North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1963 volume:
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Llnchanged Through Ages
Chess is a game that has been entwined in
centuries of history. Since sixth-century India,
' S spread around the world. The game has
n played in various ways with many different
es of chestmen and playing boards . But, re-
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EAims of Education, Chess
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playing board had
been and the mode of attack
was not Among both faculty
and faces were seen.
The had been changed in many
ways, altering the appearance of the
school. New courses and new demands
upon students had been integrated into
a revised curriculum. Nonetheless, the
traditions and ideas that had always been
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North High's 1962-63 school year
greeted new administration, new faculty,
new students. The curriculum had been
altered, and the school itself had been
remodeled. Even bell schedules were
different. Many trees and schrubs had
been replaced, providing the school
with a new look. The stadium area was
improved with the addition of another
fence and more cemented areas. A new
principal, Dr. james S. Carter, came
to North along with thirty other new
administrators and faculty members.
Many old courses were deleted, and a
great number of new classes were added
The halls and buildings had been im-
proved by adding lighting. New adminis-
trational policies sometimes confused
those long-familiar with old rules, but
the school learned to appreciate the
revised standards. North High moved
on, but the essence that made up North
High remained very much unchanged.
Chess is played by both young and old, by
the learned and the unlearned. Not all who play
master the gameg not everyone gains the same
benefits. Yet the influence of chess has spread
to the peoples of all lands and ages.
Like chess, North High School moved on.
The students moved slowly from the opening
to the close of their game, sometimes falling
back but always striving to gain an advance.
The administration and faculty directed the
students in their struggle. Schedules and
courses were constantly revised so that the
students might best benefit. The base for all
of these was North, the playing board upon
which the game was waged. All of the integral
parts slowly changed, while North moved on.
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Faculty and Academic
Without the players, there would be no open-
ing move. And, in the same way, without the
administration and faculty, North High School
could not have begun. As the players guide the
chessmen, the administration and faculty guided
the students from their opening through advances
and setbacks into their closing moves. The
opening is represented by traditional chess
pieces, the most familiar of styles. Likewise,
the most familiar part of North I-ligh was its
academic and scholastic aspect. The players
opened the game of 1962-1963 aiming for the
traditions of academic achievement that had
been associated with North l-ligh School.
could always rely on the support
of the and faculty in their efforts .
there would be no chess
and without stration and faculty
the educational system not go on.
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School Board meetings were open to the public, and parents were invited to attend.
Mr. John H. Armer Mrs. F. A. Bons
System Problems Solved
By Board of Education
The Board of Education had the de-
manding job of seeing that the high
standards of North and other valley
schools were upheld. As superintendent,
it was Dr. Howard Seymour's job to see
that the schools under his direction ran
Dr. Seymour and the Board members
were responsible for employing school
officials, and determining school poli-
Rev. W. D. Bostrom Dr. Trevor G. Browne Mr. Frank Haze Burch Dr. Howard Seymour
Member Member Member Superintendent
Stanley Cardon William Gates
Boys' Advisor Asst. Principal
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A.
Wayne Pitts Vera McCormick
Asst. Principal Girls' Advisor
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.Ed.
Advisory Board, Principal
Determined School Policy
The Faculty-Administrative Advisory
Board was composed of sixteen faculty
members and administrators. Advising
the principal on matters of policy was
the main purpose of the Board.
Matters concerning the school had to
be cleared by the Board. Meetings were
given to discussing and deciding matters
brought up by Dr. Carter. The Board
enabled the principal to have a repre-
sentative idea of faculty members'
opinions on problems brought before the
Mr. Stanley Cardon, Boys' Advisor,
and Miss Vera McCormick, Dean of
Girls, were responsible for coping with
problems that arose concerning the two
components of the student body. Mr.
William Gates took charge of registra-
tion procedures, and Mr. Wayne Pitts
was responsible for student discipline
and activities .
Faculty-Administrative Advisory Board was FRONT ROW: Dr. Carter, Mr. Cheranich, Mr. Murphy, Miss
McCormick, Miss Montgomery, Miss Bock, Miss Adams. BACK ROW: Mr. Belluzzi, Mr. Bridgewater, Mr
Nicolay, Mr. Craig, Mr. Pitts, Mr. Palmer, Mr. Gates.
Jean Brown Edith Carper John Murphy
Counselor Counselor Head Counselor
B.S., M.A. B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Mr. John Murphy Spent 3 great dgal Howard Shumate Elma Wellborn Harry West
of time helping seniors solve their COHIISSIO1' Counselor COIUISCIOI
college questions, B.A., B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A.
Test Results Interpreted
Through Guidance Cffice
Additions to North's teaching staff
included counselors. New at North High
were Mr. Shumate, Mrs. Wellborn, and
Mr. Murphy, head counselor.
The Guidance Department handled
college and scholarship applications and
helped underclassmen with their prob-
lems. From the battery of tests given to
freshmen to those needed for college
entrance, counselors interpreted and
discussed the results and possible effects
of the scores with the students. College
catalogues and career information were
available in the guidance offices . Stu-
dents could make appointments With their
counselors, and in some cases counselors
would send for students if counseling
Henry Gauthier and Mr. West discussed school
problems and study habits.
Thomas Cooper Fred Corkran Gene Courter
English English Speech
B.S., M.A. B.A. B.S., M.A.
Ann Sughrue Carl Wagner Dorothea White
English English English
B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S.
Revised Freshman Course '
Studied Grammar, Writing
Freshman English students partici-
pated in a revised English program.
Freshmen took one semester of English
mechanics, which consisted of punctu-
ation, capitalization, and word usage.
Learning to express their ideas clearly
and effectively in writing, freshmen
were taught the need for a large vocabu-
lary and correctness of spelling.
The last half of the school year was
devoted to the reading of short stories
and novels. Through this course the
students learned to use books as tools
for relaxation and pleasure, as well as
Mrs. White employed charts to simplify
A wide variety of audio-visual materials
were used in Freshman English.
20 20 20 20 20
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30 30 30
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Sophomore Studies Based
Cn Literature, Grammar
Writing and speech activities were
coordinated with literature in sophomore
English classes. Studies made in prose
and poetry concentrated on concepts
and ideas while longer, more difficult
selections were studied for literary
style and value. Poetry was discussed,
and the author's meaning was extracted
by students when the poem was analyzed
Mechanics were stressed, and stu-
dents learned by composing essays the
value of writing as a means of communi-
cation. A constant source of reference
material, the library was used by sopho
mores for written and oral Work during
Miss Poe, drama instructor, showed Clyde Roh-
rig and Ellen Thien the most effective hand
gestures to use.
Crystal Casey and Rose Ann Glossenger
portrayed "flapper girls" in drama class
Helen Morgan Sybil Olsen J eannine Poe
English English English
B.A., M.A. B.A. B.A., M.A.
John Ousley chose a speech topic A
from a wide variety of subjects
during junior English class. Mrs. Brown, junior English teacher, spent time both in
and out of class preparing lessons for the students.
