoy the quiet and the unusual water color. 5-Over
the bow, an autumn sun shines on the water. 6-Crashing
waves never cease to pound the beach. 7-The familiar board-
walk is known by the many who travel it all summer. B-Au-
tumn's sun over Catalina Channel. 9-A parade of lights on
the Coast Highway. 10-Some of the many buildingscomplexes
at Fashion Island. 11-Overlooking the bay are the Lido Con-
dominiums. 12-Astriking view of a south coast beach. 13-
Pgaceful sailingithrough a rusticlchannel in the harbor. 14-
From Kings Road, a quiet bay at dusk. 15-Tall buildings in
Newport Center are a dominant landmark. 16-Glimmering
spectale: Newport Center at night. 17-Summer's sun rising
over the Back Bay. 18-A Newport tradition, good waves and
good surfers. 'I9-Near Corona del Mar State Beach, many
boats pass through the harbor. 20-Behind the old Newport
Pier and Catalina the summer sun sets. 21-Newport Center's
high rises reach for the sky. 22-Irvine Avenue in front of Har-
bor's tennis courts in the evening. 23-The Back Bay in the
morning quiet. 24-Sea Scout Ketch, Argus rests in the bay.
25-A Hobie-Cat sails clear. 26-Three seagulls and a jogger on
the beach. 27-A surfer riding September's high waves.
Activities is a hodge-podge melting pot of thundering
drumbeats, kooky contests and get down boogies. Noth-
ing appeals more to tired students than the 45 minute
break provided by the pep rally's fantasy world of bizarre
skits, swiveling hips and overpowering sounds. Lunch-
time students clamor about the stars of the hot air antics
of the bubble-gum blowing contest while everyone
cheers when the last human sardine pops out to safety
in the VW-stuff 'em in competition. This year's students
have added a new act to lunch-time entertainment as
some of them joined fellow twinkle-toes, Dr. Godshall,
and Mrs. Breeding, in a little dancing to lunch bands.
But of course this was only warm-up for the big-time
boogieing of the formal and semi-formal dances.
1975 HOMECOMING QUEEN BRYNN DUBROW
SENIOR SUZANNE AUBERT THE CORONATION SENIOR STACEY KIRKPATRICK
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IUNIOR ALLYSON RILEY SOPHOMORE DEBBIE BEATTY- FRESHMAN IULIE KAWAMURA
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DR. GODSHALL WITH 1974 HOME- THE THREE SENIOR PRINCESSES,
COMING QUEEN BARBARA BEEK 1975 HOMECOMING COURT
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Girls in white satin and guys in white suits
hustled out onto the South Coast Plaza
dancefloor to begin the beat of the Bi-
centennial Boogie. Bends and twists and
sways and snaps exploded to the mes-
merizing thunder of Mizzouri Foxx while
multi-colored light-sparkles strobed
above the boogiers. Then the band
swayed into a more mellow mood as
Homecoming Queen Brynn Dubrow
with her escort waltzed across the dance
floor in flowing formal The grand stomp
ing finale surrounded the dance partners
in eerie dry ice fog and hypnotic drum
beats as Harbor High closed Il s 1975 76
Homecoming Dance in a frenzy of flushed
cheeks and racing heartbeats
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Winter is a season of whiteness,
Santa Claus, jingle bells and the
Christmas Dance. Girls had
bought long dresses and guys had
made reservations at Newport's
best restaurants. But tickets were
scarce and only a ticket would al-
The theme "White Fantasy"
draped the Anaheim Hyatt
House. Ivy covered stairways gar-
nished with babys breath
adorned the room of Christmas
trees and ornaments. The band,
Black Fox, played all night for the
The dance was a success and
Girls' League was responsible. A
new idea was tried out, a Christ-
mas King and princes were
crowned. Elected by Girls'
League, Kevin Wilks ruled over
the dance floor for the evening.
His court included Senior princes
Bill Wilkenson and Chuck Bul
llngton lunlor prince Dave
Roum Sophomore prince jeff
Plaskowskl and Freshman jeff
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Newport lam: March 13 at the
O.C. Fairgrounds at 8 pm
Featured group: Kings Road
Kings Road, a hot and popular
local band played for 3 V2 hours
to hundreds of people 'n a
dance sponsored by the Chinese
Club. Tickets were two dollars
per person with five percent
going towards their annual
journey to Chinatown in San
Francisco. The band is made up
of Chip Bitteti limi Helfrich
Doug Weber anld Bob Williams.
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Over 150 girls participated in the annual
GirI's P.E. Dance Production Show. The
show was in the Newport Harbor Audi-
torium on january 12,1976. As in the past,
Mr. Frank Wright's advanced dance class
presented many fine dances in addition to
the girls in regular P.E. dance classes.
Some of the dances included: Funeral, Kit-
ten on the Keys, Get it On, Babies, Com-
puter, Typewriter, let Set, Spanish Flea, The
Duet Firebird, Greensleeves, Saloon-Kan-
sas City, When to Leave, Time Cube, Fire,
Dogpatch, Fins, Temptation, and Coastin'.
As usual the show was a big success.
Many talents previously hidden
under wraps, came out of the wood-
work and presented themselves to
the community in the talent show,
Tars and Stars. Tars and Stars is pre-
sented annually by the junior Class
to raise Prom funds.
This years performance ran two
successive nights, March 19 and 20.
The curtain time was set at 8 pm,
and the auditorium was full of ad-
miring parents and school friends.
The two hour show presented about
20 acts with 60 participants. There
was a variety of acts which ranged
from comedy routines to singing,
dancing and instrumental perform-
ances which were featured in the
Mr. Robert Wentz, the show co-
ordinator felt the show had "things
the likes of which we never had
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The Senior Class Play did not become a thing of the past but
possibly the start of a new tradition. After last years mishap,
the Class of 1976 decided not to follow their predecessors and
revive the Senior Class' annual performance.
With legs dangling in midair and Mad faces plastered on back-
drops, the stage was set for this years performance "The Mad
Show." There was never a dull moment as Senior Drew Lawler
madly rode his motorcycle onto the stage, and the cast of
twenty Seniors performed skits written by the writers of Mad
Responsible for the direction of the Senior Class Play was the
Drama Supervisor Mr. joe Swift. Mr. Swift and cast felt that
there should be no dominating characters so that everyone
would have equal participation in this years performance.
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Spirit of 76. Liberty. Freedom to Succeed. Free-
dom to Fail. individualism. Initiative. During
the past months this Bicentennial barrage has
clogged our gutters with star-spangled flotsam,
choked our airwaves with inane animations of
1776 scenarios and funneled our thinking into
tinsel trappings. Rather than compete with
these high sounding trumpets of Madison Ave.,
rather than reduce our forefathers' bravery
to recitations of dead parchment, rather than
exalt pioneer initiative from the Temple of the
Abstract, we of the Galleon staff wish to give
this rhetoric immediate and concrete meaning
to you by showing how the pioneer initiative
of colonial cobblestone is the same pioneer
initiative which built your home from the
sandbar muck of old Newport. These old pic-
tures capture the dreams of early Newport,
and the familiar details of the new pictures
breathe the reality of those dreams. Human
dreams and efforts in concrete formp that is
the story of 1776-1976.
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1842-The narrow peninsula ocean beach at 19th street in 1930.
Today, the beach is considerably wider and Fashion Island
towers over the city in the background. 3814-This photograph!
drawing postcard of 1910, portrays the Balboa Peninsula as
seen from the Pavillion toward Bay Island. Today the view is
that of a commercialized bayfront and private residents on
Bay Island. 586-The Main Street scene of Balboa in 1911. The
Pavilion was a main sight for the first passengers of the Red
Car on July 4, 1906. Today mature trees hide the Pavilion from
Main Street, but it is still a landmark which enhances the
charm of old Balboa. 7818-The back ferry, built in 1921 was a
passenger ferry that pushed an occasional automobile or the
local school coach across the bay. The'Balboa ferry still oper-
ates today with a new capacity of three automobiles and fifty
people. 98110-The entrance to Newport Bay as it appeared in
1914. The view today seen from Little Corona shows the Har-
bor entrance with 2 jetties and a complete residential com-
munity on Balboa. 118412-The oceanfront scene, west of Mc-
Fadden's Warf as it appeared in 1895. Today's oceanfront
scene is much different with old Hotels being replaced by du-
plexes. 138:14-McFadden's Warf in the 1890's. The Newport
Pier as it appears today after reconstruction due to the '39
hurricane. 158116-Aerial shots of Newport in the early 30's
and 70's show the development of one of Southern Califor-
nia's favorite sun sports.
The Galleon of '76 solemnly dedicates this- section to all
of the actresses, the actors, the drumbeaters, the flag
twirlers, the second tubas, and the other assorted hams
who comprise the Performing Arts Department. Newport
Harbor would not be the same place without the glassy-
eyed thespians stumbling through the halls mumbling
something like ". .. To be or not to be. That's the
oops! the McCoy." And how can one have a half-
time show, or a parade, or a pep rally without that bright
group of budding Bachs and Beethovens, otherwise
known as Newport Harbor's Marching Bandg not to men-
tion the ID Squad and the Flag Twirlers who dance,
prance, and wiggle through their routines at pep rallies
and competitions. They may not be perfect hams, but
they're still working on it.
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eeping up the superior Sailor tradition of
fine musical quality, the Instrumental
students under the direction of Mr. Richard
England, did it again. Mr. England feels that
these students have presented some of the
best concert material in the recent years. Mr.
England reasons that because "they're
marching less and concentrating more on
concert tours," that this year has made it
possible for them to have the success.
xquisitive performances were also pre-
sented by the vocal department of New-
port Harbor. Under the leadership of Mrs.
Suzanne Haig, the vocal groups combined
their unique talents in producing harmonious
tones which were enjoyable and entertain-
able to our community.
early performances by both groups included the
All-School Christmas Scholarship, Instrumental
Spring Concert and the Midshipmen Concert. These per-
formances raised money for financial allowances for the
many tours in which the groups performed.
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Left, right, left! Chino and Colton band reviews
were keen enough to perceive a talented band
when they saw one and awarded Newport Har-
bor for their excellent performances. This out-
standing group of musicians was advised by Mr.
Richard England. The Drum Major was Steve
Headed by Mrs. Cindy Collins and led by Admiral
Stacey Bodenhoefer, the Sailorette Drill Team
participated in many competitions doing very
well. In addition to the Drill Team, Auxiliary also
participated in parades and home football games.
After football season, they continued to practice
for further competitions, such as the State
Championships in which the Flag Twirlers were
awarded the honor of State Champions.
The Band, Drill Team and Auxiliary have all been
working very hard this year. The Band practiced
two hours a day during first and second period.
Drill Team and Auxiliary have contributed as
much time in their preparation towards their
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E222 ovember was the month, the auditorium :ng
gn... was the place and the first drama pro- -:zz
Esffz duction was "The Man Who Came to Dinner." '23
9:21. This play has been presented each decade -E3
:ol since 1950 by the Drama Department. The -2:8
3:31 show ran for three successful nights, Novem- .3
222221 ber 5,6 and 8. Over 30 actors are involved in '38
aznff the cast with Bob Keller playing the lead. Oth-
8:22 er major roles were played by Sue Deverich, ..::
:aw Phil Phillips, Mark Rucker, Blake Schroeder, '38
83... Tracy Schutt, Mike Whitehead, and Scott W?
sz: Golub. More than 20 people were involved in .3
3:1 the stage crew. 3:
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83: he 'I600fs was the setting for the second 211:28
33: drama production of the year, "The 3:33
:xy Physician in Spite of Himself." This play was 13:2
831. a good old fashion slap-stick comedy. The cast 13:8
33: consisted of only nine members. They were 211:22
33- Greg Dawson, Terri Felde, Blair Gust, Phil Phil- 221:22
3:3 lips, Richard Rodriquez, Leslie Rucker, Dana 3:33
:nf Van Diver and Mark Whitehead. In an attempt 1:32
33. to get more student involvement in the pro- 33:3
8:3 duction the play was student directed. The 211:22
832- directors were Nova Ball and Mark Rucker. 31:3
33. The show ran for only two nights, December 3:23
8:3 5 and 6. There were two showings each night 3:38
833- at 7 and 9 p.m. 213:
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2:2221 hen you see a guy reach for stars in the sky, ...az
S312 12.38.21 you can bet that he's doing it for some doll", 21:3
3:1212 coined the theme for the 1976 Spring musical, "G uys 33:3
2:1221 and Dolls". The three act production was presented 11:3
3:22 May 5,6 and 7 by the drama department in the audi- 11:3
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22:11 verall, lead characters were Mark Rucker, Nova ...za
gajjj 25.31 Ball, Chris Sippl, and Richard Rodriquez, with
2:2121 drama teacher joe Swift directing the production. ...is
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33:1 :..'1..2: of Broadway. Famous tunes from the score in- 112:22
3:2211 cluded: "Luck Be a Lady," "I've Never Been in Love 122:28
8:2111 Before," and "Sit Down, You're Rockin the Boat." 12:23
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ln addition to preparing the plays, the Drama De-
partment has been very busy competing with other
schools. Making the finals in a recent drama compe-
tition were the entries from Harbor in the group
pantomime event and the special events category.
The special events entries placed second.
The drama competition took place November 'I5 at
Fairfax High School in Los Angeles. The performers
from Newport were the students in drama instructor
joe Swift's second period advanced drama class.
Due to the fine direction along with the excellent
performances of the cast, Harbor was able to place
second out of 71 schools.
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S EER H 2522 DOOM: esides playing at football games, con-
""" E2"E1 certs, and festivals, the Newport Har-
- ig? bor Marching Band entered num-
Q Q 0:
erous competitions and did well in all of
them. The Band also hosted the annual
Lobster Bake Parade. Over 100 members
proudly displayed their talents, represent-
ing Newport Harbor High School.
nother performing group are the
?E..ESMidshipmen. Specializing in jazz
53 55 music, the Midshipmen played at
Yacht Club openings, concerts and are
available for dances.
aturally we can never forget the Pep
Band. This enthusiastic group of musi-
cians performed exquisitely at the
basketball games and also provided music
and drumbeat at the Pep rallies.
301' is la in unforgettable talent is the
TE ES P Y 3
'- Orchestra. These musical performers
EE..Ei participate in concerts such as the
Mid-Winter and Scholarship concerts.
They also performed in a festival at the
end of the year and traveled to Elemen-
tary Schools for dazzling performances.
All musicians are under the direction of
Mr. Richard England.
Alphabetically: D.Alder, K.Apel, K.Alderfer, K.Amstead, S.
Baker, D.Barton, l.Barnett, B.Bayliss, L.Beauregard, D.Bee-
gan, l.Beeman, P.Bixby, E.Boss, l.Bowler, C.Bradford, K.
Bradford, P.Bradstreet, K.Brown, L.Brotemarkle, J.Burns,
D.Butcher, B.Caldwell, A.Camien, T.Campbell, l.Caricof,
G.Cohen,l.Cole,1.Corzaine, T.Cuomo, l.Dilullo, l.Doezie,
C.Dostal, R.Driver, L.Duket, L.Duffy, R.Elliott, M.Eiland, B.
England, E.England, D.Fier, T.Fier, C.Fletcher, l.Fuller, I.
Fuller, l.Geumlek, S.Golub, S.Griffith, l.Grigsby,
K.Guiltinan, K.Gobel, D.Hansen, l.Hansen, R. .:::.::::::
Harlow, A.Harper, V.Harris, L.Haskell, j.Haskell,
T.Henderson, N.Herman, K.Hirahara, T.Hodgkin,
C.Hodson, M.Hodson, P.Hoffman, C.Hosmer, l.
Hurley, K.lacobs, B.johnson, M.lohnson, l.lones,
A.Kaufman, R.Kenshahel, D.Kiddie, S.Kimis, I.
Kovalenko, T.Kuykindall, K.Landrigan, S.Lane, C. Laljer, L.Leaverton, l.Lee, Q.Lee, S.Lindsay, M. ,, ,,,,
Lovell, H.Mackel, D.Mukai, O.McCurdy, D. McKamey, I-McKarnes, K.Mclntosh, B.Moore, E. 5 gg:
Navarreth, M.Olson, B.Perry, S.Perry, B.Pele- ' ,zu
tier, l.Peletier, P.Peters, D.Pendly, D,Pratt, D.
Prichard, B.Queyrel, M.Rego, D.Rohdy, S.Rob-
Salvati, K.Salvati, M.Saia, l.Slaughter, D.Smith, I. ,,..
erts, l.Robins, M.Rowan, B.5chmidt, B.Shaw, B. Stoddard, M.Stoddard, M,Subcasky, M.Swanson,
T.Thompson, R.Threlkeld, l.Torian, K.Tracy, K.
Van, Dremlin, l.Vaccaro, H.Von Szeliski, P.Ward,
B.Westover, D.Wilcox, L.Wood, P.Zill
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Front Row: Mark Olson, Doug Prichard,
Stan Roberts, Claire Fletcher, Joe Cole,
Tony Cuomo, Row 2: lon Vaccaro, Bob
Pelletier, Eric Boss, Brent Caldwell, Merri
johnson, Scott Griffith. Back Row: Erin
England, Bonnie Schmidt, Tracy Hodgkin,
Peter Bradstreet, Brian England, Brad
lohnson, jennifer Caricof, Peter Hoffman.
B E EN'
Front Row: Ianet Elliot, Martha Marchak,
Tina Cherry, Pat Duncan, Tabitha Hasin,
Lisa Yamaguchi. Row 2: Bonnie Schmidt,
Gabrille Heywood, Lisa Pedigo, Kristen
Hoganson, Kathy Dupuy, Kristine Kirven,
Susan Takata, Diane Winocur, Jeanine
Mansur, Liz Kendrid, Erin England. Back
Row: Greg DeMocskonyi, Bruce Salvati,
Ken Salvati, Bob Schmidt, Peter Bradstreet,
jim Pelletier, loe Cole, Mark Rowan, jim
Tellian, Lyle Haskell, Lowe Elliot.
Front Row: lon Vaccaro, Merri johnson,
Connie Bradford, Claire Fletcher, Doug
Prichard, Tony Cumo. Row 2: Bruce Sal-
vati, Scott Griffith, Gordon Cohen, Stan
Roberts, joe Cole, Tim Fier, Ken Salvati.
Back Row: Karen Bradford, john Hansen,
Bob Pelletier, Mark Olson, David Butcher,
Mark Rowan, lim Pelletier.
S E QR ES?
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rabbing the eyes of spectators during
the halftime shows with regimental
precision, under the watchful eye of Com-
modore Stacy Bodenhoefer is Harbor's
Drill Team. They have performed in various
parades throughout Southern California.
Due to such dedication, Drill Team won
second place in the Colton Parade and also
competed in the Chino Parade and the
Pacific State Band Review. During first
quarter, the girls practiced first period and
when football season ended, they practiced
Thursday nights for two hours and during
f course we also have performing
along with the Drill Team, the Auxilia-
ry. This devoted marching team made fi-
nalist at the Saddleback competition and
also competed in the state championship
at Arroyo in March. The girls also made a
trip to San Diego in May. Both of the march-
ing precision groups are under the leader-
ship of advisor Mrs. Cindy Collins.
Alphabetically: Lori Adamo, Edith Ander-
son, Lee Baylis, Lynn Bowman, Thia Chris-
tianson, Pam Chung, Kim Cooke, Jeanine
Cozard, Karen Davis, Denise Dickinson,
Lorraine Felde, Ellen Fleming, Lorrae Gery,
Anne Hanley, Tabitha Hasin, Michele
Hemphill, Roberta Holland, Kay-Lynn Irvine,
Laura johnson, Lisa Johnson, Kim Kaul,
Kim Killian,lackie Livingston
Nancy McCafferty, Diane McKamey,
Laurie Morris, Kathy Offstein, Christa
Peters, Kim Rodriquez, Collen Ryan,
Michele Saurer, jennifer Shelby, Susan
Shafer, Gail Smith, Thelma Sneathen,
Linda Stiffler, Nan Wray, Lisa Yama-
2-Suzanne Crane, Torey Morvay, Stacy
Bodenhoefer, Sandy Nickerson, joni
Hutchison. 3-Stacy Bodenhoefer
ss , I
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1-jenny Smart, Barbara Froya, Marcel Riem, Sue Straw,
Heather Oliver, Laurie McKarns, Sarah Fawcett, Ten House.
52, 2 ? 6535532
2-Front Row: Leslie Bowman, Ann Allison, Laurie Hanson,
Linda Ryan, Wendy Dennis, Debbie Snyder. Back Row:
lean Vinxon, Laura Kirkpatrick.
3-Front Row: Tracy Pendley, l.R. Jamieson, julie Bedford,
Laurie Bowman, Lynn Schoonover. Back Row: Brenda
53 53? 5
4-Erin England. Cinrlv Dostal,
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3:22 armonious music is displayed
2221 51 il by the performing group, the
22:1 Chantelles, which consists of
00" twelve members. These irls er-
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3:1 the Costa Mesa Woman's Club,
2:22 the Harbor Woman's Club, and
3:22 the Bayshores Philharmonic. They
23: also performed for Bayview ele-
S3: mentary school and traveled with
00o- Choralle on the Idlewild retreat.
aff.. unique talent describes the
2:21 performers of Newport Har-
"" bor's Choralle. Consistin of over
C000 ' g I
:zz thirty members, Choralle has dis-
.:o--- played their many talents by par-
gqzffl ticipating in various concerts such
32" as the Spring and Christmas Con-
ga: certs. They also attended their an-
0""' nual Idlewild retreat and were re-
0:...- production of
30:21 "Amahl and the
3:2122 Night Visitors." 'Dion ""'
9 " . .. .
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3:3 added attraction to """ ""
522:12 group is made up of
0:2222 twelve people and aww?
3:1211 specialize in singing
331: popular music. All
33: vocal groups fall
0v--- under the
3:31 directorship of Mrs.
2:2222 Suzanne Haig.
l0..h A Wana
ggg... 1-Front Row: Lisa Nether-
0'0" cutt, Darien jones, Laura
MacGregor, Gloria Feige,
gzvi- Amy Smith, Katrina Heggener. Barck Row:
"1 Monica Oldmen, Lisa Sawyer, erri- yn
Williams, Mrs. Haig, Raun Thorpe, Debbie
.""' Leffler, Laura Vaughan. 2-Mrs. Haig, Terri-
Lyn Williams, Gloria Feige, Darien jones,
8200- Terri Felde, Joanne Cannirrllg, Diane Wlgt-
":f aker, Diane Coata, Laura ac regor, at
Courteau, Lisa Sawyer, Amy Smith, Laura
.""' Vaughan, Debbie Leffler, Cindy Hatchey,
Lisa Barkdell, Melinda gvtyeri, Karen Hill-
Qn... man, Kathryn Prichar , Sy via Ha pern,
"':'f Mark Smith, Lori West, Pat McCarthy,
Candy Rice, Scott Golub, Debby Pazjk,
"':'f Roger Haskell, Ann Detch, Linda Thorton,
835- Steve Cannady, Carol Thornbeck, David
DOOM' McKenny, Lauri Bowman, Ron McVay,
Brian Cannady. 3-Front Row: Debbie Leff-
Qn.. Ier, Gloria Feige, Lisa Sawyer, Darien
Jones, Lora McGregor. Back Row: David
Q00e.. Mdqenney, Mark H. Smith, Terri-Lyn Wil-
'::::: liams, Brian Patrick Cannady, Lisa Nether-
gn... cutt, Ron McVay, Steven Edward Cannady,
.-'-'---.. . .
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222223222222222222222222222222222222222222 2222222222222222222222222222222222222222222222Q2Q2?2?2 3.
.. . . .. ...U .................l.I-....... .
dding spice to the Drama De-
.. .. .. ..
.. .. g .. ..
partment of Harbor are the
talented performers of Drama
Club. Under the direction of joe
Swift, this gifted company of ac-
tors and actresses are responsible
for the delightful and captivating
plays put on during the year.
overing the nation is a drama
oriented organization known
as the Thespian Society. Harbor's
Thespians are under the presi-
dency of Sue Deverich. Senior
Pam Franklin has been honored
with the position of President of
the entire California Thespian
Society, while junior Mark Ruck-
er is the Treasurer. The Thespians
have traveled to London at Easter
and New York at Christ-
mas and this year are at-
tending a nationwide
convention at Muncie,
A W otally displaying their
creative talents be-
hind the scenes is the
E hardworking stage crew.
They meet everyday at
miiiiifif fifth period and provide
the scenery, sets, and
lighting seen in the per-
1-Front Row: D.Hall, T.Smith, B.
Warner, L.Sloan, M.Orr, N.Ball,
S.Deverich, A.Normington, V.
Sloan. Row 2: N.Serra, M.Quick,
S.Gamble, S.Seigel, L.Killian, G.
Hayward, D.Shermer, A.Sher-
man, M.Sweeny, M.Sweeny, I.
King. Row 3: S,Scholl, K.Wolf, B.Lerner, D,
Lewis, B.Williams, G.Couler, L.Curtis, I.
Gorman. Row 4: l.Swift, l.Boy, l.Bob, C.
Sippl, S.Feifer, M.Rucker, D.VanDiver.
Row 5: l.Helfrich, K.Troughton, l.Cool, R.
Haskell, D.Sampson, M.Whitehead, T.
Felde, R.Cross, L.Rucker, Scrodus, K.
Nowack. 2-D.Hall, B.Warner, L.SIoan, K.
Nowack, S.Deverich. Row 2: G.Coulen, N.
Serra, S.Gamble, S.Seigel, M.Orr, D.
Shermer, S.Kitchens, A.Normington. Row
3: l.Swift, G.Hayw0od, K.Wolfe, N.Ball.