Junior English Furnished Vital Literature Background
junior English students traced the author from each important phase of
development of American literature American history was chosen, and the
from its beginning to present day. The changes of writing style and subject
English influence on literature was matter were studied.
studied, as well as modern prose, An
at Gigli to
Victoria Brovsm X-.BC l3artel1e Hamilton Muriel Miller Ronald Miller Shirley Thorpe
English English English English English
B.A. B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A.
Gretchen Bock Dudle Ferris Mildred Jacks
English English English
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Senior English Included
College Preparatory Work
The literary masters of England were
studied in senior English. One of the
most famous of Shakespeare's tragedies,
MACBETI-1, was studied, Oral reports,
discussion periods, and films helped to l
further class interest.
A research paper was an important Miss Bock read examples of stu-
assignment during one of the terms. dents' Cfeaflve' Wfltms dufmg an
Students were graded according to some advanced English Class'
college standards in order to prepare
them for future work.
Miss Bock explained the conilict of Mary, Queen of Scots, and Elizabeth I to Sandy Schneider, Bob
Schlichting, and Todd Griffith.
Steve Cheranich Edward Estrada
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Mary Gomez l fgary
B.A., M.A. B.A.,
Isabelle Howatt Alice Mariott
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.s.
Jesse Nelson Lola Wager
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A.
Gary Hammond was provided with an opportunity to learn
more about his own language in Mrs. Mariott's Latin class
Miss Howatt found that individual instruction benefited
students because their special problems could be taken
Language Barriers Few
in the Twentieth Century
Today many colleges include at least
two years of one foreign language among
their entrance requirements. Unlike the
schools of a few decades ago, modern
schools usually offer a minimum of two
different language cour ses.
North High offered German and
French, in addition to the long-time
standards, Spanish and Latin. Students
were encouraged to take three or four
years of the same language in order to
become proficient in it.
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Economics Child Guidance Htunan R tio
Domestic Skills Needed
Human relations students were re-
quired to observe a specific child
for a week.
Student-plaxmed activities were enjoyed
by play school children in human relations
and child guidance classes.
in rapidly Changing Life
Not only were more science and math
courses offered, but home economics
courses were more numerous. Classes
dealt with human relationships, in
addition to cooking and sewing. Courses
dealing with teen and family relationships
included both male and female students.
It was realized that good housewives
were needed, as well as the astronauts
and nuclear physicists who are important
today. These courses helped create a
well-balanced school curriculum.
There was dirty work in the preparation of
meals. Sandra Pock, Wendy Pressler, and Vileen
Reed helped clean up after a practice dinner in
the home economics room.
Bertha Hale G oMa. gi W L L
B.A., M.A. B.s., M.s. f 'L
Ruth Adams Richard Bridgewater John Brookhait Douglas Cary Don Covey
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., B.S., M. Ed. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Am. Govt., Econ. Am. Govt., Econ. Arn. History Am. Govt., Econ. Am. Govt., Econ.
Sidney Kogan Winona Montgomery
B.A. , M.A.
Am. History World Geography
Study of History Helped
Formulate PeopIe's Ideas
It has been said that history repeats
itself. To know Whether this statement
is true, one must study man's achieve-
ments, from ancient civilizations
through the age of enlightenment to
Through a study of history and as-
sociated subjects, it is possible to de-
cide about the validity of Oswald
Spengler's idea that western civiliza-
tion is declining and that history has
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World geography was studied so that students would
know the exact location of places under discussion.
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Informal atmosphere of classroom made learn-
ing easier in Mr. Covey's class.
World Problems Studied
Included in the social studies program
were courses designed to prepare students for
adult life. Humanity through the ages was
studied and students were given an opportunity
to expand their horizon by discussing philos-
ophy, art, music, and related subjectS - in North l-ligh's incemarional relations
The world was constantly under discussion
Miss Adams and Del Rogers pointed out the world's trouble spots during class.
Henry Anderson Bruce Barton Doyle Hardy Arthur Hawk Ruth Holliman
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S. B.A., M.Ed. B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Algebra Algebra General Math . Geometry Algebra
Thomas Inman Raymond Nicolay Henry Schmidt William Scotx Robert Wheelwright
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A. B.S., M.S. B.S., M.Ed. B.S., M.Ed.
Adv. Sr. Math. Trigonometry Geometry General Math. Algebra
Simple and Complex Math Courses Taught at North
Interest and ability in mathematics
varied according to each individual. Sorne
were only interested in the basic concepts,
while others wanted to continue in this
Karl Abrahamson, senior at North, worked
More simple math courses stressed
pragmatic values, while those with col-
lege level work concentrated on theories
on a hydrocarbon molecule in organic
Senior science students worked on individual proj-
ects, which were entered in the Westinghouse
Increased Interest Gained
Through Science Courses
Students interested in the diverse
phases of scientific study found a variety
of subjects covered in North's science
Studies were not confined to one part
of science, and students' schedules
could include courses ranging from
biology to physics. Organic chemistry
was offered to students with a strong
Experiments done by Mr. Nichols and Lance
Sherwood proved the value of having an agri-
culture course in high school.
C. A. Blown Henry Hall Carolyn Huey
Doing math Problems on the board B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A. B.S., M.S.
made them seem clearer to the stu- Chemistry Biology Biology.
I. F. Nichols Allan Peters Robert Stonoff James Thomas Harold Wi1lia.ms
B.S., M.S. B.S., M.S. B.S., M.S. B.S., M.A. B.A., M.S.
Agriculture Physics Biology Chemistry Photography
Individual instruction often helped students
overcome difficulties in MI. Thomas'
The Board of Education chose Mr. C. A.
Brown as the System Science Consultant.
Scientific Principles and
Math Concepts Related
Closely related, math and science
were used extensively during the past
year. Along with the progress in sci-
entific fields, concepts of math have
expanded. Math was and is the
language of science, its common
denominator. An understanding of both
allowednthenj-to, be colgngdinated. A A gi A
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One of the most familiar sights in chemistry was the Periodic Chart of the Elements. Mr. James Thomas
explained to the class the properties of oxygen.
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Editors Gary Schroeder and Linda Clements
B. A. , M.A.
Photographers played an
important part in the pro-
duction of both newspaper
were the masterniinds behind yearbook oper-
Chaos and Pathos Found
in the Publications Dept.
Publications courses were under the
supervision of Mr. Robert Kasold.
Under the control of student editors,
both newspaper and yearbook were
published. Last year preliminary
plans were made for the production of Diane Carney and Terry Gonzales cut pictures
to fit pages of the newspaper before it was sent
a school magazine.
to the printer.
Discussing photo assignments were Mr. Kasold, yearbook staff advisor, Mr. Williams, photography super-
visor, and Steve Ingebrigtsen, photographer. Prompt fulfillment of assignments was needed to make year-
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Charles Banks Isabelle Daou Elsie Deaver Chloe Fields James Long
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A. B.S., M.A.