Back Row: R.Haskell, C.Sippl, S.Feifer, M.
Rucker, D.VanDiver, L.Curtis, l,Gorman,
T.Felde, D.Sampson, M.Whitehead, L.
Rucker, R.Cross, Scrodus. 3-Front Row:
D.Hall, G.Coulen, S,Seigel, M.Sweeny, B.
Warner. Back Row: 1.Swift, M.Orr, 1.
Gorman, S.Scholl, P.Phillips, M.Felde, S,
Mulins. Not Pictured: Blair Gust.
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This year's Galleon hopes to present the teacher's feel-
ings about the students they teach. In an effort to ex-
press the faculty's opinion, teachers were asked: What,
in your opinion, is a teacher? And, what does teaching
mean to you? '
Each faculty member was also asked the following ques-
tions: What subject or class are you presently teaching?
What career would you have chosen outside of teaching?
Who do you admire most? And, what is your favorite
T-ff.:5j-ig JF" ' ' -I'
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The man at the top of Newport's administra-
tion is the principal, Dr. Godshall. His job is
an endless meeting with the assistant princi-
pals, department chairmen and teachers to see
that the students progress.
In addition to his other responsibilities he hires
teachers, counselors, maintenance people and
secretaries. Dr. Godshall feels that the better
the personnel, the better the students.
To relax, Dr. Godshall often plays football and
basketball. He has two sons, Chris, five and
ei AS5:'...mi-. t
A 1, -:f.w.ag 4 M
4, W4 -
Mr. King has the role of Assistant Prin-
cipal in charge of operations. He deals
with the students on close terms. lt
could be a hectic job but with the
help of a cooperative student body,
a lot of the work is reduced. Attend-
ance and discipline are his territories
as well as managing the school in other
ways such as the budget, and the
Mrs. Breeding, the Assistant Principal
in charge of student services, lives and
breathes enthusiasm when she sur-
rounds herself with activities which will
benefit students, Being the all-and-
end-all of student registration, this
human sirocco is one of the first ad-
ministrators to have personal contact
with new students. Mrs. Breeding is
most appreciated for her deep con-
cern for students.
Dr. Tom Wilson is the coordinator
of the interdisciplinary courses. His
official title is Assistant Principal in
charge of curriculum and planning, His
concerns lie in the direction of faculty,
staff, students and people in general.
He assists those students who cannot
readily adapt to the average learning
Mary Lou Stal
' ' 'Yr -"' Q
V E.-'ll ,
t 3 -
all al. ,
lit I I EM,
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Vickie Dendinger teaches Study Skills and
Tutor Corps in addition to counseling. She
majored in English and received her Mas-
ters' Degree in PsychologyfCounseling.
However, Mrs. Dendinger stated she would
like to study Theology.,The person she ad-
mires most is C. S. Tervis.
.552 ' "
we-m.::: .:'..:1,,.i fy V
- Lt 1.1"
Michael Di Donato is a new
member of this year's counsel-
ing staff. He came to Harbor
after teaching at Mariners
Elementary School. He ma-
jored in pyschological counsel-
ing at Chapman College and
Cal State Fullerton.
"Time is the wisest counselor"
according to Mr. Tom Hays.
Mr. Hays would have majored
in Business had he not be-
come a counselor. The person
he admires most is joe Fox.
Counselor Mary Lou Stal is
instrumental in aiding seniors
in their college career plan-
ning dilemmas. Mrs. Stal would
have sought a Music back-
ground had it not been coun-
seling. "Besides'f, said Mrs.
Stal, "I like teenagers for some
Had Mr. Bill Straw not be-
come a counselor, he would
have sought out a career in-
volving PhysicalLTherapy. The
person he admires most is his
Crafts, jewelry, Art
History and English
. vm L
y gvgi 1
, Qing? :Liz
Grant Ball William Barnett
Civics, U.S. History Biology, Lite Science
,Mm 4.,,.,...,, .. .--V i
"Teaching enables one to remain young
through contact with youth and allows an
immense feeling of accomplishment
through watching and helping the youth of
our society grow and to become worthwhile
members of that society-Teaching is FUN!"
"Being a teacher means opening doors for
earning. It is awesome to contemplate the
power and responsibility inherent in teach-
ing young people.
Teaching is love. It is also caring about
other individuals and helping them. A
teacher not only imparts knowledge but
opefully exemplifies gentlemanliness.
h I 11
nt., .,,, : 1.3 :A -f-,
,.,,. ,,., ,,, ,-
Ken Bauermeister joseph Beatty William Bernau Shirley Berry Mimi Birch
World History, Civics, Economics Safety Education, Art, Department Head U.S. History,
American Political Finance Department Head journalism World History
Behavior, Department My wife lglqn F, Kgnnedy My mom
"To me, teaching is sharing experi-
ences with the students in hopes that
some relevant understanding can be
Teaching kids to be themselves to try
and do their best IS the most fulfilling
job yet one that knows no rest'
Through my teaching Iho estudents
learn to discipline themse ves to ac
cept responsibilities and be good
mana ers of time money and energy
Bar ara Block
Teaching is having the opportunity to
possibly help young peo le make ma
ture decisions which wil affect pos:
tively the rest of their lives
Karen Blackwelder Lynn Blanton
Contemporary Living, Girls' P.E., V-IV
- Public Relations
Communications Ed Blanton
Charles Bleiker Barbara Block lim Bratten
World Geography, Sewing, Advanced and English
Boys' P.E., Athletics Decorative Stitchery, Criminology
Foods1 Robert Kennedy
Patchwork, Golf, music
William Burge Earl BYQVS
Advanced Biology, BOYS' Pf-
Girls' P.E., Department
Relaxing on the beach
U.S. History, Social
U.S. History, Youth
T. Scott Dukes
,lun-M-ww ,,.,,.,, 4.
Steven Dye Sharon East Vanderlan
Algebra, Geometry, Typing Speedwrltlng
Calculus Office Training
Many people Wildlife
Sports Mr Vanderlan
2 Q 71
I try to help students realize that if
they want something bad enough
and work hard enough anything is
possible to achieve no matter
whether they are male or female. I
hope that I instill the desire to do a
good job but if they mess up to
laugh at their mistakes and try hard-
er next time.
-Sharon East Vanderlan
Being a teacher means that I can
derive a great deal of enjoyment
from relating with students.
The importance of teaching to me
lies in the interpersonal contact with
students that allows both of us to
grow as individuals.
john Echternach Denny Engelke Richard England judy Fogt Dennis FOX
Serendipity Foods 1, Co-Ed Senior Instrumental Music Girls' P.E. Earth Science, Geology
lnst. Tech. Cooking, Young Law Enforcement Geology
Decorator The honest person john Muir
MY husband Hiking, climbing
Being a teacher means l am participating
-Bob Fry 'T l
Teaching is a learning experience-not
only for the student but equally for the . N
teacher. I feel a good teacher is one who lf
does not TEACH TO but LEARNS WITH
her students .
Teaching is another way of learning-
teaching is fun". f
"To teach is an honor. To learn is a privi-
in the conscious development of the A M
' "' - . -we Q 141 in .
'V .Q 41.2 , -,lui Pa'-
loe Fox BobFry jules Gage john Gentile BiIlGeorge
Career Planning, Work Biology and On Being Boys' P.E. Dept. Head French Math Lab
Experience, WAY Human
Don Duffy and George Ministry
Spangler Patti Sampson
U.S. History, Learning
f x l W ,WW
el will W
ll W Ml W
Foods, Buy and Spy,
Xxx 'x XX
,X xl K X
Gloria Qrota Ai,
Xxyilv i ,
ir X wi ,I l i
nl . of
libs, ll' X
Dale Hagey X . l
Suzanne Russien Haig
Vocal and Choral
Social Problems, U.S.
f ,,,., -f
. . . 1,
Robert House Gail Hurwitz
Advanced Biology, Algebra, Geometry
"Twenty four hours a day, seven
days a week is the clue to being a
-Suzanne Russien Haig
"The most rewarding aspect of
teaching is seeing our young people
grow into respected citizens."
The problem is to remember that
your students are individual human
beings not to let your own ego get
in the way of genuine communica
tion and to avoid imposing answers
on people who have yet to ques
William Jewell Janette johnson Liliajohnson Robert johnson Webster jones
Life Science, Athletics Algebra, Bio-Med Spanish Ceramics, Art, Department Head
Dance . Pflfifmfilsing, Algebra, Trig, Math
P-R- FQCUOU Commercial Art Survey
1' ' f
NX X. W
I . ,, rniigz, AQ so -1f L
Teaching means walking a delicate tightrope
poised between satisfaction and frustration
the two meet occassionally l am satisfied wheth
er I am the teacher or the learner
,, . . . .
. . . . ,,
"Teaching is a process. Learning is a process. If
. , . . I -
"Teaching to me means feeling involved, enthu-
siastic, committed and excited about learning."
' Lf? ii l
Lex Kuhta jeff Lennox Andrea Lingle H. Loveless
English Electronics Serendipity Woodshop
Song and Cheer
if 1 3-43'
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If 4 Q
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IX t 2 H
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L x tw . 1 , X
,ff X A-ff
3 . lwizlfzfiif1,fil9il1iiiE:ii'l1'f1 7?
, 4 jf, yl,i'y,,- 2
Leslie Luymes Mary l.yOr1S
Practical Math, Typing, English
Record Keeping Philosophy
Leonardo da Vinci
U,S. Navy, Architecture
English, Film Society
Serendipity, Sub Team
Civics, U.S. History
English, Sub Team
Musing in the avocado
Criminal justice, Youth
X .3 , Y ,.,,, " 5 3
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"Teaching means helping young
people find themselves and each
become successful in his own
way. It also keeps me young."
"Being a teacher means being
part of an exciting two-way learn-
ing situation-my situation and my
f'Teaching is helping people bet-
ter understand the world that sur-
rounds them and preparing them
to make mature decisions about
Teaching is like breathing: I do
it to stay healthy and I love it. I
am not chained to teaching. If I
had to stop teaching today I
could. And the only person de-
pendant on me would be me.
filling productive occupation.
Dennis O'Hern Andrew Oliver Betty Orbach
U.S. History, African Industrial Arts Dept. Foreign Service
Studies Head, Drafting Eleanor Roosevelt
History Walking on the beach
My wife Donnette
Robert R. Angell
Flying, banjo, Porsches
"Teaching is the ONLY profession that
allows man to live in eternal youth with
the tremendous asset of experience and
-Dwight M. Roberts
"Bringing the best out of students, be-
lieving in them."
"Positively speaking, teaching is "free-
dom". Negatively speaking, teaching is
not much fun any more We seem to have
lost our sense of humor in education So
whenever I get too serious concerning
myself or education l go to the zoo and
look at an aardvark It puts me back in
To me a teacher is someone who has
had wide diverse experiences in life and
is willing to share these experiences with
William Pizzica Mary Ann Porter
Boys PE, Athletic Chinese, Spanish
Dwight Roberts Irene Robertson
Bio-Med, Physiology, Ceramics
Horticultural Botany Medicine, Music
Paul of Tarsus loan Sutherland
Backpacking Looking for seashells
Latin, World Historyf
Dept. Head, German
Head, Short Order
Social work - Probation "
T. Scott Smith
Senior Math Review
,wr f . - . 1
., X ' 'gi A MMM- s ' -
its It I I I f""t,-,s....J
estly say that coming to work is a pleasure
I enjoy being a teacher and helping to mold young
people into worthwhile members of society
Eugene E Smith
Being a math teacher is having an opportunity to
pass along to the students some of the practical ap
plicatlons of basic and higher mathematics
, T Scott Smith
"Being a teacher to me means that I am in a profes-
sion where learning takes place. Teaching is helping
others to learn to cope with this new-learned
knowledge. Teaching is a rewarding experience."
"I love people and particularly youth and I can hon-
' ' ll
,, . . .
, if 2-
Nancy Staub Ralph Stegmeir Karen Stoulffer Mary Stuttle joe Swift
Girls' P.E. lOUfn3llSmf W0fld CROP, WAY, Career English, Sub Team Drama, Stagecraft
History, Civics Planning, Study Skills Singing, Acting Production
Martin Luther King Clinical Psychology A good hairdrggger
Traveling Lawrence Kohlberg Hgrgegl theater
English Dept. Head,
Alveris Van Fleet
Drama, Popular Voice!
l!UEiK3'5fl " '
A , Ig
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sag ff? ' J R '
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fel' 'gig I ' er V: wiv
35:11, 4 11 ,f Z
'f"'f"f 4 ..,, V, ,..
William Wakeman Eugene Wellsfry
English, Sub Team Spanish, Portuguese
English as a Second
was 'X t
2 IE! l
Robert Wentz Carol Werner Walter CPatJ Wilson
Speech, Newport Plan Reading Boys' P.E.
No one person Podiatry
Sewing, reading Shecky Green and lake
"To me it is the hope that people will "see"
instead of "look"."
"Being a teacher gives me the opportunity
to influence and interact in young people's
lives. I attempt to instruct my students in
fairness, kindness, and honesty in addition
to math facts."
"Teaching is anything a teacher does to try
and help a student learn.
Being a teacher to me means being a faci-
litator of the learning process. It is an ex-
tremely rewarding profession psycological-
ly if not moneytarily. The youth of today
represent the greatest natural resource our
country possesses and I feel very fortunate
to be part of the educational process.
-Walter tPatJ Wilson
Frank Wright Chester Wulff
English, Advanced Business Dept Head
Dance Work Experience
Sue Qlo 'fger
Ilfizlzj M I .
Yi' 9 i
Q by A lark J
-J.-agn ,,,. .-.-.-l'
'I-CUSTODIAL STAFF Bob
Murray - groundkeeper,
Harry Friedberg - ground-
keeper, Smoke the Cat-head
mouse cater, Rod Rodri-
quez - pool maintenance,
2-CUSTODIAL STAFF Al
johnson lSargej, Randy
Haun, john Stokarek-pool
maintenance, Gene Meister-
plant maintenance, Howard
3-CUSTODIAL STAFF Tom
King, Bob Parker, Bob Eng-
land, john Meeteer.
4-CAFETERIA STAFF 1stRow:
Honnah Peters, Velna Wea-
ver, Linda lllingsworth,
Virginia Clark, Norma Bour-
gois, 2nd Row: jean Bowers,
Carole Henke, jacque Kro-
nitz, Wilma Ahlstrom. 3rd
Rowz' Rosemarie McDonald,
Dorothy Bayliss, Grace Beck-
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The Executive Council of Newport' Harbor had a
busy and productive year trying to involve the
student body in many varied activities. Two major
events were the Homecoming Dance and Spirit
Week. Also, throughout the year, a wide variety
of days, like Red, White and Blue, were organized
activities to bring out student spirit. As in the past
apathy prevailed, but less of it was present.
ASB President- Gordon Adams, Vice President-
Suzanne Aubert, Secretary- Lucy DeMocskonyi,
Treasurer- Theresa Miller, Publicity- Tami Smith,
Pep Commissioner- Kay Sheppard, Campus Com-
missioner- Eileen Harrington, Curriculum Com-
missioner- Amy Menkes, Representative- Greg
Dawson, Chieflustice- Diane Seng. T
Least it be forgotten the hallowed halls of Newport Har-
bor High School were erected for the purpose of edu-
cation and not entertainment. Though still reeling from
the shocking reality of this revelation, teachers and stu-
dents at Newport have followed the proper procedures
in triplicate and have conjured up a scholastic smorgas-
board which lhopefullyl caters to any and every sort of
student interest or commitment. Members of the Play-
Do patrol in ceramics mold faceless clay into touchable
symbols of individual pride and accomplishment while
the 'hardline' eggheads attack the world with a whirlwind
of shiny SR-50's and thumbworn thesaurus'. Some stu-
dents enjoy the increased discipline and introspection
provided by the Advanced Placement Calculus and Eng-
lish programs while other students prefer the casual,
elastic structure of the Newport Plan and Serendipity.
But, no more of this hot airg leaf through the following
pages and remember those wonderful moments you
spent with polynomials, pygmies and poster paint.
Pick a medium you love to work in, and chances
are that the Art Department had a course in it! In
the broad spectrum of courses the students had a
chance to express their creativity in the medium
which suited them best. A
The Spring Art Show, which filled the Social Hall,
attracted members from the whole community
as well as students, faculty, and parents. Many
fine examples of pottery and clay sculptures were
sold before the week long show was closed.
jewelry, in precious and semi-precious metals,
displayed the emphasis on good design as well
as original use of materials.
Interpretive drawings, paintings, etchings, and
lithographs lined the walls, as well as stunning
silk screened fabrics.
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Alternate Education to many students meant the easy way
out. However, the interdisciplinary classes were not party
sessions full of ping-pong and pop corn. The department
was designed for the purpose of furnishing a less structured
and more relaxed learning atmosphere for the student who
could not work in the structured high school classroom.
The Newport Plan, established four years ago, allowed stu-
dents to use school hours to work on their individualized
interests. In this way, Social Studies requirements could be
filled by working on a political campaign, becoming active
in the opposition of an offshore oil drilling or helping the
school rewrite its constitution. Thus, credit was acquired in
a new way.
The Business Education Department was the students'
chance for education and preparation in the accounting
and secretarial fields. Typing, Marketing, and Speed-
writing were a few of the basic classes taught in this
department. Since the classes offered in this department
are not required for graduation, students who enrolled
in Business Education indulged themselves for their own
Work Experience has been a part of the Business De-
partment for a few years now. It gave working students a
chance to obtain high school credit for working hours
put in off campus. ln the meantime, regularly employed
students obtain outside training for future professions
as well as benefiting from the experience. This program
gave the students an opportunity to receive class credit,
job experience, and wages all together.
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Harbor's English Department is one of the most active and well estab-
lished departments on campus. Since English is a required course for
three years, the department strives to improve all student's written and
oral expressions. To complete this task, one, three, and five paragraph
essays are constantly written along with other projects. To add and en-
rich the program, the second semester of the sophomore and junior
years are devoted to English electives for the students. These elec-
tives come in a variety of choices, such as: Women in Literature, Ex-
ploring TV, California Writers and Bible as Literature.
As in the past, the Senior Advanced Placement English class worked
full force studying many famous authors. ln addition to the work, this
class offered college English credit to those whose abilities enabled
them to get it.
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As school continued period after period, semester
after semester, things changed around Harbor High.
Progress moved forward and hopefully improved the
atmosphere for learning. The Foreign Language De-
partment added a few new improvements which
changed language study for the better.
The most important adjustment in the department
format was the creation of Advanced Placement Span-
ish. Geared toward the college bound student, it
offered a more accelerated course to those exceptional
students, who were recommended, because of their
outstanding achievements in regular Spanish classes.
The course involved the preparation for the reading
and comprehension of Spanish Literature written by
Spanish authors. Students could receive actual college
credit in the class.
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The Home Economics Department, once
monopolized by women has taken a differ-
ent turn. Now, the man is being taught the
basics of homemaking. Cooking was a pop-
ular subject with both sexes but, boys are
usually more interested in the finished
product than the preparation of it. Sewing
was also open to boys, but not as readily ac-
cepted by them. Beginning, Intermediate,
and Advanced sewing classes were in high
demand. Sewing basics were stressed as well
as more specific techniques such as: Dec-
orative Stitchery, sewing with knits, and
Contemporary Living dealt with the prob-
lems and rewards of everyday life. Birth
control, marriage, and child care were dis-
cussed and questions were asked and
answered on the survival of a woman in the
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Preparation for an industrial career or just
a safe home repair shop starts with safe-
ty, one ofthe first rules stressed by the ln-
dustrial Arts Department. Care of tools
and equipment can save time, money,
and prevent injury. Beginning to Ad-
vanced courses were offered in drafting,
photography, woodshop, electronics,
metal shop, and power mechanics.
Photography classes required only a few
prerequisites: A camera, photography
paper, film, and chemicals for advanced
classes. Photo was a rewarding class. This
year color developing was being intro-
duced, although more than one color
print ran into a little money.
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This year was a busy one for the Math De-
partment. The Department endeavored to
find new ways of teaching the many classes
it offered. The wide variety of classes in-
cluded Algebra, Practical Math, Geometry,
Calculus and many more including a new
course titled Advanced Placement Math.
The APM course gave many of the more
skilled Math Students a chance to obtain
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What is the Multi Media Center? It's where the ac-
tion is! On a normal day at least a thousand people
visit the MMC. lts purpose is spreading the scene,
the sound, and the word around Newport Harbor
The Library Staff as well as Student Assistants over-
see the assortment of over nineteen thousand books
and magazines. Besides aiding students and teachers
in research, the Staff processes and maintains media
such as film strips, film loops, microfilm, and cas-
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The marching band was a symbol of
the opening of the fall school session.
Summer drills prepared them for foot-
ball season, half-time activities, and
parades. Canyon Meadows again re-
ceived the Sailor Band for a week of
band camp. Instructions on marching
formation, precision of step, and play-
ing prepared the band for an award
ceremony at the end of their stay.
Guitar and piano were two new classes
offered this year. Guitar skills ranged
from beginning to advanced, folk to
Drama also had a change this past year
with a new director, Tom Swift.
Choralle, Choruses and Chantelles,
directed by Suzanne Haig, presented
their Spring and Winter concerts with
their usual eloquence.
The Newport Mesa Unified School
District voted Physical Education on an
optional basis for eighth semester
seniors this year. The change was
made, provided another academic
course was taken in its place. P.E.
courses not only improved, but were
added to stimulate the students in-
terests who decided against any more
P.E.. Coed P.E. came into existence,
which doesn't mean the sharing of
locker rooms, but does offer mixed
sport to the boys and girls. A few of
the sports available to seniors on a
co-educational basis were: tennis,
volleyball, badmitton, and sailing.
Boys P.E. continued testing to deter-
mine each boys' physical capability
and condition. They were then placed
in groups according to ability.
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A student looks forward to the age
of sixteen, when he can become the
proud operator of an auto, a means
of transportation and freedom.
Safety Ed. not only dealt with the
handling of future teenage drivers,
but informed students on the
dangers of alcohol, cigarettes, and
drugs. It instructed students on how
to handle an emergency with basic
first aid and supplies, as well as
information on the purchasing of
Bug collections, a pocket calculator,
a little mathematics and a lot of
learning is what the Science De-
partment is all about. From Biology
to Physics, Science students are able
to mix book study and note taking
with the fun of labs and disections.
The location of Harbor High offers
the convenience of the ocean for
sea life study and tidepool field trips,
plus the opportunity at the Environ-
mental Nature Center which depicts
a number of Southern California's
wild flowers and plants. The area,
designed for plant study, was land-
scaped by the students to look as
natural as possible.
Social Studies not only involves the history of man but
explores man, government, politics, religions, economy,
behavior and his mind. Speakers on these various sub-
jects discussed their views with the students in their So-
cial Studies classes. Speeches ranging from Communism
to the john Birch Society and presentations from prison-
ers of Chino State Prison and judge Walker, who presid-
ed over the Sirhan Sirhan case were heard.
Being an election year, 1976 has offered advantages in the
learning and teaching of election process and system
of government. With local and national campaigns un-
derway, students had a chance to work for various can-
didates to obtain Civics hours.
P ' S
S I I.
Tl M I
Springboarding from last year's triumphant march to the
All-Sports Trophy, the mighty musclemen of Newport
Harbor are again ripping, roaring, and rippling through
the athletic arenas of CIF and Sunset League. Roaring the
loudest and ripping the fastest are Newport's aquatic
teams as Waterpolo captured the CIF crown, Sailing
won the National High School Championship and Swim-
ming lost the CIF Relay Championship by hundredths of
a second. But at press time Soccer is socking it to
their opponents with 6 and 12 point victories as those
fleet-footed antelopes of Adidas by proving that they are
not to be outdone by those sailors born in,Topsiders or
those speedo clad speedsters who spend 500!0 of their
time in the pool and the other 50010 in the mirror. Because
of press deadline, more cannot be said about the other
winter and spring sports. But will those other teams do as
well? Consider this does the sun rise in the east?
Do birds fly? ls the -.a. ?
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Newport's undefeated waterpolo brott, Second Team All-CIF Mitch . ,
team shattered all precedents and White, Second Team All-CIF Ted :Tj f,fV ' I,"
roared through the last game for McGinley, Third Team All-CIF l i f e' .' I ' D, N
their fourth CIF crown. Meanwhile, Randy Parole, Honorable Mention Q ff s C f ? . u .X
the underclassmen polo players All-CIF. an .
thundered the chant"'We're num-
ber I!" for the last minutes of that Newport's IV not only won their fl? 5
last game. ninth straight league title, but also ,I IE
beat many of the top ten varsity 5'
Considered to be one ofthe nation's teams in CIF. As usual, Newport's M,
best prep water polo teams in his- Frosh-Soph team prepared for fu- Qggiff V :t'.
tory, Newport ripped apart Sunny ture CIF titles by winning their ,M :z'Q l',, . ,,
Hills with precisely crafted plays, league championship because, after in -,,,
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The defensive effort was climaxed
by goalie Randy Parole's block of a
point-blank penalty shot, while
George Newland, Mitch White,
Iohn Dobrott, and Ted McGinley
choked many of Sunny Hills' feeble
All of Newport's starting players
were rewarded with the following:
Frank Anderson, CIF Co-Player of
the Year, First Team All-CIF Kevin
Robertson, CIF Co-Player of the
Year, First Team All-CIF George
Newland, First Team All-CIF Greg
Fults, First Team All-CIF Iohn Do-
CIF Ci-IAMPIV NS
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2-Coach Barnett giving la
3-Newport throws the ball.
oes for the ball.
st minute guide-
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For the 1976 Newport football team
a convincing victory over Edison left
a good taste in the mouths of Har-
bor's team and fans that had other-
wise been mostly soured in an in-
consistent 4-5 season,
This decisive defeat over Orange
County's number one team, Edison,
was proof that Harbor had the Tal-
ent. lt was however, a talent that too
often failed to gel and thus made it
a season of both rewarding ups and
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Newport fell to a strong Servite team
in their first game, but came right
back and trounced Corona del Mar,
33-13. The Tars then surprisingly
dropped the first two league games,
Los Alamitos and Marina, and still
had to face the tougher teams that
lay ahead. Fountain Valley was one
such team, but the Tar Machine got
it together to down the Barons.