Business Math Typing Shorthand Typing Business Law
Isadore Munger Edward Palmer Ruth White
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.S. B.A., M.S. 2
Bookkeeping Business Machines Typing
Students interested in business
careers learned the operation of
U different business machines.
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to High School Students
Typing has become almost a necessity
for high school and college students.
This course prepared the student for
college or secretarial work.
The modern businessman needed
numerous skills to be successful. Busi-
ness law, bookkeeping, and office
training gave students a chance to
develop aptitudes and interests in the
along with other businessmachines became business profession -
an increasingly important factor in the busi-
The adding machine Monte Brown operated,
Industrial Arts Courses
Increased Manual Skills
Industrial arts courses helped boys
increase their manual dexterity. Future
electronics engineers found that in-
structions from electric shop gave them
an idea of future problems.
Drafting classes were attended by
those interested in engineering, and
wood shop offered an opportunity for
creative boys to use their skill. General
shop gave boys instruction in a variety
of phases of industry.
In addition to learning basic concepts of
working with wood, students worked on in-
dividua1,projects, which could be used in the
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Blocks of wood glued together in woodshop
were hollowed out to make vases and salad
Bert Belluui Lawrence Chard
B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts
Vernon I-Iathcock J erauld Nelson Fred Shade Proper instruction preceded use of
B.A., M.A. B.A. B.A., M.A. the electric drill to avoid mis-
Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Industrial Arts takes and accidents.
Fine Arts Enhanced the
Curriculum of North High
Students who wanted to take non-
solid courses in school often enrolled
in one of several aft or music courses
offered at North. Either phase of the
fine arts let pupils do work on projects
of their own choice.
Beginning and advanced art taught
students basic principles and ideas which
helped them with drawing. Different
media were used, and students created
various types of work.
Don Sluter and Valerie Van Cleve
worked on their three-dimensional,
non-objective project for art class.
Band and orchestra members gained
experience in playing several types o
music. Among these were marches,
concert, and show music. Special
selections were arranged for presenta-
tion at assemblies.
One exercise in art was drawing objects from real life.
Janet deBerge finished the sketch during a specified time
Screams of agony and confusion filled the band room during lunch periods as dance band members
rehearsed for a sports dance. Mr. Bagwell assisted in the direction of the band.
William Bagwell Charles Craig
B.A., M.A. B.M., M.M.
Kathleen Hergt William Kolbe
B.S., M.M. B,S., M.S.
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Basketball gave girls vigorous exercise to
counteract a day of sitting.
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One of the team sports played in girls' P.E. was
Day's Inactivity Relieved
by Sports Participation
Doing physical fitness exercises was
a part of P.E . , in addition to team and
individual activities such as softball and
folk dancing. Performing original and
interpretive dances was one of the in-
dividual projects that aided in the devel-
opment of imagination in modern dance
' Bettse Phelps Maxine Standerfer Katherine Wilkinson
Modem Dance exercises included BAA' lg,A1"' B',A1"' M'A" Ed' D'
re-creating scenes from fairy O em ance If S ' ' Gu S P'E'
William Caldwell R. B. Hardt
B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Boys' P.E. Boys' P.E.
Boyde Long Ray Shackleford
B.S., M.A. B.S., M.Ed.
Boys' P.E. Boys' P.E.
Tim Ison practiced for a game during
seventh period P.E. class. A variety of
sports taught boys teamwork and
sportsmanship, as well as coordination
Physical Fitness Program
Received National Attention
In keeping with President Kennedy's
physical fitness program, North High
offered students opportunities to develop
their physical potential.
Physical education for boys included
training in football, basketball, and
baseball, as well as minor sports and
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Boys' basketball often proved to be fast-moving and rough, but the participants enjoyed the activity.
Cadet Commander Bob Orr and
sponsor Randi Sorensen congratu-
lated Steve Clarke and Fred
Nietzsche for being inspection
Encouraged in R.O.T.C.
Drill and classroom activities were
coordinated in the junior R.O.T.C. pro
gram at North. Boys learned leadership
principles and traits through examples
and experience. Care and firing of
Army rifles was part of the training,
and strategy used in previous wars was
studied for feasibility and merit.
R. O.T. C.
The color guard raised the American flag preceding
Jr. R.O.T.C. platoons were reviewed and inspected each Friday during fourth and fifth periods.
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Sharon Heflin was one of many students who was
given a test to determine the field of vision. Mr.
Pace supervised! the testing.
William McDermott Donald Pace
B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Safety Educ. Driver Educ.
Students in safety education class took
notes as Mr. McDermott explained
first aid procedures.
A blackboard diagram, explained by
Spencer Smartt, illustrated one problem
encountered on the highway.
Necessary for Students
Among required subjects for gradu-
ation was driver education. Students
learned about the necessity of safe
driving and the responsibility of each
driver. Safety education included first
aid instruction and firearms safety.
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Cafeteria workers were, FRONT ROW: Mary Walker, Irene Walker, Iva Duncan, Allene Doak, Maggie
Newkirk, Betty Hagerman, Edward Bottomly, and Gladys Beahmg BACK ROW: Margaret Kimmel, Mary
Martel, Emma Campbell, Jan Vesely, Dorothy Bales, Phyllis Harper, Ethel Lockwood, Letha Campbell,
Jeanne Kobor, Mildred Oie, and Eleanor Thum.
Nourishing Meals Served
by Cafeteria Employees
Planning menus and serving food
were done by the cafeteria staff. The
Workers maintained strict sanitary con-
ditions in the cafeteria, which was under
the direction of Mrs. Prescott.
Students could have either campus
lunches or choose items "a la carte
The cafeteria staff arranged food as
well as prepared it so that it would
have a certain amount of eye appeal to
the students . During the last half of the
year, music was played in the cafeteria.
Cafeteria management included
both food preparation and paper
work. Irene Walker spent part of
the day figuring out menu changes.
Maintenance of Grounds,
Maintenance Workers kept the ex-
ternal appearance of North looking pre-
sentable. This all -day and all -night job
was done by a relatively small number
of men, considering the size of campus
and buildings .
Last year the maintenance men re-
moved many trees and bushes from the
campus. Room numbers were also
Part of the Maintenance Department's job
was sweeping all cemented areas. Rene
Forrest spent aftemoons doing this.
Trash blown around campus after
lunch was cleaned up by Verlin
Maintenance men were,
FRONT ROW: Richard
Brookshire, Rene Forrest,
Emil Killian, Art Thomp-
kins, and Art Budden-
hageng BACK ROW: John
Jacobs, James Elliotte,
James Cox, John Ward,
Verlin White, and Miles
A. B. Clark Fred Draper Emil Kass Charles Kokaska Ina Nail
B.A., M.S. B.S., M.A. B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.S., M.S.
Study Hall Audio-Visual Reading Imp. Spec. Education Library
M M Z ...,r
' iglfxr L
Janet Nelson Lydia Potthoff Ruth Rowan Jack Spolinn
B.A., M.A. R.N. B.A., M.S. B.A., M.A.
Spec. Education Health Center Library Spec. Education
Mrs. Lembke helped with library work by
checking students' book cards for accuracy.
Service Performed by
Faculty Valuable, Useful
One of the services offered at North
was special education. Placed in these
classes because they were intellectual-
ly handicapped, students were taught
practical applications of school subjects
Other services included the book-
store, health center, library, audio-
visual room and home visitor.
Accurate comprehension was neces-
sary to students at North. Reading
improvement courses helped students
reach their trade level in that subject.
.l.lLL-5-i"'.1"'E""i E E
Mr. Draper and his secretary Mrs. Willis worked on flip-charts for several departments at North High.
Using the adage "A picture is worth a thousand words" teachers felt that these charts would help during
The process of signing passes and return slips was
done by Mr. Clark, study hall supervisor.
Books, paper and school supplies were
provided in the bookstore. Handling
students sales was Mrs. Leedham.
Eleanor Parks and Louise Hart were secre-
taries in the Principal's office.
Secretaries for Mr, Murphy's office and the
Activities office were Claudine Hughes and
Registration office secre-
taries and their student
assistants took care of
admittances, absences, and
excuses for North High stu-
dents. Helen Smith and
Annabelle Petty were often
seen at the windows of the
office advising the students.
Mr. Gates was in charge of
this office and its proce-
School Function Depended
on Work of Secretaries
Efficient operation of the school de-
pended not only on the administration,
but on the secretaries . They were res-
ponsible for doing jobs which would be
unnecessary burdens to the adminis-
it 'Le HQ..
Mrs. Wilson, secretary in the Registration
office, helped Mrs. Hittepole fix students'
Q-.w,ns.m.,m.f f v.s,..y1. rpms, as usserr-
, nn ,,
Mr. Inman discussed purposes of his calculus
class with visiting parents.
Parents, Teachers Aimed
at Promoting Closeness
The Parent-Teacher Association of
North High conducted several panel
discussions last year. Among them
was "Smoke Gets In Your Eyes." Meet-
denvs day does include exercise. ings were devoted to discussing common
During Open House, parents found that a stu-
P,T,A, Board members were, FRONT ROW: Mrs. Wingfield, Mrs. Mathisen, Mrs. Cornoyer, and Mrs.
Gonzalo, BACK ROW: Mr, and Mrs. Broad, Mrs. Woodson, Mrs. Reilly, Mrs, Templeman, Mrs, Royce,
Dr. Carter, Mrs. Moss, and Mr. Pace.
In the past, North has had more winners or honorable mentions in the Westinghouse competition than any
Liberal Arts School in the country. Participants in the Westinghouse Corporation contest were Linda
Clements, Ronald Royce, Lewis Kopera, Judy Meyer, Devens Gust, and Rosemary Eikens. All students
were seniors in Mr. C. A. Brown's organic chemistry class.
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Linda Clements was one of six students from th
Phoenix area who were given an honorable
mention in Westinghouse competition.
Six Scientific Research
Projects Submitted in '63
Six students from North High entered
the annual Westinghouse Science Talent
Search. To participate in the contest,
each student was required to get a
teacher's recommendation and take the
complex Westinghouse test. Each
entrant also had to fill out a personal
data sheet and prepare a research pro-
ject in a scientific field.
Ronald Royce received advice from Mr.
Brown concerning his project for the
Ron Royce One of Forty
National Science Winners
"A Study of Circum -Catholid Motion
of the Ball-of-Fire Mode in Gas-Filled
Electron Emission Tubes" was the title
of Ronald Royce's Westinghouse pro-
ject. For his work on the research
project, Ron reached the finals of com-
petition. He was one of forty winners in
the United States .
Over 22, O00 high-caliber future
scientists entered the competition, but
the number was reduced following eval-
uation of projects and other material.
Linda Clements, with her project,
"A Study of the Differences Between
Infant and Adult A-Antigen by Use of
Immuno -Diffusion on Cellulose-Acetate
Membrane Filters" received an honorable
mention from the Westinghouse
UPPER RIGHT. Much time was
spent preparing research projects
to enter the competition. Ron
Royce was one of a select group of
winners throughout the nation.
Linda Clements and Ronald Royce
both won honorable mentions from
the Westinghouse Corporation.
Their projects were listed in a book
of honorable mention winners,
which was distributed to colleges
Finalists in the National Merit Scholarship program were Ruth Lindauer,
Linda Clements, Devens Gust, and Ronald Royce.
David Todd, Parma Hoiles, Bob Schlichting,
and David Roberts were National Merit Letter
of Commendation winners.
National Merit Finalists
Strove for Scholarships
After receiving results of the National
Merit Scholarship qualifying test, taken
in the students' junior year, North's
semi-finalists were announced. Final-
ists, announced later in the senior year,
qualified by having high scores on the
Scholastic Aptitude Test of the College
Entrance Examination Boards .
Letter of Commendation winners of
the National Merit test had scores which
were high, but not high enough to qualify
them as semi-finalists.
RONALD ROYCE GARY SCHROEDER DEVENS GUST
Jr, Optimist Harvard Book Jr. Optimist
North High's nominees for the Thom McAn leadership award LINDA CLEMENTS
were seniors Lillian Gonzalo and Gary Schroeder.
NCTE state winner
North High Seniors Excelled in Winning Awards
The junior Optimist award was
given to Ronald Royce, Linda Clements
and Devens Gust for their outstanding
workin science, mathematics, and
other school subjects.
Senior Linda Clements also was the
State winner of the National Council of
Teachers of English award . Intensive
testing went into the selection of win-
The Harvard Book award for the
most outstanding boy was given to Gary
Schroeder, a senior this year at North.
All awards were given for students'
contributions to school or community.
Linda Clements, North High senior, was third
in the Elks Youth Leadership contest. Tony
Bustos, student body president, was named
the first Semester winner of the Jr. Rotarian
North I-Iigh's Outstanding Graphic Arts
student was Mike Webb. Sandy
Schneider was the schoo1's winner in
the Betty Crocker Homemaker of
Various 1Awards Earned
by North High Students
The outstanding quality of seniors at
North was evident in the number of
awards won. Over -all excellence was
needed to be considered for an award,
and students continued to bring honors to
LANCE SHERWOOD RANDALL SORANSON ANTHONY BUSTOS
Boys' Club D.A.R. Award Elks Award
Boy of thc Year
Second semester winner of the Jr.
Rotarian award was Milo Beck.
Mr. Gene Courter talked with Noi-th's first place
FRANCES WEEKS winners in the ASU speech contest. Over 500 stu-
Dist. 2 Voice of dents from the Southwest participated in the
Democracy winner forensic tournament.
ASU speech winners from North were, FRONT ROW: Lillian Gonzalo, First, Women's Extemporaneous,
Pam Colby, Second, Women's Extemporaneous, and Clyde Rohrig, Third, Men's Impromptu, BACK ROW
Bob Beauchamp, Third, Lower Division Extemporaneous, Bob Schlichting, First, Men's Humorous, Mr.