Homecoming dealt the Sailors the
next blow in a heartbreaker, 24-21,
loss to Loara. Newport split the next
two games, beating Western, then
losing to Westminster, and so en-
tered the final game- way down in
the Sunset League standings with
nothing really on the line but their
pride. Newport responded to the
challenge, smashing number one
ranked Edison in a game that
seemed a fitting way for the multi-
talented Tars to end the season.
4-Harbor's defense tightens up for a tough
5-Paul DeLancelotti and Charles Upthegrove
6-Senior Gordon Adams runs with the ball.
Senior Steve Foley was voted most
valuable player and it was an honor
well deserved. His efforts were a key
to the offense, carrying and passing
for 13 touchdowns for 78 total points
lover half the entire team's points!
and averaging 5.3 yards per carry.
Twenty one seniors played their last
games for Harbor. While at the end
of the 1975 season, the prospects for
next year were hard at work.
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'I Quarterback Adams was in charge of the Tar Machine. 2-Most Valuable
Player Steve Foley In control of the ball. 3-Bob Hanke covering opponent
in offensive pass play. 4-TOUCHDOWN!i!J 5-junior Matthew Kawamura
sizes up opponents. 6-Senior Scott Lohman boots for the extra point.
' AI RUNNERS POS'
NV LEAGUE WINS
Newport's Varsity Cross Country
runners, led by senior Gary Ertz
streaking to a number of firsts, had
a rather disappointing year with no
Other runners heading the Varsity
squad were seniors Don 'Patton,
Lyle Haskell and juniors David Fier,
joe Conk, and john Overall.
More successful this year was New-
port's lunior Varsity team winning
four of their seven meets.
lt was felt that the team lacked the
-essential discipline that it takes to
accomplish their goals: selfhdisci-
pline. Cross Country probably re-
quires more self discipline and
physical pain then any other sport.
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TA RS ENDED UP
The Tar matmen ended up 2-5 in
league competition with wins over
Los Alamitos and a tough Western
squad. They were dealt losses by
Marina, Edison, Westminster, Loara,
and Fountain Valley.
Because of the number of young
and inexperienced wrestlers Coach
Stansbury was often forced to match
LEA G UE
his best young wrestlers against
older, more experienced ones. In
a test to see just how well his wres-
tlers could do, he entered his young
matmen in a Frosh-Soph tourna-
ment. They won first places in five
different weight classes. With the
return of these young wrestlers
Coach Stansbury is optimistically
looking forward to next season.
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A disappointing season ended for
the Sailors' basketball team with
3-11 in Sunset League. This placed
them seventh in league standings.
The season began with high hopes
for the Tars. Coach Ammen felt
that finally the team had come to-
gether and that they are playing as
a team. But a turn in the destiny of
the Newport team took its toll on
the Sailorsg sinking them way down
into the Sunset League standings.
With the loss of senior Bill Wilkin-
son due to an operation, the team
had to rely heavily on Newport's
back-court quickness. Guards Kim
Cooke, Rolf Schwalbe, and Ron
Craig held down the back-court,
while center loe Distanislao and
forwards Bob Galey and Pat Patrick
had to pick up the rebounds
The Sailors were unable to over-
come their inconsistencies in both
offense and defense. They were
the second worse team defensively
in the league, allowing over 70
points a game. Offensively, the Tars
shot well, but they have been guilty
of too many turnovers.
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4- With no trouble from the opposition, Kim
Cooke shoots. 5- Senior Bill Wilkinson was a top
rebounder and scorer for the Sailors. 6- New to
the Harbor coaching team is Mr. Kenny Ammen.
i-If RE-if it PLA CE?
FIRST IN LEAGI E
Kicking and stomping their way into
CIF playoffs was Newport's Varsity
soccer team headed by Coach Al-
fredo Moran. Undefeated in league
action except for a tie with Fountain
Valley, the soccer squad took the
Sunset League crown and seated
third in CIF.
Hopes of earning the CIF title went
up in smoke as Newport lost to Santa
Ana Valley in a 1-2 upset. In a des-
perate attempt to even the score,
Newport did net another ball, but
was too late as the buzzer sounding
the end of the game had already
Top scorers for the Newport team
were seniors Tyron Blair, jack Rain-
water, and lim Popov. Other assets
to the team included Ken Parker,
1-Sunset League MVP lack Rainwater confers
with Coach Moran and Doug Patton during
a night game. 2-Senior Doug Patton takes the
ball down field. 3-Fullback Craig Smith dodg-
ing the opposition. 4-GOAL! Forward Tyrone
Blair was one of the team's top scorer. 5-
Using his head is senior jim Popov.
Doug Patton, and Craig Smith. Sen-
ior goalie lon Benbow led the de-
fense with six shutouts, tying the
Coach Moran felt the success of his
team is due to the team work.
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ELL IN LEAGUE
With hopes of entering CIF final competi-
tions, Ron Coon's Varsity volleyball squad
looked strong in league competition.
The Newport squad headed by Mark Slev-
cove, Kerry Carpenter, Paul Barrett, Cliff
Schmeezing, and Tye Eggleston spiked and
bumped their ways to numerous victories.
The IV squad also promised a lot of wins
Although Volleyball is now sanctioned by
CIF, the Sunset League does not recognise
the sport. The volleyball team participated
in a volleyball circuit made up of other
Southern California high schools.
Due to press deadlines, complete coverage
was impossible. But prospects for the team
were very as the team had already accumu-
lated many wins.
1-Senior jeff McBride is "up and on the ball." 2-Hitting through the
opposition is one of Harbor's top Varsity players, Mark Slevcove.
3-One of Newport's serving aces on IV is Greg Hart. 4-junior Marty
Eslinger hitting the ball with some authority. 5-Perfection in volley-
ball is achieved by Kerry Carpenter as he reaches for the sky in an
overwhelming spike. 6-Senior Frank Anderson pleading innocent
to a net foul. 7-Varsity setter Kerry Carpenter digs to save the ball as
teammate Paul Barrett prepares to get under it.
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Continuing the Newport Harbor tra-
dition of excellent tennis, the 1976
Varsity team, coached by Pat Wil-
son, took the Sunset League crown
Lead by four year lettermen, Steve
Marosi and Rick Wittwer, the Sailor
team placed high in CIF compe-
The racqueTars compiled a 7-2
pre-season record against some of
the state's toughest teams. ln Sun-
set League action, the Varsity team
retained their crown without losing
Other Newport stars included Dave
Nicholson, a pleasant surprise who
transferred to Harbor for his senior
year, and the sophomore sensation,
second year Varsity player jed
Without the three year Varsity duo
of Duncan Strauss and john Pearson,
there would have been no team.
Kevin Buckler and jon Swedlund
comprised the other top doubles
With depth in all positions and at
press time an unblemished record,
the junior Varsity team was ranked
number one in the state.
'I-With fierce determination Duncan Strauss
prepares a backhand volley. 2-Number one
single player Steve Marosi with his winning
forehand style. 3-Displaying his graceful
backhand is Rick Wittwer as partner john
Pearson watches. 4-jon Swedlund serves, as
partner Kevin Buckler awaits the return. 5-
In good serving form is Dave Nicholson. 6-
Coach Wilson rewarding his pet dog in Fresh-
61 i aj 'puny 4
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3- MYQQBEG 39?
Ni-I TI A DITION
STILL SWIMS ON
Those sleek seals of speedo speed
have done it again as Newport Har-
bor's Varsity swim team shot
through the water to within 0.02
seconds of the pre-season CIF relay
champions and won fourth place
CIF laurels at the end of the season,
Epitomizing this year's aquatic ex-
cellence was the All-American 400
freestyle relay powered by Greg
Fults, jeff Stevens, Tony Meyers,
and jeff Demott.
In CIF, only the performance of two
world-class swimmers kept All-
American john Dobrott from cap-
turing the CIF title in the 200 free-
style. The medley relay of john Do-
brott, George Newland, Kevin Rob-
ertson, and jeff Demott blitzed CIF,
but the team's hunger for the lime-
light doesn't stop there, for also
streaking to televised CIF finalists'
spots were seniors Keith Robinson
1100 breastj, and Ted McGinley 1500
freestylej, juniors Kevin Robertson
1200 indo, 'I00 flyj, Mike Vellenkemp
1500 freej and jeff Stevens 150 freej.
Continuing in its own tradition of
success, Newport's swim teams
yawned through the League at all
levels, though it must be admitted
that Varsity swimmer Bob Owsley
helped the jV team by condescend-
ing to play Mark Spitz and grab the
jV medals at the league champion-
ships meet. Newport swims on.
'I-Before continuing his race, jdhn "Spanky"
Debrott checks out the timer in lane seven.
2-Flying off into the wild blue yonder! 3-jun-
ior Kevin Robertson churns through the pool.
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Relying mainly on pitching and
overal speed, new head Coach
Mike Gray's varsity baseball
team fell short of the Sunset
The pitching team of sopho-
more Gary Brahs and junior
were senior David Soss and
juniors Matt Palmer and Brahs.
But Harbor's best hitter proved
to be senior Gordon Adams.
Senior outfielder Craig Smith
and Junior Matt Palmer pro-
vide the Tars with good speed
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Newport s greatest asset. The Qt ,, ' faumwf
left hander Brahs showed the With the added talent of a few
OPDOSIDCF batters the skill of an players, Newport's basemen
outstan :ng pitcher. a a successful year.
Strongmen behind the bat
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WAYIE ' P C -
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3- FROSHXSOPH Front Row: john Wate, leff Reece,
Paul Poitevent, Ken South, Dennis Johnson, john
Davis. Row 2: Craig Wolfe, Peter Gorma, jamie
Bergenson, Graham DeVeires, Sam Williams, Giles
Allison, Tom Beek. Row 3: Mark Buchanon, Mike
Fedorchek, lim Iverson, Mike Stromgrin, George
Robertson, Dale Neilson, Keith Kenworthy, Drew
Cree, Greg Stevens.
'OSS ff UNT'Y
NH Los Alamitos
NH Fountain Valley
Low score wins.
WRES TLI N G
ill U9 1
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Em 5 mfg mga' Im 'M' Marina 17-43
bi If I' Fountain Valley 6-50
5' 'in' 2 Loara 12-46
9 'f 'g if Western 33-26
' - V, F If - Westminster 12-48
H? .. gy 1? -1 Edison 25-32
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NH Walton G7-az H 4 4 ' 4.7-55
NH Warn-n 75-82 teUlPu,,a fggwgb' xE:'g'llr ,gvlPn,7, wp' Eqynruyji gs-tpugl
NH Huntington Btwn h 69-90 35, 455 , 53, '5g"k 25 3-1631
NH Corona Dvl Mar 42-71 Q 4 , -, ' - ' Q' i ' .--,
'NH Tustin 65-75 5 " 'yi Mg
NH Estancia 62-77 , f y ' 'E f ,wp Q H I j , 'am 1 -5' 7
NH Rancho Alamitos 65-63 aWUI1 ,'11,j- 1 QEIPWL 'giwpgw' '33',f,-
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NH Marina ' 46-56 iff 4' , T" .pf g
NH Fountain Valley 54-60 mviw- S ' M ' 1 A "
NH Loara 74-71 ' ' , A 1 , Q ' ,Li 5, ' x
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1- jV Front Row: Eric Smith, Dave Bunnell,
jeff Farmer, Rich Mukai, Romeo Fields, jim
Grey, Evertt Gee. Row 2: Mike Flynn, Paul
Nicholetti, Larry jordan, Dave Mukai, Scott
Laughlin, Craig Stewart, Brian Hagadorn.
Back Row: Scott Perkins, Greg Kearns, Steve
Smith, Drew jones, jeff Kuhn, Paul Hood,
Walter Bushman, Eric Holland, Paul Ber-
natz, jack Frank.
2-VARSITY jed "Stubborn" Dempsey, Chris
"the Mighty" DeMott, Dave "San Berdo"
Nicholson, john "Silent" Swedlund, Rick
"Full Felay Wicky" Wittwer, Kevin "B.H."
Buckler, Tom "Kojak" Unvert, jim "Good
Times" Reordan, Duncan "D.T.D." Strauss,
Steve "the Phantom" Mariso, john "Pea-
3- FROSHXSOPH Front Row: Steve Burdell,
Mark Nunes, Pete Spurr, Nick Gapp, john
Heather, Craig Yester, Craig Avellar, Tom
Holland, Clay Swigler. Back Row: Ted De-
monde, Russel Perry, Marc Soderling, Greg
Lowitz, Ron Boyle, Tom Miller, Tom Gayzey,
David Wilkes, Kirk Wilks, Marc Morrel, joe
Boyle, john Mathews.
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1- IV Front Row: Gary Parker fmanagerl, Roy
Ray, Kirk Elliot, Bob Clark, Doug Weber, Burt
Siler, lon Overall, Daryl Durio. Row 2: Mac
Coombs, Andy Simkins, Eric Fordham, jeff
Benbo, Bruce Hagadorn, Frank Venclik, Steve
Dawson, Dave Fier, Brett Wyah, loe Conk.
Back Row: jim Hanke, lack Flash, Carter Lee,
Chip Butera, jumping lack, Dave Sturgis,
Chris Keys, Craig Lyons, Ben Shaw, Doug
Brockmeyer, Brent Caldwell, Paul Helfridge,
Scott Ertz, Scott Perry, Ronald Keith, Tim
2- VARSITY Front Row: loe Conk, Don Fuka-
moto, lon Overall, Tucker Sharp, Tim Diren-
field, Gary Ertz, Ralph Westcott, Bob Ball,
Bryant Hummann, Row 2: Daryl Durio, Pat
Ward, Lyle Haskell, Dee Ward, Chris Corum,
Ron Craig, Mike Hoose, Brett Wyatt, Bob
Custer. Back Row: Owen Frost, Rick Clark,
Bob Schmidt, joe Distanislao, Marc Lazzara,
Pat Patrick, Matt Dickey, Steve Schock,
Kevin Lindsay, Steve Foley, Rich Harrison,
Scott Lohman, Gary Parker tmanagerl.
3- FROSHXSOPH Front Row: Al Alswing,
Dave Shengallis, Fred Durio, Burt Siler, Pete
Thompson, Bill Weiss, Pete Hoffman, Dave
Roum, Dick Quick, Bill Bohls, Don Kenchel.
Row 2: leff Hailey, Phil Toum, Pete Donald,
jeff Cozad, loe Newkirk, Dave Sturgiss, Al
Smiley, Al Newman, Paul South, Rave VO-
boril, Pete Dickey, Lucas Luce, lack Fast,
Ron Keys. Back Row: Frank Woliferton,
Wayne Kasperek, Cris Corum, Rick Manlow,
Tim Holland, Greg Pacquin, Andy Seek, Kirk
Elliot, lim Corum, Dave Brockmeyer, Mike
Ashew, Bill Wall, Rick Mayer, lose Nevvkirk,
Ron Manciet, Brett Hallock, Tom Hules,xBob
johnson, Mike Hosteen, Ron Lucas, lim
Ward, Phil Flaharty, Tim Fier, Dick Cohen,
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The athletes in the Girls' Athletic Association all have a
common desire, they like to win. Last year, they cap-
tured the Beach Cities League All-Sports Trophy over
seven other schools. Even more amazing is that last year
was the first year of CIF competition for Newport's GAA.
This year the girls have proved that their curves and
dimples can be just as tough in the athletic arena, for
tennis and volleyball won their league titles and pro-
ceeded to CIF. Volleyball spiked their way to the CIF
quarterfinals, tennis racket-served itself to the CIF semi-
finals, and field hockey advanced to the CIF semi-finals.
The tennis team also sent two singles players and two
double teams into CIF individual competition. Special
recognition goes to the following coaches of these fear-
some females: Tennis-Gloria Grotta, Volleyball-Judy
Fogt, Hockey-Ellen Caricof and Laurie Snyder, Track-Rita
McFarland, Swimming-Teri Winfrey, Gymnastics-Sandy
Carney, Softball-Nancy Staub, Basketball-Lynn Blanton,
IT WAS another year of domination by Harbor's
female racqueteers in the Beach Cities League. The
netters swept through the league as both a team and
in individual competition.
IN TEAM CIF, NETTERS FALL IN SEMI-FINALS,
SCHOETTLER, IOHNSTON if 3 INDIVIDUAL DUO
NOT SATISFIED with the league crown, two doubles
teams, Lori Schoettler and jill lohnston and Allyson
Riley and Melinda Myers, and two singles players,
Kelly Smith and Kelly Wagner, defeated league op-
position to enter Individual CIF competition. Sche-
ottler and Johnston advanced the farthest, losing in
the semi-finals to the Championship CIF team. By
doing so well, they were named the third duo in
THE TEAM that competed in CIF was four
. 1 singles players, Schoettler, Iohnston, Smith and
Wagner, and two doubles teams, Riley and
Myers and Barb Skinner and Ioanne Gordon.
z The Team won impressively 28-0 and 21 V2-61f2
w in first round and quarter-final action. West-
lake stopped the Sailors 7 10-20 V1 in the semi-
IN THE two years of CIF action, Newport hasn't
lost a league match. The netters racked up 110 points
for Harbor against a mere four. Pre-season and pre-
CIF action also wasn't much of a challenge for the
team. In pre-season action, Newport swept past San
Clemente 15-2, Sunny Hills 16-1, Rolling Hills 16-0,
Beverly Hills 82-79 and Miraleste 14-2. Foothill fell
16-12 in pre-CIF action. The overall season record
was an impressive 15-1.
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1-On the second serve, Allyson Riley and Melinda Myers are ready to
return. 2-Number One singles player and half of the third Individual
CIF doubles duo, Lori Scheottler serving. 3-The other half of the duo,
jill Iohnston, putting a slice on her backhand. 4-Underhand volley hit
byCeleste lardine. 5-Debby Gilchrist finishing her forehand. 6-Forehand
volley hit by loanne Gordon as partner Barb Skinner watches. 7-VAR-
SITY-Front Row: Lisa Myers, Debby Gilchrist, Laura Shelton, Kelly Wag-
ner, Claudia Kerr, Gina Sammis, Maria Myers. Back Row: Celeste lar-
dine, Melinda Myers, Terri Miller, Barb Skinner, Terry Andrews,
Susanne Oelke, Molly Ashe, jill Iohnston, Margaret Deneher, Christina
C-onzolas, loylynn Pike, Holly Hendrickson, Bridget Lehman, Allyson
Riley, Dodi Gilchrist, Lori Schoettler. 8-Margaret Deneher serving. 9-
Most Improved player Kelly Wagner waiting to return. 10-One of the
top singles players, Kelly Smith follows through her forehand.
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DETERMINATION AND skill were abundant in the
1975 volleyball season as the Varsity, junior Varsity
and GAA teams never dropped a league contest.
The Varsity squad advanced impressively in CIF
action before losing to the CIF Champions in the
VARSITY BUMPED OUT IN QUARTER-FINALS,
LEAGUE MVP DANIEL ON 112 ALL-CIF TEAM
AFTER THE league title was theirs, the Varsity squad
prepared for CIF competition. The team boasted
three Beach Cities All-League players, Becky Daniel,
Pam Knox and Sam Stoneman. Daniel was the
League's Most Valuable Palyer. Going into CIF,
Newport was seeded eighth. Rounds I and II were
easy victories as Mater Dei fell 15-6, 15-5 and
Glendale 9-15, 15-8, 15-13. The quarter-final
match proved to be the last as number one
seed and CIF Champions Louisville won 15-13,
15-7. On the second All-CIF team Newport
was represent by League MVP Becky Daniel.
The Most Outstanding Varsity players were
Daniel, Marji Friday, Marie Lundie, Knox and
w' Stoneman. Kathy Caricof was the Most Im-
proved and Barb Benish was the Most Inspi-
lo rational. League action was tougher than last
year, but both Varsity and IV claimed the
league titles. In pre-season matches, San Cle-
mente fell, while Corona and Laguna beat
Newport. Cindy Palmer was the Most Out-
standing and Most Inspirational IV player, while
Sally Stege was the Most Improved.
IN THREE sportsdays the 22 GAA teams ripped
through all opposition. All-Stars included Gayle
Penewell, Hillary MacDonald, Trish O'Rielly and
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1-League MVP, Becky Daniel overwhelming a
blocker with her spike. 2-Short set by Pam Knox.
3-lmpassable blocking by Marie Lundie and
Lynne Williams, 4-Lynn Droke and Mary Plat-
foot ready to return. 5-Bumping on the second
hit is Marie Lundie. 6-One of the many GAA
bumpers. 7-VARSITY-IV-Front Row: Pam Knox,
Barb Benish, Kathy Caricof, Marji Friday, Sam
Stoneman, Marilynn Horn, Mary Platfoot, Lynn
Droke. Back Row: Sue Martyn, Ann Yardley,
Karen Olson, Sally Stege, Marie Lundie, Wendy
Lewis, Lynne Williams, Rose Greyshock, Becky
Daniel, Cindy Palmer, Coach Fogt. B-Airborne
Barb Benish spiking. 9-Marji Friday back-setting
for Becky Daniel. 10-Cindy Palmer prepares to
IT WAS a season of surprises in field hockey. The
Varsity team didn't keep the league title, but ad-
vanced tothe semi-finals in CIF. The junior Varsity
squad lost one game and reigned as League Co-
Champions. The ten GAA teams also won all of their
SUCCESSFUL SEASON: VARSITY GOES TO SEMIS,
MARII FRIDAY NAMED TO FIRST ALL-CIF SQUAD
AFTER AN 8-0 pre-season stomp over Santiago, the
Varsity team had high hopes of again capturing the
league crown. Two upset league losses burst this
bubble however. By a league tie-vote rule, Newport
entered CIF as a second place team. Round I was
an easy 2-0 win over Katella. Fourth seed La Habra
fell 1-0 to Harbor in the quarter-finals. University
stopped the Tars 2-1 in the semi-final game.
Most Outstanding Varsity players were Pam
Knox, Marji Friday Cboth members of the All-
League teaml, Stacey Kirkpatrick and Lynne
Williams. Friday was also nominated to the
first All-CIF team. Most Improved honors went
to Karen Tripp and Friday was the Most Inspi-
rational. The Coaches Award went to Sally
WITH ONLY one league loss, the IV team was
League Co-Champion. The squad, mainly
sophomores, also defeated Santiago in pre-
season action. IV All-Stars were janet Jacobi,
Dana Kenworthy, Candy Montgomery and
jennifer Shoemaker. Eileen Harrington and
Kenworthy were the Most Improved. The Most
Inspirational player was Shoemaker.
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1 On the road to victory a GAA hockey player lunges. 2- AWOO! Stacey
Kirkpatrick jumps with joy after scoring, 3- The Varsity backfield lines up to
defend a short corner 4 A Haul A poster roots for Newport. 5- Driving on
the run Nancy Olson avoids the opposition. 6- As Candy Montgomery drib
bles Sara Schrlt and Trish O Rielly 1123 position themselves. 7- Sweep Sally
Stege lunges to get the ball 8 Varsity-IV-Front Row: Karen Tripp, Nancy
Olson Marg: Friday Trish O Rlelly Sara Schilt,1en Shoemaker, joy Marimon
Marcie Kirschenbaum, Row 2:
Coach Caricof, Sally Stege, Katrin
Hetch, Pat Duncan, janet Jacobi,
Eileen Harrington, Pam Knox,
Candy Montgomery, Coach Sny-
der. Back Row: lenny Caricof, Tami
Smith, Gayle Penewell, Lynne
Williams, Mindy Hoose, lenifer
Hinshaw, Brenda Finegan, Dana
Kenworthy. 9- The IV forward
line attacking the opponent's
goal. 10- Downing the goalie,
Lynne Williams scores. 11- All-CIF
first team selection, Marji Friday
takesthe bully tostart the game.
UPSETS DOMINATED the cage season for Newport.
The Varsity team did very well in tournament and
pre-season action, but had trouble with Beach Cities
League opponents, and tied for fourth place. The
junior Varsity teafn ended up with a 3-4 league rec-
ord. In three sports-days, the GAA tennis were vic-
torious in two out of the three outstanding days.
VARSITY TIES FOR FOURTH PLACE IN LEAGUE,
CONSOLATION CHAMPIONS IN GROVE TOUR-
BEFORE LEAGUE competition, the Varsity Team had
a successful pre-seaso . Newport beat the de-
fending CIF Champions, Santiago, to start the sea-
son off. Next on the sshedule was the 32 team
Garden Grove Invitational Tournament. New-
i port dropped the first game to Mater Dei, but
i came back to beat Los Altos, Palos Verdes,
4 Immaculate Heart and Connelly to be the con-
solation bracket champions. Other pre-season
A games were a one point loss to Los Amigos
F and a win over El Modena. League competi-
W tion was stiffer than in the past as the three
losses were by close scores. The overall record
A was 'IO-5. The IV squad posted a 2-1 season rec-
m ord and a 3-4 league record.
COACH BLATTON felt the team accomplished
more than the record indicated.
Tne GAA teams lost to Westminster and beat
Edison and Huntington Beach in sports days.