Courter, Al Konow, Second, Men's Original Oratory, Jay Strawn, Third, Men's Upper Division
Extemporaneous. Not pictured is Fran Weeks, First, Women's Original Oratory.
After the opening, the chess game proceeds into the
center game. At this time the game can be won or lost
by shrewd or foolish moves. During the mid-game,
advances and retreats are made, and the advantage is
determined for one player or another. In the same way
the everyday school life on North's campus presented the
chance for the students to excel or fail in various
endeavors. During the daily school routine the eventual
result of each student's game was indicated. This normal
center game time, as depicted by oriental chess pieces,
was a time for the student, as the chess piece, to develop
a distinctive style and an original approach to the
problems and rewards of school. Like the center game,
campus life was the most important time of the entire
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Milo Beck and Marilyn Williams consulted Mr.
Thomas on Executive Committee business.
Committee members Lindy McClintic,
Bev Ong, Fredi Breverman, and Claudia
Hoover worked on school activities.
Executive Committee members worked
in cooperation with Student Council
members at meetings which were held
in the auditorium.
Executive Committee members were,
TOP TO BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT:
Dave Todd, Tony Bustos, Larry Stucky,
Bev Ong, Fredi Breverman, Jim Nichols,
Claudia Hoover, Fernando Quezada,
Marilyn Williams, Jackie Stewart, Billene
Weaver, Mike Cordon, Claudia Everett, Ira
Friedman, and Marta Benedette.
Student body officers were, FRONT ROW: Randi Sorenson,
Honor Court Chief Justice, Marilyn Williams, Girls' League
president, and Bev Ong, corresponding secretary, SECOND ROW:
Vice-President Fernando Quezada, vice-president, and Jackie Stewart,
corresponding secretary. BACK ROW: Tony Bustos, president,
and Dave Todd, Service Organization president.
Outstanding Mustangs Led North During School Year
Working in association with the
faculty, the Executive Committee dis-
cussed activities of the student-body
and proposed remedies to many of the
schoo1's problems. Executive Com-
mittee included student body officers,
I-lonor Court Chief Justice, class presi-
dents, Girls' League president, and two
representatives in each class from
Tony Bustos, student body president,
was active at North in student council
and student body offices. Fernando
Quezada was the first Mexican citizen to
be a student body officer. Secretary of
her class, Bev Ong was active in stu-
dent council and executive committee
As student body corresponding secre
tary, member of student council and
executive committee, jackie Stewart
was an asset to North. A productive
year was experienced by North under
the leadership of its capable student
Representatives Pam Colby and Gary Schroeder
compared their notes on a student council meeting.
Second semester Student Council members were, FRONT ROW: J. Milton, B. Meador, E. Hoyle, M.
Griswold, R. Blain, W. Gilbert, R. Cogswell, L. Moliham, S. Wallace, I. Friedman, S. Narmi, L. Ivester,
N. Revels, D. Carney, and B. Heyler, SECOND ROW: R. Talliot, L. Richard, C. Birmingham, B. Newby,
L. Sladish, T. Neely, N. McLeod, J. LaBenz, J. Hudson, 'S. Johnston, M. Williams, L. Wallace, Y. Loza,
S. Simpson, and K. Krause: THIRD ROW: S. Mentzer, L. Barc, M. Lowry, K. Holden, R. Breninger, B.
Beauchamp, V. Tome, R. Berry, A. Kettlewell, and M. Rohrig, FOURTH ROW: T. Birmingham, M.
Wingfield, D. Hamilton, and S. Munchweiler, BACK ROW: J. Donaldson, T. Cochran, V. Lopez, M.
Cordon, T. Phelps, R. Torel, P. West, S. Coughlin, M. James, T. Witters, J. Ninnis, and G. Schroeder.
First semester Student Council members were, FRONT ROW: D. Redick, M. Payne, A. I-loots, R. Soranson, J.
Stewart, C. Everett, I. Friedman, B. Meador, K. Newton, B. Weaver, C. Conrow, G. Dixon, D. McDuliffe, V.
Traylor, S. Munchweiler, D. Hammer, and S. Moomey, SECOND ROW: S. Janes, L. Wallace, B. Mabrey, R.
Duenas, C. Krahl, B. Davis, T. Smith, N. Weber, G. Valenzuela, and C. Hoover, THIRD ROW: B. Carsen,
R. Galusha, P. Blain, C. Melby, R. Cogswell, E. Hoyle, D. Romley, J. Laffoon, T. Udall, E. I-Ioezneu, M.
Yee, and B. Speace, FOURTH ROW: J. Parlato, P. Pavlet, G. Crittenden, B. Cole, F. Breverman, M. Wing-
field, J. LaBenz, S. Mentzer, A. Kettlewell, M. Williams, J. Switzer, S. Wallace, R. Soloman, L. Westerwell
and L. Markd, FIFTH ROW: B. Colby, T. Gonzales, M. Stewart, M. Benedetti, B. Ong, L. Sherwood, R. Berry,
J. Vinson, B. Beauchamp, M. Heide, D. Hamilton, and Y. Loza, BACK ROW: T. Phelps, J. LeBoyer, R.
Woodward, T. Bustos, R. Monteros, T. McClure, J. Nichols, J. Sasser, L. Stuckey, H. Williams, T. Gordon,
D. Mattingly, J. Stellhorn, R. Schiszik, L. Beck, J. Kerr, and C. Fitch.
Council Members Worked
On Student Jazz Festival
North High's Student Council had the
duty of deciding policies and composing
rules related to student activities.
Students gathered to voice complaints,
to air criticisms of school policies, and
to offer practical solutions for prob-
lems presented. A representative from
,,,,,,, the homerooms, the four class officers
and the Executive Committee members
composed the Student Council.
In 1962-63, Council members had
recorded music played during lunch.
Another activity of the Council was
helping with planning and presenting the
annual jazz Festival which was held
Humanities Club members were, FRONT ROW: Marilyn Miller, Sandy Schneider, Joyanne Christopher-
sen, Dorothy Doriot, Linda Clements, and Parma Hoiles, SECOND ROW: Judy Meyer, Janet Clarke,
David Breninger, Ruth Lindauer, Ronald Royce, and Carol McCoy, BACK ROW: Greg Ferrin, Gary Hall,
Bob Coler, John Rogers, John Stevenson, and Mr. Ferris.
Humanities Club Expanded
Students' Cultural Ideas
Promotion of student interest in the
cultural arts was the basic goal of the
newly-formed Humanities Club. Under
the sponsorship of Mr. Ferris, Hu-
manities and English teacher, members'
knowledge of the humanities was
broadened by going on field trips, attend-
ing lectures, and participating in meet-
Humanities Club officers were Judy Meyer,
secretary, John Rogers, president, Mr,
Ferris, sponsor, Ronald Royce, parliamen-
tarian, and Ruth Lindauer, treasurer. Absent
for the picture was Don Powers, vice-
At a planning meeting John Rogers, president,
discussed a proposed field trip with Sandy Sch-
neider, Judy Meyer, and Carol McCoy.
NHS Parking Organized
by Traffic Safety Club
Members of the North High Traffic
Safety Club participated in all conven-
tions having to do with traffic safety
and worked with other Valley traffic
safety groups to help promote safe
driving habits. As usual, the club con-
ducted an accident prevention cam-
paign during Christmas season. The
group also helped organize an efficient
system of parking on the North High
campus. Working together with Mr .
Pace, sponsor, the officers were
Maureen Bronson, presidentg Janie
LaBenz, vice presidentg Candy Fitch,
Traffic Safety Club officers were: Gayle Crit-
tendon, secretary, Maureen Bronson, president, treasurer, and Gayle Crittendon, Sec-
Candy Fitch, treasurer, Janie LaBenz, vice- retary ' These Officers led the Club
President' members in their efforts to promote
traffic safety at North High and the
Traffic Club members were, FRONT ROW: Mr. Pace, sponsor, Gayle Crittendon, Jeanette Zabel,
Jackie Grossman, Ellen Krahl, Ruth Lindauer and Shirley McLeod, SECOND ROW: JoAnne Kerr, Billie
Mabrey, Mary Payne, Bobbie Fitch, Sandy Strong, Maureen Bronson, Ellen Thien, and Barbara Gephartg
BACK ROW: Sharon Mentzer, Hal Williams, Candy Fitch, Roger Luth, Janie LaBenz, Anne Kettlewell,
and John Brown.
Quill and Scroll members were, FRONT ROW: Jean Payestewa, Parma Hoiles, Maureen Bronson, Terry
Gonzales, Lindy McClintic, and Linda Clements, SECOND ROW: Sharon Davies, Ben Futrell, Jackie
Ethington, Sandy Schneider, Janet Clark, Gary Schroeder, and Pam Gaddas. Not present for the picture
were John Rogers and Jan Schaberg. New members were chosen from the Hoofbeats and Roundup staffs
on the basis of their achievements.
Quill and Scroll officers were, STANDING:
Linda Clements vice-president and Gary ,
Schroeder, president. KNEELING: Janet Q u I II a n d S l H O
Clarke , secretary-treasurer.
Students on either the yearbook or
newspaper were eligible for member-
ship in the international organization,
Quill and Scroll. It was necessary for
applicants to meet certain standard re-
quirements. All members needed to be
juniors or seniors and editors. Yearbook
staff members had to be on the staff for
at least one year. Those on the news-
paper staff who wished to join were re-
quired to write one hundred lines of
In order to finance the club project,
the purchase of classics for the school
library, the group sponsored a sale of
plastic yearbook covers. Mr. Kasold,
the sponsor, worked in association with
officers in the preparation of the sale.
Goal of Honor Society
Recognition of students who gained X l
high scholastic achievement, maintained
excellent character, displayed leader-
ship, and were of service to the school
was the purpose of National Honor
Society. Among its many activities were
raising funds for scholarships,
encouraging high scholastic standings,
serving as guides at the Pioneer Reunion,
and Working at the Crippled Children's J X
homel' The twenty members Sponsored National Honor Society officers were, FRONT
by MISS Adams and Mr- C3-fy, Wefe fI'01'1'1 ROW: Dave Roberts, president, Carol Lerner,
the S61'1lOI' class. Secretary, and Sally Neely, treasurer. BACK
ROW: Gene Cox, vice-president.
National Honor Society members were, FRONT ROW: Linda Clements, Sally Neely, Ruth Lindauer,
Carol Lerner, Thelma Pattee, Jackie Stewert, and Lillian Gonzalo. SECOND ROW: Ronald Royce, Janet
Clarke, Dorothy Doriot, Judy Meyer, Fran Tarves, and Dana Diehl. BACK ROW: Dave Roberts, Gene
Cox, Devens Gust, Ernie Palomino, Lee Case, Rick Baeuchler, and Dave Todd.
North High Player officers were, FRONT ROW:
Ann Lynch, recording secretary, SECOND ROW:
Clyde Rohrig, president, and Ed McAllister,
vice-president. BACK ROW: Mary Kracht,
treasurer, and Carolyn Summitt, secretary.
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Drama Club Participated
in the Spring Production
North High Players was composed of
the two North High drama classes.
Members of this group participated in
the presentation of the play, DIRTY
WORK AT THE CROSSROADS, a melo-
drama written by Bill johnson. Besides
performing they Worked behind the
scenes on make-up, scenery, and the
operation of technical equipment. Al-
though these activities were time con-
suming, they Were invaluable expe-
riences in the art of the theater .
Working with Miss Poe, the sponsor,
officers Clyde Rohrig, presidentg Ed
McAllister, Vice-presidentg Ann Lynch,
recording secretaryg Carolyn Summitt,
corresponding secretaryg and Mary
Kracht, treasurer, attempted to bring
a touch of drama to North High.
North High Player members were, FRONT ROW: Carol Clevenger, Larry Wells, Anne Goodshaw, Rose
Glossenger, Gerry Miller, Sally Morgan, Karen Newton, and Mary Kracht, SECOND ROW: Claudia
Everett, Ed McAllister, Camille Carlock, Barbara Camp, Rita Haley, Ellen Thien, Carolyn Summitt,
Vicky Puse, and Crystal Casey, THIRD ROW: Hank Landreville, Jerry Lucas, Janey Leftwich, Jean
Milton, Clyde Rohrig, Vince Tory, and Jackie Ethington, BACK ROW: Ken Kanski, Gary Hall, Miss
Poe, Curtis Stifer, Susanne Grodzinski, and Jay Strawn.
T.A.P. members were, FRONT ROW: Janice Lowry, Jan Neely, Rose Glossenger, and Mary Payne,
SECOND ROW: Wanda Glibert, Joanne Kerr, Cathy Payne, Marybeth Dalton, and Susan Wallaceg
THIRD ROW: Barbara Gephart, Barbara Campbell, Kerry Hitchcock, Roberta Cogswell and Kathy Alli-
son, FOURTH ROW: Pat Pavlet, Judy Ohl, Sandy Kosacz, Sharon Mentzer, and Linda Knight, BACK
ROW: Bobbe Fitch, Candy Fitch, Beth Walters, Nancy Davis, Janie LaBenz, and Laurie Johnston.
Officers of T.A.P. were: Sharon Mentzer, pres-
identg Janie LaBenz, vice presidentg and Laurie
National Foundation Aided
by Campus Membership
T.A.P. members Worked this year
toward aiding the National Foundation.
The National Foundation was dedicated
to developing a program of medical-
scientific research, patient aid, and
education for the health professions .
Its targets were polio, virus diseases,
arthritis, birth defects, and central
nervous system disorders .
Members of T.A.P. Worked in as-
sisting the polio vaccination campaigns
publicizing the Health Scholarships
program, giving service to polio pa-
tients who Were home -bound, and help-
ing promote the education of the public
in regard to the polio program. T.A.P.
members also participated in the
March of Dimes campaign.