'I-Center Gayle Penewell starting the game taking the tip-off. 2-
Deep in concentration, Pam Knox, aims for a free throw. 3-Var-
sity-Front Row: Sally Stege, Hillary MacDonald, Pam Knox. Back
Row: jennifer Shoemaker, Gayle Penewell, Lynne Williams,
Jeanne Wolfe. 4-Sally Stege goes up for two. 5-Nonchalantly Rose
Greyshock passes to an awaiting teammate. 6-IV-Front Row:
Marilyn Horn, Laurie Hendrie, Stacy Kirkpatrick. Back
Row: Karen Olson, Diane Hoskin, Nancy McCafferty,
Christy Miller. 7-Lynne Williams shoots over defenders.
6-Williams hits the boards again. 9-Sally Stege goes in
for two. 10-len Shoemaker challenging the ball.
Fountain Valley A
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ALTHOUGH THE gymnastics team failed to retain
the league crown, many fine performances were
turned out by Harbor's tumblers.
JV SQUAD FARES WELL IN LEAGUE:
VARSITY TUMBLES THROUGH SEASON
COACHED BY Sandy Carney, the Varsity and junior
Varsity gymnastic squads practiced daily from the
second quarter. This practice greatly helped the
IV team as they were 4-0 at presstime in league
W action. The Varsity team was 'I-3 in league at
Q presstime. In the only pre-season match, New-
port ripped through Corona del Mar in both
COACH CARNEY was optimistic, however,
that the top gymnasts would compete in ln-
dividual CIF, even if the team did not. The top
Varsity gymnasts included Nancy Choiniere,
Sandy Sharp, Katie Mulroy, Terry Sharp and
Dana Gragg. Stars of the IV squad were jill
,N Timmons, Robin McClure, Kelly Loy, Kim
Connell, Karen Shropshire, and Karen Hel-
frich. Coach Carney was also assisted by lan
AT PRESSTIME, the high scorers on each event
were, Choiniere and Timmons and Connell on the
balance beam, Choiniere and Timmons and Mc-
Clure on the uneven parallel bars, Choiniere and
Mulroy and Helfrich and Connell in the floor ex-
ercise and Choiniere and Loy on the vault.
'I-Terry Sharp doing her routine on the uneven parallel bars. 2-On the
balance beam, Varsity gymnast Dana Gragg does the splits. 3-During a
compulsary routine, one of Harbor's tumbles performs on the uneven
parallel bars. 4-Veteran gymnast Katie Mulroy poses during her floor
exercise routine. 5-A back walkover on the balance beam, executed
perfectly by a tumbling star. 6-All-around star Nancy Choiniere coming
off the uneven parallel bars. 7-Another fine performance by a Newport
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8-VARSITY-jV - Front Row:
Candy Stone, Nancy Choiniere,
Sandy Sharp, Terri Shea, Lisa
Beckley, Peggy Zill, Karen Lin-
hoff. Row 2: janet Broxon, jill
Timmons, Kim Connell, Karen
Shropshire, Karen Helfrich,
Kerri Smull, Kelly Loy. Back
Row: Sari Pentilla, Liz Echter-
nach, Becky Acton, Katie Mul-
roy, Kelly Brundage, Robin Mc-
Clure, Terri Sharp, loan LaBlanc,
Dana Gragg, Wendy Carson,
Marie Roussell, julie Kawamura.
9-On The Beam, Lisa Beckley
performs her routine. 10-Execut-
ing a hand spring walk out is
Candy Stone. 11-After she
finishes her compulsary routine,
Stone poses to add the final
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TRACK TEAMS at Newport Harbor have a history of
doing well, and the 1976 team kept this tradition
alive. Talent and depth in every event was the team's
SPIKERS OUTDISTANCE COMPETITION
SHOWING STRENGTH IN EVERY EVENT
THE SPECTACULAR 440 relay team of Barb Benish,
Karen Bradford, loy Marimon and Nancy Olson ran
well again this year, after being one of the top teams
in the state last year. They hold the school record
with a sizzling 48.4 time. The mile relay team, made
up of Benish, Bradford, Candy Montgomery and Ol-
son, sat a new school record, 4:1O.9. Carolyn Leith
broke the old 880 record with 2:31.4. The 440 record
also fell, as Bradford ran it in 61.9.
THE FIELD events weren't to be left out of the rec-
ord breaking, either. Shotputter Becky Daniel, one
of the state's best, set a new school record with an
astounding 42'51Ar" heave. Freshman Sue Kruse set a
new long jump record with a 'I7'9W' leap. Kruse
was also the top high jumper, consistantly clearing
five feet, often 5'2".
league. The team's chances to win the league
title were excellent according to Coach Rita
Q AS OF this writing, the spikers were 4-0 in
THE TRACKSTERS were also victorious in two
pre-season meets, a tri-meet with Laguna and
Corona and a dual meet with Burbank. The team al-
so entered four Invitationals - Newport's own Beach
Cities, Chaffey, Ventura and Arcadia. The team also
aimed to qualify for the CIF, the Masters and State
Meets, and with this talented team, their chances
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1-Freshman star Sue Kruse anchoring the vic-
torius 440 relay team. 2-loy Marimon streak-
ing to first place relay win. 3-Varsity-Front
Row: Candy Montgomery, layne Draganza,
Sally Escher, Sally Butler, Nancy Herman, Iulie
Haskell, Sandy Choiniere. Row 2: Debbie
Hynes, Andrea Harper, Laura Wright, Cindy
Shore, Sara Schilt, ludy Rich, Sue Kruse,
Debbiy Gilchrist, Diana Bowman, Charlette
Hogan, Back Row: Della Robertson, joey Sha-
piro, Dana Lyons, Barb Benish, Nancy Olson,
joy Marimon, Karen Bradford, Carolyn Leith,
Sally Baker, Becky Daniel. 4-Long jump
record holder Sue Kruse in action. 5-Dana
Lyons clearing the bar in the high jump. 6-
Co-Captain Nancy Olson leading off the 440
relay. 7-Olson handing off to Karen Bradford.
8-440 runner Sara Schilt taking the tape. 9-
Bradford on her leg of the 440 relay,10-Shot-
putting sensation Becky Daniel heaving
another outstanding shot.
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OFF TO a splashing start, the swim team again held
a Swim-a-Thon to raise money for new sweats and
bags. Forty-five girls participated, with 43 complet-
ing 200 laps, and they raised S2000 for the team.
SWIM-A-THON RAISES S2000
AS 43 GIRLS SWIM 200 LAPS
WORKING OUT five days a week since the start
of the second semester, Coach Terry Winfrey's
swimmers were more prepared to do better in
league, Invitational and CIF meets. Besides
the regular league loop, the team participated
in the Mission Viejo-Edison Invitational. They
Z also had two pre-league meets against Rancho
0 1 Alamitos and Corona del Mar.
THE EVENTS the Varsity squad competed in
included, the 200 yard Medley Relayg 500,
0 1 200, 100 and 50 Freestyle, 200 Individual Med-
ley, 'I00 Breaststroke, 100 Butterfly, 400 Free
Relay. The junior Varsity distances were half
GIRLS RECOGNIZED for excellence included
Dawn Carlson, a top swimmer in all strokes, Kay
Anderson, good in free and back, and lan Wheeler
in free, back and IM. Lisa johnson was the best
'W' .- H 1
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1-Off the block goes another Tar star. 2-Preparing to hit the water, a
Sailor swimmer comes off the block. 3-Complete with goggles is a but-
terflier. 4-Practicing the breaststroke in daily workouts. 5-To develop
arm strength, the paddles were used. 6-jenny Caricof practices her
diving. 7-Varsity-IV-Front Row: Coach Terry Winfrey, Anne Nutten,
Francine Vittrup, Lisa Pedigo, Karen Atlesey, Kay Anderson, Ia Manraes,
Sally Steige, Jeanne Caricof. Row 2: Merri johnson, Tracy Collins, Candi
Price, Brenda Wehn, Popi Davis, Renee Powers, Dawn Carlson, Vicky
Harris. Row 3: Kay Eadie, Mollie Ash, Michelle Price, Betsy Kyger,
Wendy Hooper, Marim Marks, Karen Nelson, Rita Morreli. Row 4:
Gigi Gorman, Carol Newbre, Lisa Mitchell, Tracy Adams, Kay Pierre,
Loarraine Felde, lan Wheeler, Libby MacPherson. Row 5: Kim Win-
burn, Laura Grundi, Suzanne Oelke, Laurel Gundrum, Belinda Blan-
chard, Denneta Smith, Vicky Harris. Back Row: Liz Kendrik, Kathy
Kendrik, Toni Wagner, Angela Morwin. 8-Off the block to win her
race is a Tar swimmer. 9-Renee Power swims her hardest in a breast-
stroke race. 'IO-While jules Gage boys watch, Suzanne Oelke takes off
the block as julie Bergeson comes in.
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THE 1976 badminton team was determined to bet-
ter last year's 2-4-1 league record and practiced
all second semester to achieve this goal.
TEAM PRACTICED ALL SEMESTER
TO BETTER LEAGUE PERFORMANCE
TWO SEEMED to be the magic number for the
Z team as there were two coaches, judy Fogt
and Henry Vandaros, Two singles co-captains
P julie Campbell and Barbie Skinner, and two
doubles co-captains Marcie Kirschenbaum and
Marie Lundie. All but Marie were returning
from last year. Other returning players were
DodiGilchristand Terry Miller.
CORONA DEL Mar provided the only pre-
4 league competition. The highlighted league
match was a night one at Huntington Beach.
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1-Marie Lundie goes for the drop shot as partner Anna Bushman
watches. 2-Executing a graceful backhand is Marcie Kirschenbaum. 3-
Varsity-Front Row: julie Campbell, Lynn Droke, Suzi Cline, Terry Miller,
Dodi Gilchrist, jennie Howe, Anna Bushman. Row 2: Suzanne Aubert,
Donna Celeberti, Kellee Kirkpatrick, Tracy Locking, Ann Consor, Trudy
Miller, Barbie Skinner, Marie Lundie, Waverly Yarnell. Back Row: Linda
Allen, Karen Parsons, Molly Ashe, Robyn Dalby, jennifer Walker, Carol
janess, janet Elliott, Marcie Kirschenbaum, Henry Vandaros. 4-Singles
star julie Campbell with her forehand clear.
4 f ,H
mama. ,bf A
5700, was acquired to help the team face the good,
fast pitchers which the Beach Cities League seemed I
to have in abundance. 2
PITCHING MACHINE PURCHASED
TO IMPROVE BATTING SKILLS '
COACH NANCY STAUB, assisted by Laurie
Snyder, had four returning Varsity players .
pitcher Zenda Leake, Pam Knox, Gayle Pene- is
well and Lynne Williams. julie Dunger and 5,
julie Bernatz were junior Varsity returners. 4 ,
Laurie Cook was the jV pitcher. Almost ten 'f
players were freshmen, a sign of a good future. Q
I The Varsity team was coming off a 2-5 league
record of last year. There were two pre-league T .4
games for Harbor s sluggers, with Santiago and ?
5-Gayle Penewell fielding the ball in practice. 6-Complete with cleates,
Lynne Williams catches the ball. 7-Displaying her throwing form is Pam
Knox. 8-Varsity-jV-Lori Henrie, Marilyn Horn, Sue Habeckie, Erin
Houstan, Laurie johnson, Denise Dickenson, Stacey Parker, jeanne
Wolfe, Katrin Hecht, Laurie Dunger, Nancy McCafferty, Iulie Bernatz,
Laurie Cook, Pam Knox, Gayle Penewell, Lynne Williams, Zenda Leade,
Dana Kenworthy, Sherri Ciaddis, Rita Castorina.
A BIKE-A-THON to raise money for the batting f
machine already purchased was the first order of in
the softball team. The machine, which was about V
12,9 -Y L-sf1ff1gs.f,,.,,.,.,wem-.eayyfew-2ew1f112:f1ez1Q:Q:.,, .V,,VY,VVV .Egg -- -
HERE THEY are-Harbor's Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion members-the GAA girls. These girls are the
ones that compete in the Beach Cities League
and IIF action, representing Newport.
THE ATHLETIC program at Harbor boasts
nine CIF sanctioned sports. Depending
upon how the teams finished in each sport,
points toward the league All-Sports were
THE GOVERNING body of GAA is the Cabi-
net. The Cabinet officers are advised by the
GAA Advisor lane Caldwell. The Cabinet's
main goal is to keep everything running
1-SENIOR GAA-Front Row: Marcie Kirschenbaum, Stacey Kirkpat-
rick, Sally Stege, Sandy Tupman, Nancy Olson, Marji Friday, Gayle
Penewell, Barb Benish, joy-Lynn Pike, Pam Knox. Back Row: Casey
Cahill, Tami Smith, Terri Miller, Becky Daniel, Lynne Williams, Karen
Tripp, Brenda Finnagen, Mindy Hoose. Not Shown: Kathy Caricof,
Donna Celeberti, Lori Schoettler, Barbie Skinner, Debbie Wright.
2-IUNIOR GAA-Front Row: Sue Styll, Tina Cherry, Eileen Harington,
Diane Kenney, Raun Thorp, Camille Conlin, Toni Wagner, Celeste
lardine, Lisa Myers, Laura Shelton, Dana Lyons. Row 2: Ann Ishihara,
Rene Power, Iulie Bernatz, Poppy Davis, Sherri Gaddis, Tina Kotob,
Liz Kendrick, Lynn Ballard, Kathy Alderfer, Zenda Leake, Liz Mais,
Briget Lehman, Ann Phillips, Tina Layman. Row 3: Nancy Merrell,
Ann Hanley, Trish O'ReilIy, Gigi Gorman, Carol Jamieson, Jennifer
Hinshaw, Molly Ashe, Hillary MacDonald, Dana Kenworthy, Krystie
McFarland, Gwen Antti. Back Row: jane Weddington, Christy Kirk-
patrick, Laurie Shulda, Robin Brodus, Kathy DeRuff, Evaly Kearl,
Ioni Hutchinson, Kay Irvine. Not Shown: Debbiy Gilchrist. 3-1975-
76 GAA CABINET-Front Row: Pam Knox -Treasurer, Lynne Williams-
CIF Team Representitive, Gayle Penewell-President, jennifer Hin-
shaw-Recording Secretary. Back Row: Nancy Olson-Corresponding
Secretary, Hillary MacDonald-Publicity Chairman. Not Shown: Barb
T17-:ma-1-rg MT-v ,-re ,W 5, W - Y
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4-FRESHMAN GAA-Front Row: Maria Myers, Lynn Rebal, Beverly Minter,
jackie Loelle, Sally Escher, Rene Pellegrino, Michelle Granger, jennifer
Howe, Laurie Thompson, Laurie Parker, Heather Richards, Kelly Bleiker,
Susan Martyn. Row 2: Alyre Dabney, Suzanne Spangler, Lisa Moran, Terry
Andrew, Claudia Kerr, Donita Smith, Christina Gonzalez, Cathy Swick, Lisa
Grundy, Sue Bellas, Amv Hinshaw, Molly Ward Flizabeth Wzmnn. Erin
Houstan, Lois Marsnall, Nancy McCaffertv. LIS3 Beazley, Ann Yardley,Karen
Asahino, Karen Parsons. Back mow: Christy Miller, Charlotte Hogan,
Stacy Hennesy, Gayle Hill, Sue Haeberker, Marilyn Horn, Barb Duey, Kathy
Thompson, Marianne Leonis, Elizabeth Denny, jeanne Wolfe, Kellee Kirk-
patrick, Laurie Wright, Stacy Parker, Lori johnson, Lori Hendrie, Dee Dee
Davies. 5-SOPHOMORE GAA-Front Row: joyce jones, April Dennis, Sue
Skinner, Katrin Hecht, Laurie Dunger, Lynn Thomas. Row 2: Christy jones,
Margaret Deneher janet Littleton, Melinda Myers, Marianne Marks, Diane
Smith, Barbara Louden, Lisa Pedigo. Row 3: Michelle Clark, Lisa Bostwick,
juIi,Frum, Terri Gilpin, Kim rox, Karen Shoffner, Sally Butler. Cindv Garher,
Diane Hoskin, Cindy Hersh, Beverly Garcia, Stacy Wooden, Karen Olson.
Row 4: Karen Nielsen, Ann Cox, Debbie Dunn, Kristen Berg, Kathy Kend-
rick, Suzanne Oelke, Barb Killian, Kathy Koll. Back Row: Lea Ward, jenni-
fer Shoemaker, Rita Castorena, Nancy Herman, ilayne Draganza, janet
jacobi, Candy Montgomery, Cindy Fost, Vicki Leeper, Taja Gray, Sara
Schilt, Debbie Beatty, Rose Greyshock.
A-.,.Mm -fffffm-1 1 ,:vvm::g,v.1,1.z:v any -ae,,.:g1:xa-V-X
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Students. The people to whom, for whom, and by whom
the Galleon is written. Students who laugh at parties
and cry at finals, students who prefer surf tosyllables,
the beach to biology, and Sheriff john to all-school as-
semblies. Students. More than names, more than num-
bers, more than pictures. They are your friends. Re-
.. my L...
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LGTTA HOGLUND - "I think
Newport Beach is a beautiful
place to live with the ocean
and all the sailboats. I love all
the fresh fruits and vegetables
here! There are so many va-
rieties and large quantities. For
me, it was something new to
have clubs, bands, varsity
teams and other things that are
attached to school. The school
I come from at home is strictly
academic. l'm VERY, VERY
glad I had the opportunity to
GABRIELE AHNERT - "What
language do you speak in
Germany?" "Do all Germans
eat apple cores?" "How many
bottles of beer do you con-
sume daily?" Those are
some of Harbor students' first
questions about Germany and
me! As time went on, and I
became more familiar with
Harbor, and Harbor with me,
the questions became less sen-
sational. Coming from a strict
academic school system, I
really appreciated your classes.
In short, I have had a marvel-
What did Newport Harbor have in common with Finland,
Sweden, and West Germany? Sappe, Lotta, and Gabi, that's
what. Under the auspices of Youth for Understanding Teenage
program Sari ISappeJ Penttila had come from Finland to live
the school year with senior Susie Cline's family. Spending the
year under the American Field Service program are Lotta Hog-
lund from Sweden staying with senior Kathi lager's family and
Gabrielle IGabil Ahnert from West Germany staying with sen-
ior Iulianne Howe's family.
,,,i with weird sunglasses and a lot
I 3355, - ., A,
H I' 'fye sAPPE PENTTILA when I
was a little kid, my impression
of America was fat lazy people
of money and cars Of course I
decided never to come here
I if But my thoughts changed over
the years, even so much that I
wanted to come here as a for
eign exchange student for a
year. Since I've come I ve
really learned a lot 1000!0 of
the people are nice and the
food here is fattening' When I
go back to Finland I m going
to tell all my friends to come
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9116 Deverwhf, I, W
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Best Lookiuo gf s
Suzanne Aubert 1
Brynn Dubrow '
Nova Ball "'f 1
Frank Anderson I
Tyron Blair . 5
. , .
Barb Benish A
Stacey Kirkpatrick "
BEST SENSE OF HUMOR
Chris Sippl V.
'Sue Deverich 5
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
BIGGEST EGO 81 BIGGEST FLIRT
if AW Q15 'I
assi? Alt 'lxgdwuiof
BarbBenish f 4 ,I V' -' ,,
Brian Whitiord "
Kevin Wilks? .
Suzi Cline' '
Karen Trigg, ,
joe McCarthy fy
lgance Davis! 1
jlay Gerondale "
Best 'smite ' iiri '
Ellyn Beamish I
Mitch Gray ,
Tad Gail 4 1
Bunker Hill J
MOST GULIQABLE '
Kevin1Wilks . I
Steve Bruno '
Dan Christy ' H
BEST DANCER '
FAVORITE PLACE TO EAT
"At the Y"
LIFE OF THE PARTY
Mr. Don Ulander
Steve Marosi '
jim Huber '
Darci Moody '
MOST OBNOXIOUS '
MOST LIKELY TO BE
FOUND IN YOUR DREAMS
Erin Mack '
Loggins 81 Messina
Elton john V
BEST BUZZ '
SENIOR WHO IS
FAVORITE B UZZ
"Stairway to Heave
"Breaking up is Hard to Do
TEACHERS TO BE
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SEPTEMBER 28, 1972-Sometime during this year, you'll
ask yourself, "How come I'm not out earning big bucks?"
Then you'll say to yourself, "because I don't know how to
C.R.O.P., the Coastline Regional Occupation Program,
is here to help you. Nurse's aide, lab aide, radiology aide
and clerical aide are just a few specific courses offered.
Being only one year old, C.R.O.P. has already placed over
60 percent of its students in profitable employment, This
year, there are '481 training slots available. One of the
seven programs is briefly explained. The Allied Health
Program has been designed to prepare individuals for jobs
in the health industry.
I 1 I
Skiing, sailing, The beach, San
GORDON H. ADAMS
GABRIELE C. AHNERT
Einstein, Watching people, Paris,
Raggedy Ann, Dum Spiro Spero
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PAM RAE AKIN AMY ALLEN LINDA ALLEN
Eating, skiing skate-boardin
Case n Ame Mr McGinnis
1 E - - 1 - r
with my friends, Parties, parties, Good bye, yesterday, I held you
etc., To like people and make
them laugh, Insane! Two Points!
"Fonz", Surfing, skiing,
l Colorado River, Dad, ALRIGHT!!
. ff ff
PETER ALLISON ANITA ALOMAR ANDY ALVAREZ RICO P. AMBRIZ CONNI LEE ANDERSON EDITH MARIE ANDERSON
Traveling in Mexico, Baja, Watching people, Mountains, Surlin', California, lam, My Mr. Wentz, OCC, Good luck Mi Madfegy MMC and Randy, Skiing, Wolf Creek Pass,
Change the water beach, Goto work, Beware Parents and good bye to my turkey To create, "Moment to moment College, My Mother
friends each oiustryto catch the cloud
that holds back the sky."
J , fl?
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2 ' ' , , 5 ' R, .
FRANK R. ANDERSON GARY DUANE ANDERSON KATHERINE ANDERSON BEVERLY ANDREWS DANA S, ARMBRUST MIKE ARRIGO
Messing around, Bill B, and Surfing, Colorado River, Surf Dad, Backpacking on a mountain Singing, SRH, It takes both rain jeff Fogleman, Getting into Sailing, making music, On the
Fabian G. Trex, Have lun, CROP top, Boy, this could be intense! and sunshine to make a rainbow. trouble in lreelall, Bill Stage, water, Lawyer, Catch the joy in
Nursing, Mrs, Graham, Sport
5 .SKY .nfl
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KAREN S. ASHBY IIM IOSEPH ASHEN KIRK LAWRENCE ATTEBERY SUZANNE AUBERT STEPHEN DEREK BABB PHYLLIS ANNE BADHAM
Virginia, Parties, The beach, Oceanside, Mountains, Rex Staten, My Dad, Race Pro, Mombo and Daddy, jelly beans My Parents, Sailing, Home, My
Tedp Get out of school! My Musician, Be happy, Better The chicks, Rodger DeCostef, Hi at Mama Leones, Smile, the Parents, College
sophomore year, Why me Lord? late than never Ted world looks better that way
3- ' 'im , 2' - '
5, I " 1 S, ,. 1 H, f
Z, gyx I M P. My. 4 1 -.
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BRETT LEIGHTON BAILEY STEPHANIE SUE BAKER CYNTHIA CAROL BAKER NOVA BALL SHARON KATHLEEN BALLARD IEFFREY EDWARD-BALOGH
Michel Wittmann, World War ll, My Parents, March 8, Yea Kim. . Riding horses, Beach, My Family, Actress, Tom Bradac Parents, Grandmother, Sunning,
At Home, Errol Flynn, Success,
to be rich, PE with Coach
Wilson, My Honor is Loyalty
First you have to please
yourself. Because the first never
was, and the last never will...
Parents, To be a nurse
tennis, bike riding, Beach, Mike
Jewell, To be a good person,
The way to have friends is to be
Grandpa, Fred Astair, Travel
, 6 .54
ANNE MARIE BAUGHER LEE BAYLIS
Get away and find a treehouse, Greg Dawson, Cruzin', Park
Attain as much as possible City, Mike Piccard, Going to
through experiences to go on Denver, To be happy, Win some,
to the next world, OOWOO! lose a Iotp SD
ELLYN BETH BEAMISH
Ma and Pa, Waterskiing, Lake
Arrowhead, Sugar Bear and
Whimpschlrull, Hit it tree!
OCT. 19, 1972-Approximately 120 students are taking a
class new at Harbor this year, photography. Mr. Donald
Vanderland is teaching all five classes in this addition to
The course will cover such things as the history of pho-
tography, composition, developing, mounting, enlarging,
printing, and special effects. The class is open to all classes
Although the class is new the idea is not. Five years ago
the idea was brought up but it was put off. The idea was
brought up again in 1970 and facilities for the class were
provided in East Hall, which was then being planned.
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ROBERT CRAIG BEACHAMP
Dad, Motorcycles, Yankee,
SUSAN IAMIE BEACHAMP
My Fathe r, Sailing, Outdoors,
Scott, Vacation, Being happy,
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KARLYN LEE B ELLAS
Mom, Dad, and a very special
friend at NH Northern California,
BOB KENNETH BEMUS
RIC CHARLES BENDER
Father, Country, Winter,
School, Happiness, Newport
When you wish upon a Slat
makes no difference who you
Growing up Mr. Wright,Mylunior
year-specially the people I met,
TM ' Y
. af.. Eg. A i 5
1 , .
SCOTT EVAN BENSON
In the Redwood Forest, Carol
Tatro, Accomplish something
important, Worlds in the
Ma king, The e nvironmenl, "The
way todo isto be"
WENDV BENTS IEANNE BERNARDY RICHARD CHARLES
Parents, Sailboat racing, On the Daddy, Beach, To go around the
water, Friends, UC Berkeley, "go world, "Tequilla Sunrise"
- 2 f . 'llll
u ' 1-f'
5 X f,
OCT. 19, 1972- A total of 2810 students are attending Har-
bor this year. This is 15 per cent bigger than last year and
the largest student body ever.
Because of 10 more faculty members, last year's record
staff of 123 teachers was surpassed.
The year of 1957-1958 came the closest to matching this
year's record with approximately 2,500 students.
I ' 2331
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95? swag! 1, -,-QW J, '13 , -i , I Y f ,r
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A. '51 , 3 1 , .
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-J..-wee.. a fairies? suse- .-w.hee:,.1,?i-g- ..
STEVE VINCENT BLANE
ROBERTA LEE BLOWERS
Hiking in the mountains, Kevin, Speak to the Earth, and
Tom, Travel around, To be a
musician, Theresa, Takea walk
on the wild side
it shall teach thee
Being with my friends, My
Mom, College, To see some
pigeon, feathers of my own, It's
iuslgone too fast. ..
IANICE SUSAN BODINUS
Morris Adams, Maui, School,
RENEE D'LVN BORDIER
Mother, housewife, The
Professional Dancer, "You've day Danielle Bukich was born
got to be kidding"
l , yz ,
TOM MICHEAL BO URGOIS
Pool, Beach, Vickie Dendeger,
Financially set, Graduation, Ol
DIANNA LYNN BOWMAN
On the beach, Biola College,
To do the will of God, Enoch,
. . I
LORI ANN BOWMAN
ll - The sunshine of your smile,
Amahl and the Night Visitors,
LYNNE ELLEN BOWMAN
Ml - Too shy to say To my
buddies - That's the way-u h-
CONSTANCE ANN BRADFORD
My family, The Arts, With SRF,
College, To become an R.N.,
OCT. 19, 1972- Are you bored
with the annual Homecoming
I Festivities that occur every
year? Well, the year of the un-
exciting Homecoming is defi-
nitely gone forever as will be
proven to all students and alum-
ni tomorrow night.
The highlight of the evening will
be the entrance of the 1971
Christ, Ht Doll. Hawaii '75 - Mele Kakou huh-uh-huhl like it. Beginnings Sailor Band,"Give me a break"
k ki - 'TXK by F
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Queen, Michele Venclik, who
IOHN DAVID BRADSTREET
Doing di flerential calculus,
Either2 miles up or 60 feet
down, Barnett, AP E nglish,
Albert Einstein, The Noser
PETER DAVID BRADSTREET
KAREN LYNN BRAINERD
will be arriving by way of a hot-
GHERI LYNN BRIERY
Skiing, Beach, Skeeter, To take
My Mother, In thewater, R. Dana Courtney
England, College, Electronics,
lt's the H and the O that makes
A faith .- f 4' -L '-L .Q
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DON WARREN BRISBIN
Water skiing, Mom, That's IDU
things as they come, The people, bad
Sorry - 55,jT Rips!
I. SCOT BROADUS
Bob Wentz, Bird watching, In
my room,l.'Fabe'Giroux, See
as much ofthe world as possible,
Pass that rocket
CARRIE ELIZABETH BROWN IUDY BROXON
Being with Ma rk Greeson,
Anywhere with my chums,
College, To be a social
worker, "lt's only the giving
that makes you what you are."
-lethro Tull -
STEVEN VINCENT BRUNO WILLIAM BUCHANAN CHUCK BULLINGTON SHARON BUNNELL
My Dad, College, School's Dad, Outdoors, Um. . .Let's Alone sometimes, no matter loni Mitchell
athletic reputation see how many people l'm with, My
Pa rents, lriend s, and coaches, To
be better than my own
KATHLEEN BURBA NK
Robin G raha m, Skiing, The
mountains, My Mom and Dad,
Pea ce Corps, Be happy, BAA
ew yjgegsf- Y
STEVEN MITCHELL BURKE
Earl Burke, Music, On state,
Parents, Professional musician,
-I I , 'E '
SEPT. 6, 1972-Who cares what
our campus looks like? The
Newport Harbor Horticultural
Botany class does, and they are
doing something about it!
w it ,t T
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me W -Mig? ,, tg , :H ' fs-
it W-if .sts ' asf 'elf'
t at ,Uh 4335 J' K ' " , ,P -. l'.1xV' e " ,T :'?in 2
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Being offered for the first time
at Harbor, the class meets four
periods during the day. Each
class has roughly 25 students
who are taught and supervised
by either Mr. Dwight Roberts
or Mr. Morri Adams of the Sci-
The purpose of the class is to
help stimulate student involve-
ment with the school surround-
ings, while earning class credits
at the same time. The horti-
culture class has nothing to do
with the ENC.
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My Parents, Sailing, backpacking
KATHY S. BURNS
Listening to music, In the
wilderness, My friends, College,
To be happy
IOSEPH W. BUSH
Mom, Dos Equis with Derek
LINDA KAY BUTTERWORTH
Mother and Grandma, loe
RobinsonfSuperl As the circle
of light increases, so does the
circumference ol darkness
HOLLY ANN BYERS
My family and friends, My
Case and Ame, R and C, How
little we deserve! How much we
BRENT EDWARD CALDWELL
Having fun, College, To be rich,
Ford-last on a race day
DAVID IOHN CALLAGHAN
Mom, Surfing, Mountains, Pop,
Surfing down East Coast, To
have a good life, Some
fl V 'W
RONALD NEAL CAMARATA
Beer, Mountains, Canada, Hike
lohn Muir Trail, junior College,
ANDREW NELSON CAMlEN
Mr. Spock, Formulating ideas,
Home, Einstein, Knowledge,
NHHS Sailor Band, Amazing
Living in my own casual
cannible world, Woodshop
teacher, Bon Voyage
KATHI IVI CARICOF
CAROLYN S. CARPENTER
lOHN EDWIN CARRUTH
f S . .fi S , if s
t fi 1 f be at f
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is . 1 I l , fra-' V fi if "
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A Q in V A , .arg 1? .-1.
.' Sl lk 9 ' -lub, f 5' , V ' .
' 1, O 3 -'-', f' . f
. 'ilfi 14 5
Long walks on a moonlit beach,
You lose 'em De Buck
My best friend, Mother, Coach,
Arts, sports, Best friend, family,
To be the best I can be at what
Ido. Sports, people
Fred Peterson, Working with
people, With nature, Mrs.
Robertson, Enthusiasm ol the
staff, Grant Stenger
Top of the world, Blue Line Parents, Summer ol '73, Milton Shedd, Grandfather,
Bermuda, Canada, Steve, Senior Kate
year, Linda, Hey, what's going
DARCIE LIN CATAPANO IAMES YOUNG CATHCART
Uncle Bim, Skiing, The ocean, Work on my car, Brother,
My family, To be h8PPYf College, Grandfather, You're
Meeting new people, "Yepper" kidding
DONNA ANN CELIBERTI
My parents, Newport Beach,
College, Live a happy life, KC,
ROBERT B. CHAPMAN
Smokey the Bear, Backpacking
in the Sierras, RLF, College,
Forest ry, Preserving wi lderness,
MARK CHASE GERALD D. CHATONEY
The Lord lesus Motocross, Newport Beach,
Travel, To be rich, PE, Neat
,TF , xggaaff ' V
DC, BB, CB
y ., 9' ,,,
NANCY CAROLYN CHOINIERE DAN CHRISTY
My Parents, Coach Ford, To
strive to be the best at what I'm
Werner Erehart, Skiing,
Mountains, Yosemite, To be
happy, Mrs. Carney, she's great! doing, Meeting Karen
KIMBERLY ANN CLARK
Mom and Dad, Being with CS
"1 75 .Lf2U.! , ,
t . WM . if
Q! " f""'f' f '
Q . if
KELLIE ANN CLEARY
lames Dean, OBH with Carol
CF, CS, To have people accept and Bob
the way I am, Oh no! What am
ALANNA LOUISE CLARY
Craig Smith, Outta lunch, IB,
Dad, Taking lr. English Q3
To be an airline pilot, Losing one
only leaves room for another.
I gonna do?
I , 5' 'E
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fp ,ar , w Q' 'lag
Q 1' ""s f
4. if V. .
l ,Aw V , V'
oaniri DEAN COLLINS luuz PATRICE COMSTOCK LARRY c. cons: cousin MELINDA CONNELL
Aum mechanic, A.15lud Service PM, Partying, Pacific Ocean, My Mother, Skiing, At the l
Have fun, Newport Plan,
beach, My family, College,
Travel around the world
'54 ,f 51"
NOV. 22, 1972- Would you like
an opportunity to make some
needy famiIy's Christmas a little
happier? For the second year in
a row, Harbor's student body
has a chance to do this. '
Every second period class will
be able to adopt a family, and
will endeavor to help them by
bringing food and toys. Canned
foods of all type will be appreci-
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ated so that the family can have
an enjoyable Christmas week.
The Salvation Army will pick up
the gifts at Newport Harbor and
deliver them to the families on
-. .,.:2,w'.: V Y
5 href -
DANIEL PATRICK CONNELLY KIM COOKE IUDY COOMBS MALCOLM COOMBS ELIS COPELAND BILL THOMAS CORNELL
My Grandparents, Church, My My Grandfathers, Swimming, Working, The woods Sewing, Hawaii, Living OH 2 IJUQI Outdoors, The East, Mom,
Parents, To be like my Father, In the water, AP, Great thoughts making jewelry, Sail around the College, Engineer,
The vending machines, jesus, come from the heart world, Can't win 'em all? Oceanographer, The people,
BUNYA TURKEYBIRD Toeach his own
IOHN GRAFTON CORZINE
lohn Shedd, Summit Expedition,
Sierra Nevada, jerry Damato,
To be happy, Summer Field
Studies, Mother Nature
"Feasting!", Skinny Haven
BARBARA BRITTELL COWLES
My Parents, Playing with friends,
Marty, Teaching my goldfish to
swim, Ski Club and friends
SHELLEY LYNN CRAGHILL
Rob Bender, Collecting shells,
needlepoint, Parents, Successful
Animal Trainer, Oh Whoops!
STEVE MICHALE CRANE
Mountains, Skiing or surfing,
College, To be happy
CEE PW CRAWFORD
Riding high in the mountains,
Don Bacardi, That bowl isn't
, I f , 'f
Nov. 22, 1972-with the ex- gi AY , , , ,W ,Q 1 7-f V V,
ception of one issue, Harbor's ' '- 2 ' fa' 4 - ' 5 I 1 A 11' , f
mock election, held a few days i if V I , , , X f 1
before the actual voting day, 1' Q -'K QQ, G", V 'i f, ifyyyfy ' ,J
was a good indicator of the I 17, 5'
national and statewide returns. " ei I 2 5 'Y 5' T244 Wifi ' , 3
" H25 " . , I , ff , 4 ,t if 1
' mf, fa " , l "2 Mn, . , W
Results on all of the propositions ' V, f 'ff , M , M y 1
were' the same in the school I' gi ll, .
election as in the California G 4.35545 , I ,
- , ., ,. ...., . , , ,
State election, except for propo-
sition 19, the marijuana initia-
tive, yes won.
BB, Mammoth, Brynn Dubrow
CONNIE ANN CURTIN
Mother, Camping, ln the forest,
LESLIE ANN CURTIS
My boss, Nookie Nookie,
Interior Decorater, That's the Traveling and College, To enjoy,
, way it goes Drama, Dominating male, By. ,,
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K, , 4 3- 3
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1 I DIANA KIM DANE WARREN IAY DANIEL LANCE ALLEN DAVIS GREG STEWART DAWSON
Z Travel, To find my goal in life, Surfing, skiing, Flame on RPCP PAM, Tennis, diving, South Bass, Boogin', Ski slopes,
"More of the yellow"
Pacific, My Father, Irvine, Pre-
Med, Neuro-surgeon, Semi-far
University, Satisfaction, Don'l
worry about it
PAUL F. de LANCELLOTTI LUCY de MOCSKONVI IEFF DEMOTT
My oldest brother, Bob, Inside
looking out, Be myself, Good
friends and nice looking
babes, My Parents, Pass the
SUE ELLEN DEVERICH ROBIN RAE DIAL
My Mother, Dancing, l. Oberg,
L. MacDonald, BYU, Mr. Bradac,
There are so many possibilities
TIM STEPHEN DIERNFIELD
My Dad, Doing nothing, Hawaii,
Going to Olympics, To be rich,
Sophomore year, Eat it raw
DEC. 14, 1972- "An unqualified success" describes this
year's Toys 'N Travel campaign, according to Mr. Wayne
Horowitz, treasurer for the campaign. A "conservative
estimate" of 1300 toys will be purchased at cost by the
Social Science Club with money from various fund raising
activities, Mr. Horowitz stated. "
A total of S270 was taken in at the all-star review at Santa
Ana Valley High School, December B, and S160 at the
Charlie Chaplin-Laurel and Hardy film shown December 9
in the Harbor Auditorium.
Mr. Horowitz said, "the cooperation has been good."
- Pvt. . -. , '
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KATHLEEN PATRICIA DINGER 105 IOHN ANTHONY DOBROTT TAMORA ALYCE DOBSON WARREN IOHN DOODY GREG DOORE
plams, The beach' -fone, Bigjim, Snow, Whit! whif! Herman the Helicopter, Keep limi Hendrix, Volleyball
Gaston, Going to UCI, -rmnslale your composure Oaxca, Mexico, Mom and Dad
musicto movement on ice,
rf., , g
'J' , -1'
L I' f
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RONAI DORIAN MARK DORIUS PENNY KAY DOVEY CAROLE NOEL DRAV LINDA ANN DREXLER BRYNN DUBRQW
Traveling Mountains or sea, My Father, In attaining your goals, don't Las Vegas, with people, My ' The tiny grunion run
Cal Poly SLO, Architect, "To step on anyone, gently set them Dad, Grandmother, To persue
build my castle" aside, for you may meet them an acting and modeling career.
again on your way down,
My Milwakee Brace, it made me
stronger, Are you kidding mei X
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, Ky, 4
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FEB. 8, 1973-It has been a year since the Newport Plan,
Harbors first alternative education program began. Since
that time the program has been labeled both a waste and
as a door to other innovative programs.
The plan has been described as exciting, dull, different, re-
markable, unimpressive, wasteful, both a good'experience
and a bad experience, and for some, an easy way out of
coping with previously accepted educational methods.
' .. Q s.
'Q I , I ',.
. fi e' 1,
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KERRV E. DUKE
joseph Smith lr., In my room,
Go on a mission, Direct my own
world, My football years, My
family, "It's cool"
Vickie Dendinger, On Being
Human-Fall '74-'75, The most
important thing is this: to be
willing to sacrifice what we are
for what we could become.
Buggs Bunny, Happy-go-lucky
kid, Follow the yellow brick
road, I was just getting used to
yesterday and along came today.
' 'ff 1 ff,
I . 1
KAY EADIE IACK IIAYJ F. EARLY
Outdoor sports, With someone Timothy Leary, Girls, Colorado
special, People who share, River, OCC, Blillville
Learn, make more friends, To
live, "Far out"
lohnathon Winters, Riding
porpoise, lammin', Gerry Garcia,
lam, Torn cartiledge, It's cool
IEFF STEPHEN EICHEN
Burt Reynolds, Motorcycle
riding, Camping, My Mother,
College, Medical career, Good
luck future seniors!
BRIAN ALLEN ENGLAND
Dad, Music, Beach, College
9' wg if
DPA, I can so too!
joe Robinson, Running my dog
onthe beach, Lake Tahoe
GARY ERTZ SHELLY EYMANN IEFF FARMER CURTIS FARRELL MICHELLE FEDIORCHEK MARTIN FEDUCIA
My pa,-ents, Collegerfo be As'pen, Hey Brent! Surfing, Skiing Utah with Ski Mom and Dad, Backpacking, lake Miller, Kenneth M.
happy and successful Club, '74 Summer Field Studies, skiing, Architect, Commercial, Ammann is a joke
Sunshine and salt water
Artist, To do everything atleast
once, The people
gif if ,L -if My
GLORIA LEA FEIGE
Singing, Water-skiing on Lake
Perris, My Parents, To be a dental
assistant, Happy are those whose
God is the Lord.
MIKE AI moz
Music, OCC, Salesman
.Q ,,. ,
s ky f
, Q . lifes
SALLY IO FIFER BRENDA FINNEGAN
Shirley C. Filer, More school,
To have no regrets
Ms. Lauran Hutton, Partying,
Beach, Mother, Going to college,
Marry a millioniare, Little sister
Travel, Utah, travel
GINA A. FLAHERTY
Brothers and sisters, Yosemite,
Newport Beach, Laurie, Move-
out, My Parents, LGS
LORETTA MARV FLAHERTY ROGER IOHN FLAHERTY DAVID R. FLETCHER STEPHEN PAUL FOLEV
Mr. Newkirk, Beach, Party, My Dad, School, Snow, Friends, Thinking, At home, law school, My Dad, Sports, My brothers,
Family, Work and get married, ski, P.E., I want to go skiing To be me, Seeing the managerie College, To be the best
To each his own and his ownlo -
My twin, Beggers can't be
MICHEAL IAMES FORSHAY
My Parents Cruising With
Beth My angel Keep my wife
happy A special day in May
I Luv U'
March 29, 1973-Mr. Newkirk is the instructor of a class ex-
pected to be very popular. "Youth and the Law" will deal
' with the laws that apply to school-age people. A very im-
portant unit will be a study of common juvenile offenses.
Some of the other topics to be studied are Drug Laws,
Rights of Minors, Child Neglect and Abuse, and Police
Rights and Responsibilities.
Like most electives, students will not be required to do a
great deal of homework.
Getting caught goosing, Ann,
Attila the Hun Life is like a
padded bra you can get a lot
out of it byiusr putting alittle
.3 A L",
1, .A aux' X I mi
L 'L ig
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4- , 'fl
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PAMELA DIANNE FRANKLIN
SUSAN MARIE FRANKLIN
Hal and Buntz, There are so
many dreams I have yet Io find.
BERNBECK E. FRANZISKA I
My Father, In the mountains,
My Mother, Become a doctor,
Enjoy it while it lasts, "Got
stoned and I missed il!"
OCT 4, 1973-Yes, the rumor
is true. Mr. Les Van Dyke left
Newport Harbor last Friday,
after four years as activities
Mr. Van Dyke's job included
being advisor for the student
government, organizer of social
functions and assemblies, and
helping to arrange school time
activities such as bands, candy
sales, or pie eating contests.
MARII FRIDAY IOHN MIKE FULLMER GREGORY ARTHUR FULTS TAD GAIL
Free, "Mama C.", Hug the one Smiling, Get rocked Aquatics, Sierras, College, Watching the sun set, "The
you love backpacking, design, Live a Wall", Mr. Wentz and Mr.
happy life Robinson, See the whole world
Hey Babe-Whose a bum?
"I wish the students the best
I of I'-'Ck' he Stated- IAY GERONDALE secxv GILBERT GRACE s. oncniusr
Catch the Fubar, Dip the wick, My Brother, Sleeping, Travel, Skiing, Mountains, Fly while
"Then, send her home!" Totravel, Newport Plan, Ieanne you still have your wings
F W: - l l l
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, I 2 - 1
- I - I -
GAIL ANN QILPIN MICHAEL GIRARD
Tennis, Mountains, Parents,
College, Dental Hygienst
GINI M. GLAS IAMES L. GOLSON
Ian Anderson, Sleeping, San
Francisco, Mom, To be an
Accountant, "Third period
sounds beat to me!"
MICHELE FRANCES GORMAN
Parents, Surfing, Liverpool,
Colin Mc Connell, Go round the
world, Love and happiness,
- 1 I I
MM I E 2
TONY ROBERT GOSS IEFFREY GALE GRANT SCOT MICHAEL GRAVES MITCHELL IAMES CRAY LYNN ELLEN GREENBERG TERRIE LEE GREENE
My Mother, Water-skiing, Surfing Don juan Matus, Drawing "THE BEAR", Snow, whif! whif! Bowling, College, ALRICHT!
Colorado, Chip Morin, College,
To be rich, The new roll call
- -- feat.,
spacily, Skinny dipping in Rea
Lakes, Mescalito, To find out
how and why, My friends in the
5 T- M" ,Q
A f , ' '
Cm .. y rx
BRETT ASHLEY HALLOCK
SCOTT ALAN GRIFFITH
Hiking in the Sierras, Richard
England Work colle e Band
I f 8 1
camp '75, Drummers "UUHH! !"
CAROLE TAMAR HAND
With him, RMO, UCSD, To go
forward, 'Forget it'
SUSAN KATHLEEN GRIMM
, 5-c - xi
CYNTHIA LEIGH HACHEY LINDA THERESE HAGY IULIE K. HALLIDAV
Mrs. Lyons, Playing Guitar, The limi Hendrix Tie-dye grapefruit y
mountains, Carole, Mrs. Carney- SurlCily, USA, NIKON, YOU WVU
she made me work lor the first miss your watertill the well is
time. HeyGeek! dry
Oct. 4, 1973-Coffee, tea, or
Students will have their choice
X I V of these delights and much
more when the Short Order
' "' Cooking class will open their
student run breakfast cafe,'some-
time later this month.
f,T,' V .r ..l, Liv all
Father, My Family: "Thanks
BILL ANDREW HANLEY
RICHARD DOUGLAS HANSEN IULIE KAY HANSON
My uncle, Guitar, baseball,
Drummers , .. UH!
I , '
DEREK IOHN HARDY THERESA MARIE HAROLD
Steve Stills, Sailing, Snowbird, My Parents, Tennis, Hawaii,
Going skiing, Richest Ski Mr. Wulfl, Be famous, The
Patrolman, Dos Equis with joe parking lot gang OOPS!!
The cafe, completely run by
students of Ihe class, will be
situated in the cafeteria and will
be open from 7:00 a.m. to 8:30
a.m. For those students who
crave morning munchies, deli-
cacies such as hash browns,
cinnamon toast, sweet rolls and
other typical side orders that
any other breakfast house would
serve, will be available. And the
price? Where else can break-
fast lovers get two eggs, toast,
hash browns, choice of bacon or
sausage, and either juice, coffee
or tea for a mere 75 cents?
Customers who prefer pancakes
and such can get those too.
SUZANNE HARRELL CAROL HARRIS RICH IAMES HARRISON MARK KONRAD HARTMAN
My Mom, 'ID Being creative, Dad and Mom, Donna, Linda, Dana, Lorie and 1 i ' ' '
To sail to Tahitiand other islands, Lisa,FacuIty in Main Office, '
To be a writer, jesus Christ, Drive Mr, Straw crazy, To be
Howdy!! able to live it, Don't worry, I
LYLE DEAN HASKELL
Thanks Mom and Dad for Backpacking, skiing, College or
eV9fYthing, Hey Ang! Give me travel
. .wh-c 'f '
' si a
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if I ' 'N
ROGER MALCOLM HASKELL
SR Haig, Adventure, Anywhere
with music, TLW, Live,
Billy G's Army, Mexico, Canada,
Carpenter, Live in Columbia,
Baseball, Bing Bong the witch
PAULA GAIL HAWKINS
Mom, College, To be a
registered nurse, Mr. Dukes,
Chemistry teacher, TMH, Alright
Oct. 4, 1973- For years this
school's administration has at-
tempted to update their student
registration procedure in order
to eliminate the problems that
always seem to accompany the
It seems the administration, or
at least those connected with
registration, have struck on a
system that is a vast improve-
ment from the others used.
The unique do-it-yourself walk
through system not only speed-
ed up an otherwise slow and
elaborate process, but gave
students a chance to select the
teacher they preferred and the
period in which they desired the
The major complaint encoun-
tered ias alwaysl was that the
last students to complete the
process faced the problem of
closed classes. The only differ-
ence this year, people with last
names beginning with the first
few letters of the alphabet en-
countered the closed classes.
Q 1 l 1
-A .4 2-N -
TOM C. HAWKINS
f ,Q .
. 'mm' . A
Girls, Beach, ISS, College, len, BH, Hey, Colleen! I'm sure!
1 Y 7
' ff? - if
:f ' . ' Q75
.HM i gf
U ' 4'
My Family, Skiing and sailing,
M. Angela, Mountains, Summer
Field Studies '75
.fy H A A
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vi-gy L, .4 . , ' I' I
IOHN ROBERT HEDGE
Irene Robertson, Mammoth,
CHRISTOPHER W. HEATON
David Simonton, Discovering
new things, good times and
good friends, Focussing on the
mirror, "Ommm pizza"
CAROLE MARIE HERRICK
Phil Kaylor, Experience
179 I V ,,-'
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V ,II f ,,,' .