GAA Stressed Physical
Fitness Among Members
Girls' Athletic Association was
brought back to North High this year.
Abandoned several years ago, GAA was
reorganized by Miss Standefer to pro-
mote physical fitness among high school
Cairo Martinez and Kathy Henning practiced
their golf drives on the field.
GAA officers werc, FRONT ROW: Jan LaRue,
treasurerg Leslie Conaway, secretaryg Pat
Conaway, secretaryg and Lona Lee, president5
BACK ROW: Angie Facchin, Yana Fait, Kathy
Henning, vice-prcsidentg and Elaine Hoiles.
Examinations Were Taken
Hesitantly by All Students
Weekly tests, term tests, and
crucial semester exams formed a
regular pattern throughout the year for
all students. For the innocent Fresh-
man, the Freshman tests provided an
ominous beginning for the high school
years. Noma Spelling Tests, the Betty K X jg Epi'
Crocker Homemaker of the Year Award
tests, the National Council of Teachers
of English tests, the Preliminary
Aptitude Tests, and the National Merit
Examinations were taken by ambitious -- A itiit ,eeiee T
students wishing honors and scholarships.
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The administration of tests was a common class
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Carolyn Royce took the tests given all Grading papers was a tedious and lengthy
freshmen upon entering North. process for teachers.
Honor Court officials were: FRONT ROW:
Kathy Krause, secretary, and Gail Crittendon,
secretary. BACK ROW: Bill Saxman, bailiff
and Cathy Krahl, secretary.
Honor Court Cases Tried
by North High's Judges
Presiding over the Honor Court, the
Chief justice was elected from the
Senior classg two senior and two junior
judges, and one each from the sopho-
more and freshman classes also served
A bailiff and three secretaries com-
pleted the "legal" staff.
Daily sessions in the Honor Court
began with the presentation of a case to
the judges. The defendant then came
in and was informed of the charge. If
he did not admit guilt an investigation
took place. If he admitted that he had
violated the school code, he was ques-
tioned on what the circumstances were.
If it was his first offense, he got an
honor court citation. His second of-
fense on the same rule received a
double honor court citation. Expulsion
from school usually followed a third
Honor Court judges were, FRONT ROW:
Sharon Mentzer, junior judge, Randi Sorenson,
Chief Justice, and Shirley Smith, senior judge,
BACK ROW: Jean Switzer, sophomore judge,
Bob Meador, junior judge, and Claudia Everett,
Social Committee members were FRONT ROW:
Barbara Walters, Claudia Everett, and Terry Gonzales,
SECOND ROW: Hal Williams, Margie Griswold, and
Mary Wingfield. BACK ROW: Sharon Mentzer, Janie
LaBenz, Carol McCoy, and Dana Diehl.
Social Events Approved
by the Social Committee
Social committee sponsored various
activities throughout the year. The
goal posts of North and the opponent
were decorated before all home football
games. In fulfillment of a yearly
custom, Committee members decorated
a traditional Christmas tree in the li-
brary. Also, Committee approval was
required for school dances and other
school -affiliated activities. The
fifteen-member group, sponsored by
Miss Carpenter and Mr. Kass, finished
the year with a party to Welcome in-
coming members whose applications
had been accepted.
Hal Williams, Claudia Everett, and
Dana Diehl conferred on plans for
Social Committee officers were,
FRONT ROW: Terry Gonzales and
Janie LaBenz. BACK ROW: Hal
Williams, and Dana Diehl.
Sandra Johnston, Carol Elias, Brent Cogs- Service Organization officers were Dave Todd
well, and Roger Woodward distributed the Bob Beauchamp, and Kathy Krause.
food their homeroom collected to a needy
Second semester Service Organization members were, FRONT ROW: D. Stevenson, M. Myh-
berg, J. Turhey, S. I-Iefin, E. Thien, J. Keller, B. Beauchamp, K. Duncan, and B. Beliak,
SECOND ROW: J. Jackson, P. Upchurch, P. Swain, J. deBerge, S. Shearer, S. Sinclair, P.
Clifton, G. Updike, M. Kane, and L. Abney, BACK ROW: C. Lerner, C. Rees, M. Basko, K.
Schulthers, D. Diehl, B. Dalton, G. Cox, D. Smail, D. Moravec, and T. Catlin.
Many homerooms collected food for their semester service projects and gave them to
Local Charities Aided by the Service Organization
Service Organization members were dents. Also, a large part of the money
elected by homerooms with the quota collected went to the Roundup.
of one representative per homeroom Homerooms, in order to raise money
each semester. Most of the money col- each semester, held bake sales, car
lected during 1962-63 went to the North washes, and paperback book sales.
American Field Service for the financing Because of their ingenuity, a consider-
of North's future foreign exchange stu- able sum was raised by the students.
Service Organization members were, FRONT ROW: J. Winters, D. Stevenson, C. Ellis, J. Lowry, S.
Narmi, E. Krahl, B. Hilderbrand, B. Grumwald, V. Dari, J. Surley, and V. Tome, SECOND ROW: J.
Hudson, K. Krause, P. Clegg, B. Beauchamp, R. Maake, W. Gilbert, C. Green, S. Salpietro, C. Weiss,
S. McClellan, and L. Silvester, THIRD ROW: M. Skinner, C. Lyzott, J. Switzer, M. Lowry, L. Johnston,
S. Shearer, B. Peterson, and J. Woods, BACK ROW: R. Stirewart, R. Colby, S. Stramandinoli, D. Todd,
T. Soldat, G. Stevens, R. Richardson, B. Cogswell, and J. Patrick.
Social Committee members decorated the
large, green Christmas tree in the library.
Yearly Snowman Project
Added Cheer to Holidays
Yuletide atmosphere was created
on campus by the annual Christmas tree
and--snowman. Social committee mem-
bers decorated a green tree in the
library and a flocked tree in the audi-
Seniors went to the Snowbowl,
returned with the snow, and built the
snowman on the evening of December
nineteenth. The next day the snowman
added to the seasonal air of the annual
Social committee members spent time after school
Many hours of fun and snow-gathering decorating the trees.
went into the making of the Snow-
Us V ,, " K
Girls' League cabinet members were, FRONT ROW: Linda Sladish, Sandra Johnston, and Laurie Wal
lace. SECOND ROW: April Hoots, Marilyn Williams, Anne Kettlewell, and Judy Patrick. BACK ROW
Kathy Krause, Judy McC1intic, Pat Flores, Pat Pavlet, Sammy Lu Simpson, and Janie LaBenz.
Girls' League Sponsored
Campus Scholarship Fund
Girls' League is an organization
composed of all girls on campus.
Girls' League sponsored many activities
including the attendance of five league
members at Girls' State. Members
contributed to an A .F .S. scholarship
and several service projects. The
girls also sponsored dances and the
annual Girls' League fashion show.