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CARRIE LYNNE HESS ANDREW HIGGINS BUNKER ABERCROMBIE HILL
Mom, Hiking, mountains, TH, Mumms Winery, France, Mom Hel Hel, Getting Blitz,
TM, DS, TT, To be happy, And in and Dad, College and cops, Bayshores, GPH, Ringing the
the end, the love you take is jesus, I have not yet begun to Tower hell, '72-76, Come on
equal to the love you make
Z 1 W
, J ,f ,em ' -1
'Vfs.,,'..l ' ,J
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. ,MWTY I
IAN RENE HILLEARY CAROLINE LOUISE HIRATA CHRISTOPHER ROBERT IULIE ANN HOFFMAN
Mother: Wilh Hall-lfe, IB, T0 be My Mother, David Hurley, HODSON My Parents, Photography, Mr. V,
l"3PPY, lf YOU See Someone whv College, Michelle TSU D.Fox, On the slopes, College, Mr. Spangler, Mr. Adams,
needs a smile, give them one of what else? Drummers: Uh Discover America: the 75 boys
yours from Kansas City, "lLP's
KRISTIN DEE HOGANSON IOHN HOGG LOTTA HOGLUND
Listening to and playing music, MY IYIENCIS, 53llil'1B, SWSCISY1, To
Goto college, To do something be happy
well that really interests me, The
entire school itself. What's goin'
CHRISTY C. HOLLENBECK
My Mother, Backgammon, RWB
lll, Chapman College
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42,1 , - 'IT
" ,play f in
.43 5, I
WILLIAM IOHN HOLMES
T. Scott Dukes, Out in the
woods, Dad, College, What
KEVIN 1. HONEYWELL
Bruce Lee, Oacca Valley
Mom and Dad, Wall in
GREG ALLEN HORNBY
Water sports, In the water, Buy
Freeport 41 and sail the world,
Lunch, Ah, knee borne!
October 4, 1973- After un-
successfully operating on a basis
of trust among its many student
borrowers, the Multi-Media
Center is soon to be equipped
with an electronic book detec-
tion system. Its aim: to cut down
the loss of nearly 1300 books per
year to less than a one percent
Books, magazines and other
materials are treated so that they
can activate the system if they
have not been checked out, or
deactivated by a machine at the
desk. The exit gate then locks
and a bell rings at the checkout
The MMC claims it's not an in-
vasion of privacy of the student,
because there are no cameras
as many first believed.
MULTI MEDIA CENTER
fi cf., It
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Concerts, Beach, Maxill official
surgeon, College, Cardio-
Vascular specialist, "I dori't
TERRI IOANNE HOUSE
sm. .,,.. .14
SALLV MARLENE HOUSTON
Dancing, Mother, Live each day jesus Christ, Playing piano,
to its fullest! Anywhere with friends, KB,Go
to Biola, Pianist, Lord
Riding on my tri-umph,
Bermuda, Gran-ma, Travel, Live
Iiie to its "fullest!" Howburman
IULIANNE ORNELAS HOWE MICHELE NOEL HOWLETT
The Redwoods, Travel, college
Parents, Baseball, Palm Springs,
Parents, College, S'l,000,000.
Parties at Halderman's
, 52 ct
5 sieklfk ,4
ALLAN D. IACKSON
INewport Beach "Set go'
MICHELLE DIANNA HUHNKE
My Sister, Surfing, To travel, To
be a famous lawyer, just being
part of everyone, Go fly a kite
4 vp 1 nv
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1? ' '
IULIE ANNE HUMPHRIES IAN E. IRVINE ROBERT RICHARD IVERSON
My Family, lakao, 4f7f72 College Car striping, Shaky lake, More
school, Be successful
V 10 Q-J
IENNIFER 1lLL IACKSON
Mick Jagger, Getting stoned,
At home with Mother,
Absolutely nothing, To be rich,
Sessions at Greg's house, Let's
blow out the year
, X X
"It's great to 'Je great, but
greaterto be human"
IODI L. IACOBI
BP and Peg, Hangin' out,
Mountains, D,P,1,l,M., BP, Cool
DANIEL R. JACOBS
Elton lohn, Music, Horsetail
Falls, CA, lB, Plucking chickens,
"Finger Iickin' good"
, Rf" ZA. Q,
8, 1973- Harbor students
Nursery School? Yes it's
maybe not to learn, but to
work. This opportunity is offered
by the Coastline Regional Occu-
pational Program, QCROPJ.
Harbor is involved in each of the
ten CROP programs, which in-
volve retail merchandising,
automotive service lthrough
Theodore Robins Fordi, and
service station occupations.
IOHN DAVID IAENICKE
Bob Wentz, Dancing, On stage,
Carol Tatro, Getting into
theatre, If your going to do it,
My Parents, Having lun, With
people, AA I hope, The people,
CAROL ANN IAMIESON
My Parents, Volleyball,
Swinging in my park, My
Brother, UCSD, All my
do il flghff experiences there. lust be that
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MARY EILEEN IAV
Badminton, reading by a
mountain stream, My Family,
fulfillmentg Natural Scientist,
IEFF C. IOHNSON
Scuba diving, Underwater,
Peter Sellers, Rancho
California, My fantastic parents,
IC, AC, Laughing makes life
LAURA MARIE IOHNSON
Playing the guitar, Oregon,
Travel and CCC, I can do all
things thru Christ who
strengthens me. Phillipians 4113
Q ? I
, K s gt
fl i 1 1 l 1
, NOV. 8, 1973- Amidst a carnival atmosphere of helium
2 filled balloons, changing laterrto canoes and floating
itz! X v - flowers synchronized swimmers of this year's Harbor Aqua
V' ' Show will present "Broadway's Best" in the show's last
X I performance tonight, at 7:30 p.m. in the olympic pool.
,Over 150 irls will be swimmin to themes from Broadwa
Mmm BETH IOHNSON ROBERT C IOHNSON O D musicals. About 50 more girls, from Mr. Frank WrIght's
. RH N A LEE IOHNSTON -
Diane I., Music, With friends, Parents, On the lanes, Mickey Water-skiing, motorcycles, dance Class' wln also dance on the deck'
Mr. England, To feel fulfilled! Mantle, College-CS Fullerton, Colorado River
Band and its tours, Take it easy! Disc jockey, TV newsman, The
Beacon, Damn pars
I . I
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STEPHAN RICHARD IONAS DARIEN SUE IoNEs PATRICIA ANNE IONES ,H llfjg f 1" or., :fi : T':,-4.-7,533
Dr. RSlonas, MD, Mammoth
Lakes, lohn Muir Trail, Dr. SR
lonas, MD, Bio-med gang, The
great, powerful Oz, Freak on a
My Sisters, Music, horses, High
Sierras, Ph.D. in Music Therapy,
To be a music therapist,
Newport Harbor Choralle,
Reading, Nursing School, Work
in Australia, CROP Program
peak! Cultivate Serenity
4-in F45 -. f' 4
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rHoMAs WEBSTER IONES LARRY R. IORDON oouc RANEN RONALD IAMES KWH IANICE KELLINc.ER MARK WILLIAM KELLY
Flying gliders, My Dad, Go to
My Parents, Playing Farmer
john, Circle K Ranch, Roy
Rogers, Cowboy, Sundance Kid,
SK, Hoz"n", Ma and Pa, College,
Success, Faces, Sit on it
Sailing, raquet ball, Beach,
Architect, RB Forever!
Rocky Mountain High, My
Parents, I don'I know where I'm
going, but I'm on my way. To be
happy, Remembering CIF Track
The Point, To an old friend,
iz if ,gg
DON S. KENCHEL
My Parents, The mountains,
wilderness, G0 backpacking,
To be what I want, not what
others want, Summer Field
Studies, Smile, it's good for you
BRENT KINNARD KATHY KENNEDY DAVE EUGENE KENT MARK STEVEN KEYS BRUCE N. KINKEL
C0ll'2SGf If-Well To be happy Scopin', End of the Pier at 4 a.m., Can the Doctor Dunk?
Love, fulfillment, success, AP
English, Christopher Robin and
Mom and Dad, College,
Discover America-diets, drinks,
fights and jelly beans
NOV. 8, 1973- A dull Click is
heard over the P.A. system.. Legs
spring into action, racing fran-
tically towards their destination,
the "speedy lunch line". But no
matter how fast they run, it's
too late. The large line con-
tinues to slow down to no faster
than a snail's crawl, mainly be-
cause ofthe number of students
who have "buddies" up some-
where ahead of you. tEver
notice how popular you are
when you're in the front of the
Eventually, with only a few
minutes left, the last survivers
straggle through only to find
nothing left worth eating.
. ". 13 ' J
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ROBERT T. KINNEY
Ed Benit, Sailing, ln a boat, Go
to school, Win the Olympics,
CAROL ANN KIRKPATRICK DONNA KIRKPATRICK
LAURA IEAN KIRKPATRICK
Good music, ECC and good
times! College, Flagtwirling
smcsv KIRKPATRICK KIRSCHENBAUM , KIM Maine Knorrs PAM Louise Knox
Hawaii, Mom and Dad, College, Ch"5f-Pafemsf R3"'flY' laughmgf Lynda Knotts, Loving, Oregon, CIF competition, playing
Good friends fA93dl"f95f Cum afmcus of Move North,. To live a full, volleyball with Staub, Chico
'm3S'f""l8f less Lair, TS Dukes, satisfying life, Get organized State, To be happy, Ignore the
IR, Tv Start mY Clif: CAN in Oregon cloudiness around you and
ETIIEOTD Beacon, I-IPS' am! of take a walk with sunshine
L: ""1iv -I.,
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KEITH A. KOSTLAN HEIDI KRASEL KATY KRUPP MARK THOMAS KUEHN
W3lEf'SIiiiT1S, SCUI'-Ya diving, , My Mom and Dad, Being with Mitzi Gaynor, Going to college, Zeyne, On the water, George
Sierras my favorite people, The beach, Being a professional dancer, Be Newcomb, As it comes,
ski slopes, To stay happy, Things slow in choosing a friend, slower Commercial Artist, People, The
always work out for the best! in changing. Barracuda Bite
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A if 40,
9" a. -
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YURIKO LILY KUMAMOTO
My Sister, Doing nothing, With
friends, Sandra tMama-sanl.
College, "Keep smiling,""Oh,
DANETTE CHRISTINE KWOCK RUSSELL ALLAN LABRUOSSE
Mom and Dad, Going to the
beach, In Hawaii. . .Sandy's!!
Skip Spengler, Meeting people
in Calif., The good times ,...
PAMELA LEE LACEY
Mom and Dad, Partying, With
DS, George Badger, College,
To be myself, You lose
ANNEMARIE j. L'AFRlCAlN
STEPHEN RICHARD LANE TERESA LAUTERBACH
jesus Christ, my Dad, Low Key
DREW I-AWI-ER ANNE GALE LAYMAN MARC ADAM LAZZARA LISA I- LEBERT
Where did you say you lived Sheriff John, My family and the Father, Sports, Newport, Brother Travelirig,M0ur1lairrS, OCC
Lawler, East Virginia? blue eyed Mafia lDaIel, People, II you're going
to do anything, do it right.
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DEBORA EVA MARIE LEFFLER
My Mommy, On stage, My
RIC L. LBGENDRE
Partying, Mom and Dad,
Daddy, World travel, Actress Architect, Quality is always best
and singer, Mike Potoma, Tastee
Volleyball, ln bed, Hitler, Skiing,
Lawyer, Teacher, Nutrition,
"Go for the Gusto"
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ff, M i 4 'U
LYNNE LERNER CHIP LeROY DEBBIE IANE LEWIS DONA LEWIS
Tropical farming with the My Grandma, The beach at Skiing, sailing, swimming,
Indians, Punta Roja night, My Mom, To be the Living, GR, Dudley Smith,
greatest person I can be, The Medium rare
IOANNE LEWIS KATHRYN LEWIS
IRR Tolkien, Horseback riding,
High Sierras, OCC, Veterinarian,
lam sessions with IK, "Hasta
ROBERT ANTHONY LEWIS
My Parents, My Dad, Go into
the Navy, Own a ranch in
IUDE LYNN LIGHTNER
November 29, 1973- Hand-
writing analysis karate
undertaking an almost end-
less list of different types of
mini-courses is tentatively
planned for this school year.
There is a different format for
this years' mini-courses. Instead
of the usual week of classes,
three days in separate weeks,
will be utilized with three dif-
There is another big change in
the way the mini-courses will
be run. Three days before the
mini-courses, there will be pre-
registration. In other words, to
sign up for that class, a student
who has not signed up for a class
will not be admitted. There will
be a limit to the number of
people in each class.
Robinson, My Brother, I made it College of the desert,
KEVIN FREDRICK LINDSAY MARY ANDREA LINGLE
Skiing, College, Football, What's jason, L. Kottke, Yes, CSNY,
for dinner?llZ Everybody, I love you
TIMOTHY RAY LOATS
Being with friends, The Sierrasr
jesus Christ, Rainwater, you
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Mom, RS and RK deMalignon,
Traveling, Lake Shebandowan,
George Harrison, UCSD, All
things must pass
-SCOTT GARDNER LOHMAN
Fonzie, Balcony climbing, "44"
Mrs, Ballard, There are many
pebbles on the beach
CHRISVLITTLE LUCIA DONNA LUER
My Parents, Mountains, Robert, Grandmother, Horseback riding,
Mrs. Ballard, The Beatty, Mr. Stardust Hill, Mom and Tam, '
LC goodman, Bicycling, My
Mom and Dad
Undercover work, "I swear"
- IAMES LYNN
UC Berkeley, Architect,
Goodbye Newport Beach
MARY BETH LOOMER
Skiing, Mountains, My Brother,
College, Veterinarian, Criminal
Parents, Ballet, Anywhere
peaceful, Law and to find the
is a word foe to ambition
LAURA ANN MacCRECOR
My Parents, Blue eyed Mafia
IAN. 24,1974-lt's Dr. Godshall now.
Principal Charles Godshall has recently added the new
title of Dr. to his name after 1'l years of work in and out of
USC, on his Doctor of Philosophy degree.
Dr, Godshall stated that the purpose of acquiring a Ph.D
was for personal and professional development through
learning about administration.
Furthermore, a Ph.D in Education is needed in case he ever
decided to apply for a position such as Superintendent of
,-f' ag-:AQ-4-'35,-1 ,,-g 5
remedy to every problem, Can't
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ERIN LESLIE MACK
My Aunt Bev, Being with
people, Beach, My Mom, Be a
better person, Be yourself
Travel, Retire before 25, Mom
TED R. MacLEAD
PAULA ANNETTE MAHON
Walking my dog, Beach
PAULETTE ANN MAHON
MICHAEL P. MANN
Goethe's Faust, Acapulco,
Herman Hesse, You can't always
have what you want, but you can
get what you need.
IULIE G. MANLOVE
BSing with Gina, Oregon, Gina,
I am born free to follow my
SANDY MARAVICH STEVE E. MARCHESE IAMES MARINO
Parents M Dad, Listening to good Kauai, The Crow, "If your going
music, Mort Drucker, Go on to
Art School, Become a cartoonist,
The Art classes, I hose chicks
to be a bear, be a Grizzleyf'
February 15, 1974- Better organ-
ization and more activities are
the goals of Harbor's new activi-
ties director, Mr. F. Lowe.
Mr. Lowe says he finds Harbor
students more enthusiastic
about school-sponsored activi-
ties than many schools' he's
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LYDIA IEAN MARINOS STEPHEN MICHAEL MAROSI LAURA ANN MARTIN IOHN HOWARD MARTINDALE
Traveling, Mountains, Doug, The Rocket, Shapping, U,S,S,R., good times with Sue, Friends, Travel
Your life is so very precious, Ambrosia, Luscious, Bar-Be-Que RM, MM, DS, Luv to IR
don't let anyone crush it. atWhitwer's, Horny Bjorny, -
When I was a bachelor
my k NTIS. ., 1"
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STEVE MASKREY LAURIE ELAINE MATCHA RACHELLE DENISE MAXEY PAMELA MAXSON MARK MELITON MAXWELL X IEFF M. MCBRIDE
Pop, VBAS Being with friends Richard Cardello, Being with All types of sports, Beach, Dad, Surfing, skiing
the one I love, To be someone
important, Miss Staub, Parents,
Whole family, You can't always
get whatyou want.
College, To help people, To
live each day one at a time
1 Zn , '
IOSEPH IEFF MCCARTHY PERI ANN MCCLARRV CHERYL Mcctuxf DEBORAH KIM MCDANIEL MARK WALLACE MCDANIEL LISA MARIE MCDONOLIGH
Oregon, Sooo Bitchen Horses, Mountains, College, Tom Bradac, My Mom, Hey
Own a ranch, Friends, Live today Steph. . .The people, their
as if there were only tomorrows
games, "For an impenetrable
shield stand inside yourself,"
'm -:GFX .
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GORDON MCDOUGAL PAUL I-- NICCIAVRAN THEODORE MARTIN DARLENE ELIZABETH MCRAE AMY ELLEN MENKES IUDY MERMIS
Loaling, Oregon State Bowling, Kona Lanes, Mama MCGINLEY My mother, Driving-especially Daddy, Mommy and Barbra San Francisco, Bob Dylan
UHIVEFSIIYI FOYQSI EFISIHCEY, Pele, Be Successful in BVEVY Dreaming, In bed, College, in the canyon, Alone with my Streisand, Acting and singing,
Big Bill, BM5 FE WHY I WGN. Ailefidafltie Own my own Stuff Noodle? daddy, IFW, "That's life in the Randy Reynolds, Actress and
Director, "Habla" Losing CIF 1974, "Let's do it big city!" singer, Chantelles, "Cinema
' t fe X '
MARCH 14, 1974- The New Year ,
for most people arrived lanuary
1, but for Miss Ann Porter's
Chinese class the real New Year
started Feb. 2.
It was the Chinese New Year,
and Miss Porter's class cele-
brated the occasion by spending
a wild weekend in San Francisco.
Funds for the trip were raised
entirely by the class, they
amounted to over 5800.
The Chinese Club has been one
of the most active clubs on
campus this year. They have pre-
sented a surfing film and just
recently raffled off two tickets
to the Bob Dylan Concert. Sen-
ior Amy Wagner won them.
LEANNE MILLER MELINDA MILLER PATRICIA LOUISE MILLER TERRY IEAN MILLER
My Parents, Sailing, Argentina, lesus, Doctor, The people, The Pafemsf Lake SIWBSIH, MYS-
Patrick Howes, My friends, Lord, Praise Iesus 5f'Yd9ff Driving I0 DENVER To
Carlos Miranda, What a crack- be happy, Meeting: CB,DS,DW
up! LB, TH. CoCo's Combo, San
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THERESA LYNNE MILLER
Water-skiing with Elly, OK?
LESLIE ANN MONTGOMERY
Charles, Loadie, Mom, Sessions
at Greg's, Let's blow out the
DARCY KENYON MOODY
Dad, Backpacking, Sierras,
Kenton Beshore, Coping with
ANN ELIZABETH MOON
year Mr. Beatty, Hey pumpkin
Bordier, what's you doin'?
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LORNA LEA MOORE
The beach, Photography
major at OCC, To be a known
IENNIFER MARY MORAN
Being with my friends, Near
the water, IW, You only go
Parents, Learning, Horne,
College, Doctor, Meeting new
people, Don't worry so much,
My Grandfather and KB, With
TORREY LEE MORVAY IANICE MOSHY
CH, Cruisin' in La Bomba, Can't
have a rainbow 'till after the
DAVID MICHAEL MOTTER
Backpacking, Sierras, Ed McFart
Handle, Become rich, The
rain people, Teddy Herbert Goburn,
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C , 4211 51211 ' . ! A V I. il 'V
A' ' ' X , ,I XX f'4K :-I.,
ROGER WILLIAM MOTTER DAVID S. MUKAI CATHARINE CLARE MULROY MARIE MURDY
Laguna Greeter, Mud Stomping, Senator EG Ross, Observing Sandy Carney, Outdoors, Vin
At a parly, DVD, To get naked, wildlife, Beach, T-courts, Mulroy, Career in textiles and
"Bayshores Bombing, Recover from high school, design, Gymnastics team,
Alcoholics" Fulfill my dreams, Parents! "Mole"
Grandma, Felix the Cat, Kitty
and Gina, To travel, My
Freshman and Sophomore years
DEBORAH LANE NANCE M.A. NAVARRO CAROL MARIE NEWBRE
Mr. O'Hern, College, Mother 0 A and C, Swimming and sewing,
In the water, Physical Therapist
or Nurse, God, How rude
OCT. 3, 1975- "In an attempt to
further improve our learning
environment, attendance pro-
cedures have been completely
revised," stated Dr. Charles
Godshall in his back to school
letter to students.
This year's new attendance
system ushered in a whole new
set of guidelines and a Director
of Attendance in the person of
loseph McCoy. With about 3,000
students enrolled at Harbor,
Mr. McCoy's job is a busy, full-
time one. His function in the
new system will be to moniter
attendance accounting and
counsel the students with at-
Since attendance is checked
every period Mr. McCoy pre-
dicts truancy rates will drop,
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PAMELA NEWELL GEORGE VANLEW NEWLAND DOUG NICHOLSON WILLIAM LANDON NIELSON DIANE NORRIS DAVE NICHOLSON
My Folks, Free, Friends, left Hassett, Out ofthe pool, Off-roading, Desert, Goto Doug Weber, Being at the Nancy, Being with Pete, My ,ohh Newcomb!! Mike Sled,
Architect, New experiences, Steve RE9V95rWlf1ninS CIF, COHSI, Playing Frosh and Soph b93Cl'!r PatriCk's Point or Mexico friends, Hawaii with Pam, To '
Take life easy Win the Big Ones, The new football, That's just it! My Mother, College, travel, become a Rovo, My Ma and Pa,
pool, Sh-t for brains Architect, "Boss City" Hola, ! Que past!!
i-ly 1. ,s-Eiga: ,
OCT. 17, 1974- What does Newport Beach, California have
in common with lohannesburg, South Africa, Konya, Tur-
key and San Sebastian, Spain? They all have students who
attend Harbor High.
This year, the American Field Studies program better
known as AFS, is sponsoring three foreign students, Feli-
city Lowry of the Republic of South Africa, Altan Uyker of
Turkey and Toni Alfonso of Spain.
AFS's stated aim is to achieve better understanding be-
tween students of America and other countries. And the
three AFSers reported that they are learning more about
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Blue eyed Malia
IAMES DAVID 0'CONNOR DIANE MILLIE OHLHAVER MAUREEN RUTH O'HORA
ur life, it's the Iile in your
V1 H ,
ROBERT MICHAEL OWSLEY
My Father, Sailing and scuba
diving, Away from it all, CTH,
.fy f L 0
. Q 3
GAYLE OLIVER HEATHER ANN OLIVER NANCY ELIZABETH OLSON MA
To be with Phil, In alt. blue Mother, Camping, Trinity, Outdoors, To be happy Ou
Dodge van, To make money, Family, Live fur each moment assi
To travel The boys, I shall never the
- l -
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CRAIG WILLIAM PALMER
IAMES I. PALMER IEAN PALMER IULIE LEA PARHAM MARTHA RUTH PARMENTIER KENNETH LaVERNE PARKER
Gen WC Palmer, lr., Watching Sailing, skiing, tennis, Mom, Dad, Steve, Doug, ll, My Father, Girl watching,
grass grow Back of a van, Ma Somewhere else, Enjoy it, CP, MK, LF, DG, MR, TB, BF, Mexico, Alfrato, Play Pro soccer
and the whale, Sell Real Estate, Friends, people, Every picture BA, MH., jesus Christ, Bring To own 13 restaurants
Build an empire tells a story. I the jar, Mark. -
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' "el-'fe -'f fr f ifie - ,ef Year,
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BILL PARRY SUSAN ELAINE PARRY I PAT PATRICK ELIZABETH PATTISON DON WOOD PATTON I DOUGLAS IOHN PATTON
Most dateable guy, Class of '76 Ghandi, The mountains in lamming with Mack, Mackinuw, El Morro, My family, Honduras!, Gene Meagher, Fly fishing, jesus Christ, Water-skiing, V
winter, College, Physical Water-skiing down the Lido Owning a horse, Mr. Moody's Sierra mountains, lefl Pierose, Mountains, My Dad, Soccer
Therapist, The people in Band, Channel Civics class, Take your time and pores! Ranger, Spgng, I have player, The Lord, Popov, "you
I don't know do it right. the "F.T." don'l raise"
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TYLER KENT PAULEY IOHN CHARLES PEARSON MARIE RENEE PECA INGRID ULLA PEDERSEN RICK ROSS PEDICO ROBERT M. PELLETIER, lr.
Cen. Patton, WWII, Die Mom and Dad, V0ll9YlJ8llf IH Packand ski the European Alps, WH Ebert, lamming, lune Lake, Music, Sailing, Mr. England,
Hofbrauhaus, To be a Military the sun. The Lord, To lead B Phillipeans1:3. Mom and Dad, College, Being Happiness, Stan Roberts, Susan,
historian and author, The price healthy Chfiiliin life Oh I-Ufd in basketball "Tremendous"
of victory is never cheap, A
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My Mom, To be happy, Haro!
SAPPE HELENA PE'JTTlLA
Sister, Eating. Pahki-a-voi
DEBI FRANCES PEOPLES
ANDREW PHILIP PERKINS
Ringo Starr, Music, With my l
Brothers, Professional Musician,
Physical Education, The Beatles, I
One, two, three and !
IEEE PERKINS PHIL PERKINS DAVID MANUEL PETERS, lr.
Sports, To go to OCC, To be
rich and happy
Flip Wilson, Fiddling-about, On
the boardwalk, Mrs. Birch, To
be happy, Eating hot tuna,
There's no doubt
Mom and Dad, Motorcycles,
Country, Mr. Wentz, Forest
Ranger, Police, Newport Plan,
How's it going
NOV. 21, 1974- After 25 years of
service to Newport Harbor,
the Round Galley was torn
down three weeks ago, giving
way to another more efficient
For most students it was no I
great loss. ,
"lt served its purpose well but
was not adequate for today's I
standards. We needed a newer, '
faster speedline to accommo-
date the large number of stu-
dents at the school. '
DONNA IEAN PETRY
Ed, Newport Beach, OCC
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GINA ALLEEN PETTINGILL
Bill, BS-ing with lul, Colorado,
julie, Mr. Doyle, My brother,
SALLIE DEE PFEIFFER
Mom and Dad, Munch'in,
Skinny Haven, My Mother,
Nooners with Grotta
DAVE MARK PHIPPS
Parents, Sports, Fishing,
,y are T
fir, ' ff? J 1 I' I.
I ' rr
IOV LYNNE PIKE
My Folks, Skiing and tennis,
Aspen, Trip around the world,
A friend is someone who knows
your faults, and is still your
LISA DIANE PIROUMAIN
DEC. 12, 1974- Newport Harbor
will present its annual Christmas
Concert next Wednesday in the
auditorium at 7:30 p.m. There
will be no charge for admission.
The Band, Orchestra, Chan-
telles, Girls' Chorus and Drama
Production Class will all partici-
pate in the program.
The first part will feature the
Orchestra, Chantelles and the
Drama Class, and the second
part will feature the Band,
Choralle, Girls' Chorus and
again the Drama class. The
drama students will present a
scene from "Circus Magicurus,
The Greatest Show on Earth or
Wherever You Go."
BETH POITEVENT IIM M. POPOV WENDY POTHOFF
Guitar, Mountains, water-skiing,
Biola College, Accomplished
guitar and soccer player,
Fellowship, Goals does il again
VIRGINIA LEE PORTER
lill lohnston, Sailing, Santa
Barbara, My Father, To help
others, Newport Plan-Connie
Sell and Bob Wentz
DOUGLAS ROBERT PRICHARD MEREDITH PRUSS RODRICK M. PURVES IACK DAVID RAINWATER
My Grandfather, Skiing, The The Fonz, The beach, In the Having a good time at a party, Pele, Soccer, Beach, Playing
beach, My Father, To live a middle ol a blizzard, Take things Mr. Wentz, Going to the islands, soccer, Christ, I raise
complete life, Seeing how other as they are, Mick, I.S.F.-T.R.S. Rich man, Newport Plan, Hay
people have changed Thig
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CYNTHIA DIANE RAYMOND TYLER RECAN IIM REORDAN RON RESNICK
Playing guitar and piano, My Artist, loe Walsh, Mr. Wentz, Bill Burge, Tennis, mountains, GM, HM, CM, ZMV Studying
lamily, People likelO, CP, DT, Chew K2 Tom Unvert, Lawyer, Brig, people, Home, Goto school,
DR, CW, IL, CH. Christ, Hey
Roum! You WP! Hi, Peach, Hi
"Courtesy ol" and "How ya
Less is more, more or less l'm
just the lool on the hill.
4 I l
W '-J L I . .
GLENN CARLTON REYNOLDS
Bicycling, Beach, Mother, To be
a doctor, Head ol hospital, Chief
Physician, Gross me out
Virgil and the Sky, people,
To reach my highest peak, "Hit
lllL CHRISTIAN RICHARDS
Onl the shadow knows
Newport Beach, Greg, College,
Become a doctor, Yearbook
staff member, AK AK A DAK
FRANCES CATHERINE RIETH
Elton lohn, Swimming, At the
beach, My Mom, College, New -
at school, You savage
CARLA LEE ROBB
Mom, Tennis, Grandma,
Newport Plan, You had to have
KELLY ANNE ROBERTS
My Parents, Going to plays.
The ocean, College, To be a
doctor, My Senior year, Boom
My Parents, California, Audie
KATHY L. ROBERTSON
Larry Larson, Anywhere as long
as Larry's there, My Dad, Marry,
To be happy with Larry, I love
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ree 3, '
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KEITH ALLYN ROBINSON
Sailing, talking, talking,The
winner's circle, My Parents,
Lawyer, Geom1-2' with Mr.
Dye, ". . .and you know it don't
Doc. Tom, Skiing, hiking,
volleyball and parties, Speedy
Gonzalles, The people, Bayshore
Bombing Alchies Assoc.
Dancing, Susan Riddle, Pre-
school teacher, Finish school,
Easy come, easy go
RICHARD G. RODRIGUEZ
George johnson, Eating and
women, Mountains, Tom
Bradac, Definately, the people,
ll the people only knew...
Dec. 12, 1974- Head Coach Bill-
Pizzica said, "l'm very proud of
this team and its accomplish-
ments. I will probably remember
this team for the rest of my life."
The Sailor varsity football team
has just completed the most
successful season in Newport
Harbor gridiron history. This
team is the first football squad to
ever win 10 games in one season
and was the first team to win an
outright championship in the
Sunset League since the 1940's.
The season ended last Friday
when the Tars lost to the Tor-
rance Warriors in Long Beach
by a score of 24-0. This was the
first shutout in 32 games for the
The game last Friday brought
the Sailors record to 10-2 for an
average of .833.
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DAN LEE ROSSEN MARK ROWAN IENNIEER' DIANE ROZEAN CRAIG R, RUSSELL I SHARON KAY RUTHERFORD ROBERT LOUIS RYAN
Where I am wanted, To live, MUSIC and fUW1'VlfZf5ElS0'000! Jesus CIHISL I-'SlG""f1S I0 "The M3f1"fCTU5ll'1'f TYOPICHI Mother, Being lazy, Mountains, Eric Clapton, Surfing, Trestles
To be successful, Photography,
Do it while you can
Blue grass, Yosemite, My
Brother, To have a mountain
home, "Life is a comedy"
island, Comfortable, Womens Scott Tracy, Work, L.V,N.,
Lib, Don't sweat the small stuff. Graduation
Shine it on
Dad, To be happy, Bob Fry
GREG BURT SALMANS
Brother, Surfing, Beach,
I guess so
To be happy, Being a flagtwirler,
Cherish yesterday, live today,
strive for tomorrow,
RosA MARIA SANDREZ
Mr, Wellsfrey, Dancing, Beach,
Grandmother, College, The
people, Esa morra!
'ns , if ' I
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lan. 23, 1975- A rowdy history if I Q
class settles down and opens its ff A " " f 11..,,, I
various magazines and books. glfl A3 L -2-1, ' a 59
Silence reigns as all students, J gl ft 'Y
teachers and even secretaries T V, -J
and administrators take a read- , , , :X Q: ,
ing break. 'f 1 I -s it ff- ' V
, , ff, " 2,5 1
This scene will be a reality next "' ' ,I 'C
semester, as an experimental
Silent Reading Break QSRBI.
Carolyn Sauer, Listening to
records, C. Shulda, Be happy,
The people, Children of
tomorrow, Hey! How's it going?
Mom and Dad, College, Walk
Parents, Stardust, Kim, DC, To
own a Porsche, Moose, Greek
Rabbi joseph Ben Akiba, People
watching, An empty beach,
Doctor's in psychology, To
avoid boredom, Deus quid feci
ut hol meream
., W Q Alfie refer'-
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IIM D. SCHLENKER GARY SCHMIDT KURT ALEXANDER SCHMIDT
REBECCA IO SCHNEIDER
IAY STEPHEN SCHWANZ
Father, Scuba diving, At sea, Mike Bass, Motorcycles, Duker, Pot throwing, An empty Godmother Art West Covina Steve Schoettler My family My Parents Palm Springs My
Flipper, Prison, Teach my fish to Speedway, Ma and Pa, College, left point break, Travel and Grandmother, Enjoy myself junior year
talk, Suspension, D.D.I.D.- To be successful college, To have what I need, I am not shy no more, Roger
A.A.M. Sorry for being sorry Welty
- - - - - -
GEORGE EASTON SCOTT MARK DENNIS SEAVEY LORI ANNE SEIERSEN
Building a project, Go to UCI, Bill, Dancing, Mountains, Cod,
Become a successful Electronics Goto Santa Cruz, To be happy
Engineer, Being here
. ' rf'-4 ' ll 33
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SUE LISA SEILING
Bruce Thomas, Riding my horse,
My Mother, Horse trainer and
housewife, The people and
teachers, Get it together Sue!
Bodysurfing, Backpacking, OCC,
Summer Field Studies
TAMI 1. SEMPSROTE
Mr. Burge, Mr. Myers,
Backpacking, art, Sierras, Mike
My Daddy, Dennis Fox, College,
My friends and teachers, jesus
A V rin- ' ' s - 1. v-: ,- , 5.
f" 35 gl-.-f I, v ff 1 V g
40' 1, M ,yy ' x ,g g
My Mom and Dad, lohn
McGinnis, Discover America
TUCKER WILLIAM SHARP IOHN IRVING SHEDD
My Parents, Athletics, Travel, My Father, Off roadirig, Home,
To be self-employed, The track OCC, Make money, Friends
. ZQKF- ff'
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EI Montae Slim, Rock 'n Roll,
Carol, Can't tell ya, Some of the
LESLIE HOWARD SHELTON
Fred, Racing, On the dance
floor, Ralph, Travel, Race cars,
Christ, I Corinthians 13 Tour-1974, "Booga, Booga!" program, Let it ride Rods, Meyah. . .meyah. . .give Blow your doors off
me some coffee see!!
4, .. . .
p -sf.. T' xx I ,.- .1 2 I
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what-. I - in 'l e ' . " 35?
A . 'J ' l -,ser 4 . 15 , win
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f 'R N, -t sg "neg W .
IAMES CARROLL SHEPPARD KAY SHEPPARD STELLA SHIRAR IULIE LYNN SHOEMAKER TANIA SHVETZOV HELENE SUSAN SIEGEL
Peter Gabrial, Frogs, Tami's Larry Halderman, Mom, People Reading, writing, listening, The
arms, Tami VDM, Musician, watching, Make people happy, mountains, Christ, Smile,
architect,lack King, Ribel! CTB,Thereis no handle onthe Christ's coming back foryou. ,
outside of the human heart,
it is open within
-I "" . K J". f .
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If G 'IJXX X Ii IAN. 23, 1975- In case you missed it, Newport Harbor's
" 1 5 , , K Q 50' ' .. ' Water Polo team was defeated by Corona del Mar 5-4 in
, 2 ,V ' H , -43 the CIF finals last month. Corona del Mar had tremen-
' , , ' , - V .5 , Ft dous support from their students, while Newport had
. V -- ' P X basically nosupportatall.
is xg n,, ,y 4, , '
za .-'ff 33, If 1793
A -. : I E fi
t K i 'I ' . A-'
ELWELL STEVEN SIMPSON
Father, Drag racing, OCIR, Bob,
Mile long burn out, Barney B.,
TIM S. SIMPSON
CHRISTINE LOUISE SIPPL
How could such a
place especially in
Easy: King Football
the same night. S0
ridiculous situation occur in the first
a CIF final game and against CdM?
was playing a CIF quarter-final game
water polo, being a so called minor
My, , ' ,V I ,. f
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BARBIE SKINNER MARK SKINNER IOVCE SLAUGHTER
Though we travel the world over Whatever will be, will be College, BQATCWFTAU and
to find the beautiful, we must
carry it with us or we find it not
sport, ate the big green moldy fig. To fully understand why
football receives such a priority treatment some distinc-
tions must be made about sport. The actual benefit a team
derives from a crowd is hard to measure but when two
evenly matched teams are playing the most important
game, any advantage is helpful. -
2 Fcfegsw 3' Jo -NF' ,few
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I I , I If K,,M T37 ,I 7' .
71 'L E ' ' ' if 'WN lflf
Frank Serpico, Laughing
Fort Bragg, IRR Tolkien,
or Social Worker
CRAIG LEE SMITH
Mother, Soccer, On the
pitch, Kenton B., Pro-
baseball, God, That's what
IEFFREY C. SMITH
Ray Bradbury, Electronics
Yosemite, joseph Robinson,
Electronics designer, joe
Robinson, jesus Christ
IERRY SWH SMITH
Father, Thinking, Outter
space, Mr, Dukes, Engineer,
lawyer, The homework,
"Nothing is impossible"
LINDA M. SMITH
Lou Lyda, Being with MGH,
The mountains, My Parents,
Learn to "rough it", Hi
MARK HORTON SMITH
f - 1 'li
, ...,L 'AZ
TAMARA SUE SMITH
My Parents, College, jelly
beans at Mama Leones,,
lt's nice to be important,
but it's more important to
TINA LOUISE SMITH
My Mom and Dad, '
Laughing, In the snow,
KN, August 7, 1974, Smile
for the coach
TANYA SNODDY DEBORAH MARIE SNYDER
My Parents, Thanks to Relaxing, Mountains, Mom
everyone who has given me and Dad, To be happy
love and made me happy!
at what I do 2f18f74 and
3!15!75, "Color the gusto,
or don't go at all,"
f xy, ,
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ef, 0 '
K ass? 1
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DAVID A, SOSS
Living, Dudley Smith,
Teaching, play sports,
When Betty challenged me
to a boxing match, lt could
of been worse
Y N irmtsa' f.
Y req-Qggvq ll ll
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IAN. 23, 1975- The lirst Newport Harbor Invitational Car
Rally vs. Corona del Mar is now set for February 1, at 7 p.m.
with all cars starting in the Newport parking lot.
This is the second car rally sponsored this year by he Math
and Science Club and the first competition with another
The entrance lee is S1 per car and 25 cents per passenger.
The winner will take home 50 per cent ol the profits, with
second and third receiving 30 per cent and 20 per cent
"We hope a lot of Newport students will turn out lor this
rally. Because ofthe possible gas rationing this may be the
last car rally of the year." state Dave Warner.
CAROL IEAN SPURGIN
Glen, Aspen, Parents
Amanda B Reckonwith
Carrol Tatro Success Mr
MINDV SUE STAUGAARD
My Mom, With my
boyfriend, john, jesus
Christ, To be the best
person I can be, Mr.
Newkirk's class, Suck eggs.
, ,' 1, ,J
SALLY ELIZABETH STECE
Sports, Teachers, College.
Play pro golf, People,
athletics, "What it is" and
ELIZABETH AN N STIVERS
Fonzie, Mountain climbing,
Sierras, Cross country, Law
School, Nutrition break, just
posin' for a hosin'
MELINA KAV STODDARD
Colorado State University, To
ROBERT D. STONE
That's life in the big city!
'fl' J I of ' ftabia' 3 .. -
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A I- A .lil 7 ,Iii ' FEB. 13, 1975-Harbor High has
"' ' ' fl: r been plagued all year by dam-
. - ' ' . ' , X ' age done to student and school
, ' , V "' properties. The latest victim in
K 3: B , - - ' I the series of damaged property
' ' , as - 'Q Q rf was Newport's dugout.
HI .v .5 V Is
s X -,g:p,,,!,,4- , , The attack on the dugouts,
X 6- I- which is believed to have oc-
Z ii A - ',' '- 'I curred sometime prior to Christ-
fii' ' mas vacation, included the
11 A l breaking off ol portions of the
I I 'Q - benches, the twisting of wire
A ' -1- " ' N-1'if"21f5' 'iii - 'A fences, and painting ol words
r onthe walls.
STEVE I-MARK STONE DAN WILLIAM STRAINA DUNCAN STRAUSS BRENDA STROUP
Brian Sergon Rick Wakeman, Partying, Any Holden Caulfield, Say the secret Mom and Dad
Mark Farner WW place with Pam, Coach Pizzica, word and win an extra 100
Plumbing contractor, Good by dollars
to the good old mom jokes
I 4 ,
5, 6- n A, E -Ja I i ,
i ' M ' I
L ,lr - I I
CHRIS STURNIOLO LoRI SWAFFORD KEVIN I. swmiev PHILLIP TAHARA BRIAN TRAcEv mms roMMv T. TAR
My Mom and Dad, Concerts, Motorcycle riding, Colorado Groucho Marx, Travel, Parents, Lake Tahoe, Mr. Lania S. USwhiffing team, On Aquaman, Getting tubed, Any
parties, Back of an alley, All my River, OCC Minnesota, College, "Tell 'em O'Hern, Accountant, Mr, top, Steirling silver, Baseball, place that's wet, lacque Costeau,
friends, College, travel, Groucho Sent you" Peterson, 442nd, Go for broke ' Good luck in this total mass To become "one" with the
Mhlelicsl G0 fo, ng retain water, "Off-shore"
j H . , . 5,5 f
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l I ,ffl 7 'fan f
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f--'f r a-h, My
" ,. . ,, , f ' X 7
SUSAN DAWN TARNOWSKE
Vincent Bogliosi, loni Mitchell,
To be satislield, Meeting Gini
and Space, Buggy, Third period
sounds beat to me!
KEN MALCOLM TELLOIAN
My family, Water-skiing, On
lakes, Parents, College,
Seismologist, Friendly people
BETH LYNN THOMAS DONALD ALLAN THOMPSON
Dad and Mom, With MF, Keep
MF happy, Nutrition on May 15
I think so, may be, yeah?
THOMPSON , A
THELMA LOUISE THORB
Manferd Gundersnott, On the
beach, Tiddley-winks, Tiddley
Queen, USA, Donny Osmond,
Don't tiddle before you wink
MORTIMER P. THOKLIVICH
Alias "Barnade Bill"
Ph.D. in Tower Ascent, BA. in
Bull, M.A. in the Porthole, and
BFD, Being in the da rk.
SUSAN IOY THORN MIKE IEFFREY THORNE
Everyonelknow"Where'sthe ln search ol Santosha. On the
party" Out on the field
To go to Hawaii with DO
To own a Silver-Shado
Royce. "It's my Bug"
PHILIP GEORGE TOWNE
Mom and Dad. Baseballm
Mining. To seek adventure.
DEBORAH IOYCE TRAPP
Parents, Cliff, KC, Mark.
Getting restricted. On the
phone, "Catch my drift,"
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ly 'V L W1 W V194
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KAREN TRIP? KATHLEEN TROUCHTON IOANMARIE TUCKER SANDRA LYNN TUPMAN PHIL TUPY I SHONA B. TUTT
Watching "I Love Lucy" on T.V, College. No one is the "best" if Syd Reynolos. Surfing, limi Hendrix, Mr. Moeller,
Mountains. Commercial Artist. everyone is an individual. volleyball. Mexico. SM and DY. BSMA. C
Summer Field Studies. To surf and not get rousted.
. ,,. 'QL
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' no . 735-www
,, .www foam!
""!zf,,4,,, ""v""Ce "mph,
4 1 ,,
.-41 91:-11 4' 'W' uf
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fzfq fi V golf. ....g,.M---055 -??"'ffi'3
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port's soccer team this past
FEB 28 1975 From first place
to fourth place From a 15 0 2
record to 10 5 2 And from a
cinch for a position in the CIF
playoffs to a doubtful prayer
That's what happened to New
I Due to three "ineligible" trans
fers from other schools Newport
was forced to forfeit their first
I nine gaI'TlES
T ?Sii'2Q,e-,-l'::EL3 ff , :
MICHELLE I. UBERT
Mom, Grandparents. RULDSZ
By the ocean.
TOM IEFFERV UNVERT
Mr. Marshall. Shappin. Skiing.
Walt Binswanger. Dentist-and
get rich. lim Reordan. Get
Parents. Driving. Parties. Father.
To be satisfied. Anything worth
having is worth cheating for.
GREG P. VACCARO
'Prol. and Mrs. Landi . Talking.
Moose's bedroom. Architect!
Engineer. The students and
teachers. Bouncy, bouncy,
bouncy, fun,fun, lun, fun, lun.
Singing. Mother. Professional
if Q? Av
' MF 'V" yi.
Pat Pierce. Scarfing. On the
ICAROLE AVELYN VECCHIO
.Celeste Piper. Reading, tennis.
beach, anytime. Laverne. Make Mountains, My param, To be a
Mike happy. The Fonz. Sunshine counseler. Newport Plan, Hi
A , re
1 6 tx
N , 'lb
A , sf., 3 Y is M Ili
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1- s if I - -I5 -- Y-In W 'E
A I X EL I l fx X,
1' R 1
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X we 9 t l'
N .s J X S t ,
0 . l
A sw X2
WENDV DIANE VICKERS
Anything with adventure, boys,
The Islands, Grandfather, To
be wealthy and healthy, Hey
IEAN ELIZABETH VINSON
College, Being a flagtwirler
KENNA LYNN VOGT
My Dad, The beach, My Parents.
VICKI VOLK ELISABETH VORKINK
My Father, Mom, The blue eyed Markentim V., Lorie Thompson
Mafia, and Karen Kilstrom, Temple
marriage, be a mommy,
Watashi menatao ieshi maso.
as 1 Q'53333Ix
t , x
GORDON MICHAEL WAGNER
Snoopy, Cartooning, Hanauma
Bay, underwater, Vaughn Bode,
Material wealth, The MMC and
its staff, Ar-ef an eftee.
Feb. 28, 1975 - Tonight marks the premiere of one of the
most challenging plays for Harbor's Drama Department to
produce and one which really entertains the audience as
"Godspell" begins its three day run.
The cast includes Nova Ball, Sue Deverich, Debbie Elias,
john laenicke, Amy Lloyd, Kelly McGillis, Lauren Mitchell,
Phil Phillips, Richard Rodriguez, Chris Sippl, Michael
Soto and Rob Willhite.
"Godspell" is a rock musical that tells the story of Christ
based on the Book of Matthew utilizing a modern format
with modern stories and parables.
My Dad, Surfing, In a foxy
chicks arms, Marino, Start my
own business, Has to be sex!!
Screw roll call.
DIANA WAHLSTEDT DENISE MARIE WAITE HERBERT T. WALKER
College, Drill Teaml, Spread
joy, for happiness is in the
S,O.T.C.N.V.C., High in the
hills, IT, Travel, Too many.
IENNIFER L. WALKER KEVIN P. WALSH
Otis Thorn berry, Pitcher's
mound, Babe Ruth, OCC, Pro
baseball, Baseball, Till we meet
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21-fl 62,4 , I' 1"
f v L ', U " .U 'Sli
,M '12 2 as .
IAMES PATRICK WARD, lr. IIM ROBERT WARD WES WARREN IOEL LEE WANDLER LORI WASHBON
Theodore Roosevelt, Scouting, Grandparents, Surfing-MC, EK, HB, Work-OCC, Race car lesus Christ, God, Biola College, "Mom", That's the breaks, Pat,
In the outdoors, D.Boone, Mountains, OCC, Ehhh. .. driver. , Debi Lawrence, Oh Babe. Hassling Mrs. Alterman.
People, friendship, knowledge,
DOUG HENRY WEBER
My Father, Way too much
I - - -
MAY 9, 1975-
It's the end of an era.
Betty Mann, a campus super-
visor here at Newport Harbor
High School since 1972, resigned
her post on April 11 to go into
the Real Estate Business: -
In addition to her stint at Har-
bor, Mrs. Mann's background
includes such things as work-
ing as a dispatcher for the Police
Department in Pomona, a guard
for the sets at Universal Studios
and writing scripts for television
"I am playing the hardest role in
my life, the bad guy,"- Mrs.
Mann said last year, referring to
her job here at Harbor.
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IAMES A. WILLIAMS
Dudley Smith, Rugged 4-
wheeling, Colorado Mountains
in a Landcruiser, Bob Fry,
Tearing down the Round Galley
BMSA, Truck driver
TRICIA MICHELLE WHITE
Mr. Simpson, Place forgotten
by time, Grandma, Lookin' for
babes, The water polo players,
My Mom, Break for a quicky
RALPH H. WESCOTT
Don Lewis, Tossing the football
with my Dad, Brookside Park,
Yacht Broker, Paul Canton, "Cut
' VJ? Q:
S ' - Q-41,
, .. . ,
LISETTE ANN WHITAKER
My Parents, Skiing, cooking,
BFS III, Home, Parents, friends,
Achieve my plans the best I can,
MITCHELL CARY WHITE
Brother, Surfing, Beach, Dad,
To make il, Water Polo, Ah who
MICHAEL CARL WHITEHEAD
Santa Ana College, Taking Fire
Science, Fireman Paramedic
4237 Quality photographs are
harder than. . .to come by
Fencing, 12th St. beach, Afoot
and light hearted, I take the
open road, Healthy, free, the
world before me.
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KEVIN LEE WILKS
If you don't scale the
mountain, you can't see the
view. But, if you don't like the
view, climb another mountain.
Horseback riding, Folk Dancing,
Mother, To do everything, F.
Giroux, B. Fry, God, Learn and
WILLIAM IOSEPH WILKINSON
Skiing, Beach, Lots
joe Robinson, Camping,
backpacking, lohn Muir, Head
for the hills, A few good
teachers, "Look to this day for
it is life, . ."
KLYE WILLIAMS LYNNE WILLIAMS TERRI-LVN WILLIAMS TRACY MICHELE WILLIAMS CANDANCE A. WILLIS
Chet Holilield, lakao, Iesus james Karangh, Beach, By the water, SR Haig, College, The last ol the litter
Christ, R.M.K.L.U. Attending college, Smile, it Performer
, :gg , , are . , i
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dk-Y L .
CRAIG ALLEN WINGERD
TRACY ANN WILLSON CAROLINE ANN WILSON IEFF ALAN WILSON RICK WITTWER KEITH DONALD WOLFE
Uncle Don, Water-Skiing. My Father, Skiing, Mother, Photography, hunting, sierra lesus christ, Bike riding, On a shapping Rob wilhite, skiing, with
traveling. Las VESBS, SQCTGIBYY, Architect, What you did Nevadas, My Parents, College, bike trip, jesus Christ, OCC, To I friends, Tom Bfadicr Theaiflfal
Discover America Tour '72, yesterday creates today's To be successful, God, Live and be a professional bicyclist W0fk, M-0-
Bug-off circumstances. let live
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HARLA IAE WOOD DAVE STOYAN WOOTERS
Parents, Enjoying life, Live in
the country, Traveling, Party
DEBBIE ANN WRIGHT
BRETT M. WYATT
Relaxation, My Dad, Viva La
, . ,,,,, My
I 1 Xa.
MICHAEL ANDREW YESTER
Making money, College, Be a
KRIS G. YATES
Ride the wind leave your mind
behind, feel the rush of
spending time, that gets you
high, and thal's why I ride the
1 5 7
KEITH IOHN YONKERS
Photography, Sailing, "Yonks"
IOHN B. YOUNG
My Father, Thinking, Mr.
Oliver, Today is the tomorrow
you worried about yesterday.
, ,M 1:2
1oHN RATHBUN YOUNG MARILVNN vouwo ciiizis MARTIN ZIMMERMAN
My Father, Cornice at
Mommoth, College, be a
writer, To succeed
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GEORGIA LORRAIN ZITTER
SEPT. 25, 1975- After 18 years of
service at Harbor High, Mrs.
Gladys Bonner will retire from
her post as secretary in the ASB
office on October 17.
Mrs. Bonner, one of the veteran
members of Harbor's staff, has
had seven bosses in her career
"The kids are nicer this year,"
noted Mrs. Bonner. "They're
nicer every year."
Mrs. Bonner said that she plans
to do some traveling with her
husband in their van, as well as
doing some painting.
David, Music, Almost anywhere, 1 '-'
David, Travel, Newport Plan,
- 1-.14 1:4
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THE CLASS OF 1977 crosses the imaginary line between
underclassmen and upperclassmen status. One can always
distinguish an upperclassmen by the way these 'top dogs' crank
the ends of their noses in the air, toward the heavens. ln fact,
a common injury among juniors is abrasion of the nose against
ceilings. Further enhancing this smugness of superiority among
juniors is the knowledge that they are responsible for that great
tournament of plumes and peacock feathers, the junior - Senior
Prom. To finance this extravaganza of ego-trip tuxedos and
glimmering gowns, the junior class sponsors fund-raising events
such as dances and the talent show, Tars and Stars. Next year
these supercilius juniors become seniors, a position from which
they can control the entire student body beneath them.
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Running into people, avoiding them,
nearly anything can land doesl happen
on the way to grab some lunch and head
for the square in front of Beek Hall. In
seeing the electric guitars, drums, and
huge speakers, students' reactions range
from "Oh no, not another band" to "Hey,
I've heard they'r good", to "I hope they'r
not as bad as the last band was." But when
the band starts the Beach Boys' "Help
me Rhonda" andthe Eagles' "Lying Eyes",
reactions change. PEOPLE BEGIN TO
"BOOGIE" to the somewhat mellow tunes,
and enjoy themselves.
"PLEASE DO NOT OPEN YOUR TEST
BOOKLET until you are told to do so."
And so begins another session of
Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Tests.
This test fthe PSATD, is offered annually
to all those juniors who dare to have a
sneek preview at what the "biggie"
is all about - that dreaded SAT test!
After struggling to get up in the morning
for their 8:30 "reporting time", which
incidentally, was planned this year on
the morning immediately following
Homecoming, some students began to
wonder what this test was all about.
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WHO S THAT?
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Buckler rules with a broken tennis raquet 3 Mmmm,
Tutti Fruiti" 4 Go ahead Bob, see uf I care
A HIGHLIGHT OF SPIRIT WEEK, October 20-24, was the UNI-
CYCLE RACE. A number of Newport Harbor Students showed
their cycle-riding talent by zipping through the quad at re-
markable speeds while dodging trash cans and spectators.
The unicycle race was thoroughly enjoyed by all and was a
favorite of lunchtime activities.
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THE SOPHOMORE YEAR, WHILE OFTEN OVERLOOKED AS
'THE MIDDLE CLASS,' is an important period in the street
towards adulthood. Sophomores still might feel like under-
classmen deep down inside, but they'll have their driver permits
burned before they admit it. After a year of 'lazing' as a freshman,
the sophomores are probably the first ones to sell this year's
freshmen elevator tickets to the top of the bell tower and are
also probably the first ones to send a new freshman to the metal
shop when he's looking for the cafeteria. In addition to this air
of superiority sophomores also develop an acute case of cra-
niuminfatius tswollen headl when they receive the crown
jewel of adolescence, the driver license, the wallet size catalyst
which transforms a mildmannered freshman into Wonder
Wheels! Suddenly the forlorn cry "Do I have to go to the store,
Mom?" becomes the breathless plea "Can I drive you to the
store, Mom? How about the mailbox? Or a spin around the
driveway...maybe?" As these full- fledged teenage terrors
hurl and screech their machines through the streets, they grin
and smirk as do the owners of body shops. Next year these
mature young men and women will cross the imaginary line
between upper and underclassmen and will become juniors.
Already they rubbing their hands and car keys in eager expecta-
Sys sa. P rf A
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President- Blair Gust
Vice-President - Teri Hausman
Secretary - lane Draganza
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Treasurer - Linda Ryan
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THE NEWPORT HARBOR BRIGADE is
sighted each morning at 7:45 by the
friendly, local police officer on the Irvine
Avenue beat. Those not heeding the
Irvine-16th intersection stop sign are
This morning ritual has resulted in a
number of changes among Newport
students: first, there has been a jump in
carrot sales as students try to improve
their telescopic visiong second, rules of
the road are being obeyed more and more
by previously cited studentsg and third,
the bike shops are enjoying extra profits
by those law abiding citizens.
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"Now will you please report to your period A class." With that
statement the opening-day assembly of September 10, 1975 ends,
andthe CLASS OF 1980, THIS YEAR'S FRESHMEN CLASS, em-
barks upon it's high school journey, a journey which will educate
the class's members in the ways of the world. Ahead lies the
shoals of science, the hurricanes of history, and the reefs of
writing, but the real education comes when a freshman finds
that his newly-purchased elevator ticket won't take him to the
top of the bell tower or that the cafeteria isn't next door to the
metal shop. During the first few days of this new 'education'
freshmen learn the first rule of survival at Newport Harbor:
"Never trust an upperclassmanf' The male members of the fresh-
men class are also learning that sitting next to girls at lunch will
not necessarily lead to a terminal case of 'kooties,' even if they
do get a little ribbing from their buddies. But the dream of most
freshmen is to become a sophomore next year. Then, they can
sell elevator tickets to next year's freshmen. A Harbor tradition
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Batman, lack and jill,
and a cop incognito were
among many outstanding
costumes worn on Hal-
loween for COSTUME
Outrageous stunts, ri-
diculous outfits and a
continuous "Fellin' for
'Raisin"' swept through
The highlight of Costume
Day '75 was a parade of
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the costume contest.
Other costumes in-
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man, African natives and
a Ku Klux Klan member
complete with cross.
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Each lunch period, secret societies assemble in closets
across the campus, these are the social and service clubs
of Newport Harbor High School. Clubs let students with
similar interests become partners in crime, crimes like
that cruisin' craziness called car rallies and the dry-towel
scrubbing of club car washes. Local dentists attribute a
50'V0 increase in walk-in business to the never-ending
Harbor sucker sales, a Newport ritual which probably
takes more class time than the administration announce-
ments. Through the money extorted, not earned, from
these sales CaIdwell's Gringos financed a trip to Mexico
and the Chinese Club trucked on up to San Francisco.
To get a taste of German culture, the German Club at-
tended the Oktober Fest. To experience the American
wildlands, AFS, a student exchange program held a
campout for Newport's two European guests. CSF, an
academic society, puts aside its slide rules and dictionar-
ies once in a while to go to a play or movie in L.A. And
what would a high school be without a Pep Club, the club
which distributes the chocolate chip cookies of the cam-
pus. Each week this brigade of young lovelies saunters
out to give the boys' athletic teams cookies and cheers.
SONG AND CHEER- N-E-W-
P-O-R-T, Newport, Newport, oh,
The Song and Cheer Leaders are in
charge of generating spirit and en-
thusiasm for the boys' sports. The
Pep Squads spend many long hours
all year round organizing and per-
forming pep rallies, and supplying
support for the teams of each sport
through routines and cheering.
Twenty girls and two boys split them-
selves between the different sports,
but together they plan forthcoming
events for spirit raising. Prior to the
rush of the football season, the
squads attended a summer camp at
UCSB. The squads returned with
blue ribbons, superior awards, and
spirit sticks for enthusiasm!
JIIIQ.. WAI Sll if V
' ' C 1Z?L . : ei
julie Shoemaker, Bill Buchanan, Charlie Bill, Stacey
Kirkpatrick, julie Comstock, Wendy Pothoff.
SONGLEADERS-1Clock-Wisel Denise Doering, Ann
Moom, Laurie Shulda, Dana Gragg, lulie Humphries,
JUNIOR VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-loanne Gordon,
Karen Egan, lane Weddington, Cindy Larrick, Kristen
Olson, Stacey Mills, lennifer Martyn.
VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Gigi Gorman, Stacey Reeser,
IFIUUUFA MK GSK cllIElUlAMK
C.S.F.-The brains of NH have a
fun, exciting club while still
studying? Well, of course! lt's
Calif. Scholastic Federation.
With its main emphasis on schol-
arship, the club attends cultural
FLOTSAM AND IETSAM-In strong
competition with THE GAL-
LEON, NH's literary magazine,
FLOTSAM AND IETSAM, was put
together in a fine collection of
student poetry, prose, and art-
FILM SOCIETY -Lights, camera,
action, and you've got a thrill-
ing motion picture! Well, it's
not that simple, but the Film
Society was able to get 'I2 films
for their Film Festival. And all
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C.S.F.-Mary Allen, Stephen Babb, Wendy Bents,
julie Bernatz, Brian Bissonnette, Stacy Boden-
hoefer, john Bradstreet, Linda Butterworth, Greg
Dawson, Steve Dawson, jed Dempsey, Ann
Detsch, Sue Ellen Deverich, Laurie Dunger, Kim
Eckenweiler, janet Englar, Owen Frost, june Gor-
man, Laurie Hansen, Katrin Hecht, jennifer Hin-
shaw, Ann Ishihara, Milena jirovec, Robbie
Kates, Kathy Kendrick, Liz Kendrick, David Kent,
David Kermode, Marie Lundie, Liz MacDonald,
Carrie Miller, Steve Morihiro, Vartan Piroumian,
Lisa Piroumian, Marcel Riem, Keith Robinson,
Dave Rosener, Paula Rosner, Carolyn Sauer,
Sara Schilt, Robert Schmidt, Pete Shelton, Chris-
tine Sippl, Diane Smith, Susan Takata, Raun
Thorp, Chris Vaccaro, jane Whitney, Nikki Wil-
FLOTSAM AND IETSAM-Front Row: Mr. Her-
ring, Nadine Shepps, Stephen Babb, Ellen Bem-
ish, Greg Vaccaro, janet Engler, Carrie Miller,
Back Row: Susan Kitchens, jill Richards, Marcie
Kirschenbaum, Hedy Hendrickson, Mrs. Glen-
Film Society-Mr. McGinnis, Donna Seng, julie
Bernatz, Carolyn Sauer, Bob Bernatz, Tyler Pauly
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GIRLS' LEAGUE-Whoever expected
a fantastic new tradition to start in the
dead of winter? Well, Girls' League
surprized everyone, especially the guys
when they decided to improve the
annual Christmas Dance with a Winter
Dance Court of the King and five
Princes! Girls' League, not only spon-
sored a great Christmas Dance, but
also a Halloween Sucker Sale and Val-
entine's Day Carnation Sale.
PEP CLUB-Pep Club speaks for itself,
it's purpose is to build the morale and
spirit of all athletes. Pep Club members
are girls anxious to become cheer-
leaders. They bake cookies and paint
posters for the athletic teams, and sup-
port the boys at games by cheering.
'E IIIIQILJI " ILIE A13 IUI
GIRLS' LEAGUE-Ann Allison, Leslie
Bowman, jennifer Carey, Claudia
Denigan, Wendy Dennis, Sue Dev-
erich, Lisa Grundy, Laura Kirkpat-
rick, Suzanne Lins, Liz MacDonald,
Peggy MacDonald, Erin Mack,
Laurie Matcha, Penny McGarrity,
Karen McGillis, Laura Nelson,
Cyndi Raymond, Karen Raymond,
Marcel Riem, Linda Ryan, Diane
Seng lPres.J, Donna Seng, Kay
Sheppard, Tina Smith, Leanne
Stromgren, Denise Summers, Beth
Thomas, Debbie Trapp, Donna
Venn, lean Vinson, Brenda Wehn,
Laurie Williams, lody Fritz Advisors
Coach and Mrs. Scalzo
PEP CLUB-Ann Allison, Ingrid And-
erson, Cindy Attyah, Lisa Beasley,
Debbie Beatty, Cindy Bell, Liz
Belveal, Kirstin Berg, Bridget Bord-
ier, Tami Brierly, Lori Brittingham,
Robin Broadus, Liz Brown, Kelly
Brundage, jennifer Carey, Wendy
Carson, Michelle Clark, Missy
Cockrell, Ann Conser, Kim Con-
nell, Pat Courteau, Ima Course,
Shannon Davidson, Dedee Davies,
Wendy Davies, lanet DeVries,
Claudia Denigan, Ann Detch,
Carol DiStanislao, lane Draganza,
Dana Dubrow, Debbie Dunn, Lori
Elias, Sally Escher, Linda Esslinger,
Cindy Flinn, Stacy Foreman, Step-
hanie Foreman, Cindy Frost, lane
Gibbs, Francie Goodfield, Taja
Gray, Rose Greyshock, Lisa Grundy,
Gena Haddox, Patty Hanley, Kim
Harling, Eileen Harrington, Leslie
Harrison, Teri Hausman, Cheryl
Hehr, jill Holcomb, Kathy Horn,
Lori Howard, Mary jones, Rhonda
Jordon, lulie Kawamura, Debbie
Keberlee, Kathy Kendrick, Liz Kend-
rick, Kellee Kirkpatrick, Kristi Kirk-
patrick, Gay Koll, Kathy Koll,
Wendy Kolvisto, Hanna Krasel,
Caroline Krupp, Linda Lamberton,
loan LeBlanc, Vikki Leeper, Mar-
ianne Leonis, Stephanie Lieder,
Susan Martyn, Karen McGillis, Fern
Miller, Trudi Miller, Candy Mont-
gomery, Kris Nelson, Tracey Ni-
coletti, Lili Oberg, lanel Olsen,
Trish O'Riley, Renee Pelegrino,
Lisa Pedigo, Sue Phipps,
KEY CLUB-Plague by low membership, the Key
and Keyette Clubs worked jointly in a number
of service projects. The major ones included a
March of Dimes collection and bussing at a
Youth Employment Service benefit dinner.
LATIN CLUB-There is more to Latin Club than
E Pluribus Unum. This year's popular fund-
raiser was selling Newport Harbor High School
coffee and root beer mugs. The club participated
in many activities such as devising chariot races
and other Roman festivities.
KIWANIS-Trivia, this is the basis of Kiwanis
Club. Students are quizzed all year in prepara-
tion for the Kiwanis Bowl competition. lt's a
great way to gain a broad background in any-
thing from sports to history.
SOCIAL SCIENCE-No, this club is not social or
scientific, but service orientated, The Social
Science Club held car rallies and a dance to raise
S500 for the big project-a successful toy drive
to help needy kids!
S IUICIIAIL SICIIIENCIE
'ks , 3
fri, J i
KEY CLUB-Jill Richards, Linda Butterworth, Mikey
Huhnke, Greg Vaccaro, Kelly Roberts, Not Shown:
Ieff Miller, Chris Vaccaro
LATIN CLUB-Iill Richards, Marcie Kirschenbaum, Linn
Craychee, Kelly Roberts, Mr. Robinson, Martha Par-
mentier, Steve Bruno, Candy Rice, Not Shown: Linda
Butterworth, Chris Vaccaro, Greg Vaccaro, Debbie
Gritton, jeff Miller
KIWANIS CLUB-Dave Kermode, Linda Butterworth,
Stephen Babb, june Gorman, Matt Schall, David Kent,
Steve Morihiro, Iohn Bradstreet
SOCIAL SCIENCE-Front Row: Nadine Sheps, Sue
Takata, Linda Butterworth, Christine Kirven, Gordy
Grundy, Lisa Sawyer, Second Row: Dave Kermode,
Stacey Foreman, Laura johnson, Mr. Moody, Greg
Vaccaro, Kate Simpson, Lisa Barkdull, Not Shown:
Steve Babb, Barb Benish, lamie Bodinas, john Corzine,
Liz MacDonald, Amy Menkes, Carrie Miller, Matt Schall
M 5 nr "
IL AIFIIN Ilillfy
A.F.S.-NH's American Field
Service Club was proud to host
two Exchan e Students, Gabi
Ahnert ani Lotta Hogland.
The club started out enthu-
siastically with a weekend
campout and ended with even
more excitement after holding
an "International Day" for
CHINESE-This club might not
have raised enough money
to go to China, but they did
make it to San Francisco for
the Chinese New Year! And
MATH AND SCIENCE-With
the purpose of learning about
different math and science
related fields, the club at-
tended USC's Engineering Day.
Xt ll-1 IINIESIE
AFS-G.Ahnert, S.Bodenhoefer, L.
Butterworth, D.Gritton, A.Hanley,
A.Hinshaw, I. and 1.Howe, L.Hog-
Iund, M.Huhnke, L.lohnson, L. and
P.MacDonald, j. and L.MilIer, M.
Parmentier, 1.Richards, K.Roberts,
R.Thorpe, C., G. and l.Vaccaro, M.
CHINESE-Front Row: I.Sheppard,
M.Mohr, C.Kerr Back Row: 1.
Ritch, T.WaIl, W.Davies, M.Mau-
liver, B.lohnson, Llager, L.Mac-
Gregor, C.lardine, M.Odegard, K.
MATH AND SCIENCE-R.Kates,
Lips, K.Wilks, S.Babb, L.BarkduIl,
R.Thorpe, G.Vaccaro, L.Butter-
worth, S.Bruno, S.Morihiro, j.Brad-
street, O.Frost, K.Robinson, G.
Scott, T.lones, M.OIdman, S.Dukes
f x M IH as sfclllm-CIE
English? French? Italian?
No, but try Spanish. Named
after Senor Caldwell, this
club is actually his Spanish
5-6 class. Although the main
objective of this class is to
learn the spanish language,
the club spent all year rais-
ing money for an exciting
trip to Mexico. But muc
more exciting than the fund
raising was the actual trip
FRENCH AND GERMAN-
These two language clubs
are for those students learn-
ing either french or german
and who want to learn more
about the French or Ger-
man culture-in a fun way!
CALDWELL'S GRINGOS- Sr.
Caldwell, Art Hansen, Kathy
McBrian, Ralph Schwalbe,
Karen Lind, loan Lewis,
Diana Sturtevant, loanne
Gordan, Paul Hood, Terry
Soderling, Diane Kenny,
Tina Kotob, Kirsten Berg,
Dana Van Diver, Mark Buc-
canan, Louis Lewis, Tim Con-
lin, Mark Maxwell
FRENCH-Front Row, Ann
Detsch, Mr. Gentile, Christy
jones, Missy Beechner, Lisa
Sloan, Back Row, Carolyn
Sauer, Brenda Bayliss, Tab-
itha Hasin, julie Bernatz,
Pat Corteau, Lisa Grundy,
Mary Nutten, Brad Stemm,
Bob Bernatz, Vartan Pirou-
GERMAN-Lois Marshall, Dav-
id Marshall, Ed Brejfus, Rich-
ard Heryford, Steve Morihiro
Marcel Riem, Tyler Pauly
II3lEAX'UUN JTIAIFIF I!
Good-bye, Harbor students!
The graduating Beaconeers hope
your high school career will be as
happy as our last five years. We
hope that next year's staff will
follow our precedent of sponta-
neity, creative talent, fine journal-
istic ability and outstanding bas-
ketball prowess. fEd. Note: This
does not apply to our photog-
raphy.j The upcoming Beaconeers
are already displaying the tra-
ditional Beacon knack of wasting
time, paper and fifth period Cand
sometimes sixth or fourth period
when they can get away with it.j
And that's the way it is, june, 1976.
Good night and good news.
QUOTES FROM PARTING
jim Ciment:"Like Rip Van Wink-
le, I wake up from my four year
slumber and say, 'Good-bye,
Greg Vaccaro: "Marcie, how do you
fill a six inch hole?"
jeff Perkins: "Good-bye, Beacon, I
have to go tend my worms."
Linda Kuhn: "l've known some birds
and dogs who can't wait till the
Beacon comes out, and even a few
Marcie Kirschenbaum: "My page is
jeff Eichen: "Parting is such sweet
sorrow. Yeah! Freedom! l'm all
STAFF-Mr. Stegmeir fAdvisorj, jim
Ciment, Della Robertson, jeff Perk-
ins, Marcie Kirschenbaum, Tom
Young, Linda Kuhn, Sue Skinner,
Gordy Grundy, Dan Burton, Stacey
Wooden, Bob johnson, janet Smith,
Peter Shelton, Charles McGuiness,
Tom Turner, Greg Vaccaro, Kevin
Robertson, Cris Forsyth, Susie Yale,
jeff Eichen, David Siegel.
FRAU SCHNUERER- Advisor.
IULIE OBERG- Editor-in-Chief, Opening
Section Editor, Lay-out Editor, Seniors Co-
MARCIE KIRSCHENBAUM- Girls' Sports
Editor, Copy Co-editor, Seniors Co-editor.
IILL RICHARDS- Faculty Editor.
GREG VACCARO- Boys' Sports Editor, Copy
BRIAN WHITFORD- Photography Editor,
Academics Co-editor, Barnacle Bill.
KEVIN WILKS- Cover Design, Performing
Arts and Activities Co-editor.
KAREN RAYMOND- Performing Arts and
KEITH ROBINSON- Opening poem, Copy
ERIN HAZLETT- Academics Co-editor.
LIZ MACDONALD- Clubs and Organiza-
TATIANA STEELE- Clubs and Organizations
AMY ALLEN MIKE HOOSE
IOHN BRADSTREET KATHY MILES
BRUCE CRANE KEVIN STEWART
KERRY DUKE CRAIG UNGER
DEBBIY GILCHRIST MARILYN YOUNG
ELLYN BEAMISH KAREN KOSTLAN
ANN CONSOR IANET LITTLETON
MICHELLE HUHNKE TRUDY MILLER
We would like to extent our deepest appreci-
ation to Bob and Beverly Walker of Cameo
House for their processing and printing of
fine photographs, Brad Bauman for his pho-
tographs of Old Newport, ADPL for their
football photos, and john Dobrott for his
L.,,l.a nn Llnn-.nf-Ar-nlnn
Continuing in the footsteps of
our predecessors, this year's
Galleon staff has once again
produced a quality yearbook.
Many long hours were put in-
to this creation, ranging from
writing copy to seeing what
was developing in the dark-
room and much, much more,
So you see folks, you get the
real fruits of our labor-the
magnanimous Galleon 1976!
Now just kick back and enjoy.
Top Row: Cousin Belle awaiting her beau
from the plant, Cousin BeIIe's beau, Beau-
regard, with his mistress Sinful Sal, Sinful
Salgs sister, Sissy and seductive sis Suzy with
the South's sexy Sewer King, Sam Spade,
Mercedes McDonald, a wealthy Aunt who
would like to see her family committed to an
institution, Beauregard's kissin' cousins,
Penelope and Petunia Blossom. Middle Row:
the resident Captain Kangaroo, posing for
publicity shots, the three family monkeys,
Audra Audible, Peeping Tom and Gregarious
Gabby, the Prince of Pornography, and the
hidden man behind the shades, Uncle Otis
Blossom, Cousin BelIe's father's second wife's
children, john Boy, Billie jo and lim Bob,
Otis' estranged wife and part-time lawn
bowler Annabelle. Bottom Row: Great-great-
grandpapa Sylvester Spade, Abercrombie
the Ill, playboy and heart throb of many a
girl, Captain Kangaroo's Kangaroo, Adelaide,
a regular pouch dweller, I. Alfred Proofrock,
early ancestor to the family tree, BeIIe's
father's second wife, Eunice, the South's
Alias-Top Row: Ellyn Beamish, Kevin Wilks,
Karen Raymond, Iulie Oberg, Brian Whitford,
Marcie Kirschenbaum, Frau Schnuerer, Ann
Consor, Trudy Miller. Middle Row: Iohn
Bradstreet, Liz MacDonald, Greg Vaccaro,
lill Richards, Keith Robinson, Kevin Stewart,
Debbiy Gilchrist, Craig Unger, Michelle
Huhnke. Bottom Row: Yearbook student
after a "dead" line, Bruce Crane, Ianet Little-
ton, Plant Manager, Karen Kostlan.
So it is june and we come to the
of this year's Galleon
pep, and ink we hayecaptured thegij? ,Q QQ,
memories of 1926 at Newport' Haitjylg 1'
bor. l3Ut,m'ore than a semester endQs1i',"f: '
fQLgI3i,sgIune as Dr. Godshall, our dei- is
1" Ybted mentor for 10 years, is leaving,
campus for another in ordeijfhls
f' broaden his base,-,g f experiencei JL'
After all of his har p conscien- ,
FIM fo' 'If tud?'I'S' I I I
lsifenl ppm at h'5 Year
. mf . ' V eff
flosed with I I
I 11ThQ,,pt prr? g7i5, of High Stu,
den, 2-j'5n nd.L one. I am ex-.Q-ff gi ffgf
trei i,,, fi oud to have, een your
principal. Whenl if ve ,arbor High 'ff ff' Q35
this year, Qwill th-3 students I
have51ll!orlcg2i close 'y with in what I
feel .lvil s-been a "mutual trust" re-
-Dr. Charles E. Godshall
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UELONES T01 MYLES BRHDLEY
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