Girls' League's Harvest Moon Ball,
the League's large semi-formal dance,
was cooperatively worked on by four
councils, each taking a specific duty
for the production of the dance. These
councils were divided into Freshman,
Sophomore, junior, and Senior councils,
each with a faculty sponsor.
Girls' League officers were, Judy Patrick,
treasurerg Marilyn Williams, president and
Anne Kettlewell, secretary.
J ,Qi N ,
Tri Alta members were, FRONT ROW: Charlotte Bell, Barbara Campbell, Ginnie Ann Reilly, Carol
Piercefield, Kay Havens, Pat Pacheco, Donna Sloan, Ruth Wilson, and Rose Glossengerg SECOND ROW:
Frances Carpenter, Judy Cantrell, Janet Ballard, Nancy Strait, Shannon Neil, Shirley McLeod, Melba
Chatwin, and Joy Anne Christophersong BACK ROW: Beverly Billings, Pat Pederson, Linda Germroth,
Linda Egleberry, Kathy McCarthy, Susan Hopkins, Jolene Gray, Marilyn Goings, and Miss Huey.
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Tri Alta Signa officers were: Susan Hopkins,
treasurer, Ginnie Ann Reilly, chaplain, Elain
Doehlman, secretary, and Donna Sloan, vice-
High Goals of Christian
Conduct Stressed by Club
In carrying out the club's purpose,
to create, maintain, and extend through
out the home, school and community,
high standards of Christian character,
Tri Alta members adopted a family for
Thanksgiving and Christmas . The club
also held bake sales and car Washes,
the proceeds of which went to World
Service . Members also attended Snow
Camp and the Officers' Training Con-
ference at Prescott .
Club officers who worked with Miss
Huey, the sponsor, in carrying the
club's purpose were Pam Colby, pres-
identg Donna Sloan, vice presidentg
Elaine Doehlman, secretaryg Susan
Hopkins, treasurerg Ruth- Wilson, his-
torian3 and Ginnie Ann Reilly, chaplain
"Y" Group Sent Delegates
to Prescott Legislature
In carrying out the club's purpose,
to promote fellowship and other desir-
able characteristics in men, Celtic
members participated in several pro-
jects. Members helped improve school
spirit by putting pep posters in the
cafeteria . Celtics also adopted a family
for Thanksgiving and Christmas.
Experience needed to run an effi-
cient and useful club was gained by
sending delegates to the Model Legis-
lature at Prescott. The delegates
brought back helpful information on
projects, meetings, discussions, and
Celtic officers were Mike Boyce,
president, Larry Ong, vice-presidentg
Donald Schaffer, secretary, and Larry
Stuckey, treasurer. Mr. Nelson Worked
as sponsor for the group.
Celtic members were FRONT ROW Larry Ong Mike Boyce, Don Schaffer, and Larry Stuckey. BACK
ROW Carl Bennett John Dake Wayne Adelman Mike Briske, and Mr. Nelson, sponsor.
Future Teachers of America members were, FRONT ROW: Carolyn Royce, Pat Ireland, Mary Leiah,
Louise Kingston, Linda Knight and Janet DeBerge. SECOND ROW: Mary Skinner, Ruth Gillett, Celia
Jackson, Janey Leftwich, Diane Carney, Mary Beth Bradford and Carol Lerner, BACK ROW: Mrs. Brown,
Chuck Rogers, Mike West, Gary Goodwin, Nancy Heath and Caroline Heimann.
Given to FTA Members
Students interested in teaching
'Ii ff' gained a broader knowledge of educa-
tion by participation in FTA, Future
Teachers of America. By studying
teaching methods, observing teachers'
techniques, seeing films, and having
actual practice in teaching, FTA mem-
bers, had a glimpse of the rewarding
educational profession. Throughout the
year, members of FTA had opportuni-
ties of attending the AEA Workshop and
FTA Workshops. Various fund-raising
activities, service projects, and social
gatherings, such as a popcorn sale,
assistance to the needy, and the initia-
Diane Carney, president and Carol Lerner, tion Pot -luck dinner Occupied the
treasurer. II'1S1'I1b61'S .
F.T.A. officers were, FRONT ROW: Mardean
Simmons, secretary: Celia Jackson, historian,
and Pat Ireland, vice president, BACK ROW:
Future Homemakers of America officers were,
FRONT ROW: Ginnie Ann Reilly, vice-
president, and Jan Peters, parliamentariang
BACK ROW: Mardean Simmons, treasurer.
FHA Members Attended
District State Conventions
An interest in home economics was
the main requirement for membership
in Future I-Iomemakers of America.
The club began the year by sending
delegates to the district and state FHA
conventions . Activities of the club in-
cluded bake sales and donation of time
in order to work for needy families.
With the completion of these ac-
tivities, the three purposes of FHA
were accomplished: further interest in
home economics, promote international
good will, and work for a good home
and family life.
Future I-Iomemakers of America members were, FRONT ROW: Ginnie Ann Reilly, Linda Ligocki,
Sharon Heflin, Tonja Marks, Kathi Pillman, and Judy Bird. SECOND ROW: Sandra Miller, Jan Peters,
Sandy Prchal, Carol Parcks, Mary Reid, Mardean Simmons.
White Caps members were, FRONT ROW: Marla Goodman, Janet Harper, Pam Hackett, Pat Worgel, Sue
Paddock, Penny Ruland, and Mona Strickland: BACK ROW: Kathi Holden, Joyce Ely, Lynda Sutton,
J aney Leftwich, Mary Leigh, Donna Fine, and Miss Potthoff.
White Caps officers were, FRONT ROW: Pain
Hackett, president, and Pat Wargel, treasurer,
BACK ROW: Joyce Ely, secretary, and Sue
Club Aided Community,
School Through Service
White Caps was a vocational club
dedicated to interest girls in the field
of nursing. Members participated in
several activities acquainting them with
their prospective career. The girls
spent one class period each day working
in the Health Center. They also spent a
specified amount of time working at one
of the city hospitals.
Together with Miss Potthoff, the
sponsor, the officers, Pam Hackett,
president, Sue Paddock, vice presidentg
Joyce Ely, secretary, and Pat Wargel,
treasurer, worked to aid the community
and school through many hours of
Studied for Future Jobs
North High's Future Business Leaders
of America Club was composed of stu-
dents interested in the field of business.
Objectives of the group included the
development of business leadership, and
members' confidence in their work. Stu-
dents increased their knowledge of busi-
ness affairs by taking field trips to
several businesses in town and engaging
qualified speakers to give advice on busi-
Students who were interested in
furthering their business education and
who maintained a 2. 5 grade average were
eligible for scholarships provided by the
club from fund raising sales.
Future Business Leaders of America officers
were, FRONT ROW: Ja.ne Kohler, vice president,
Louise St. John, treasurer, and Janet Birming-
ham, president, BACK ROW: Jean Milton, sec-
retary, Donna Blasius, historian, and Marilyn
Craven, sergeant at arms.
Future Business Leaders of America were, FRONT ROW: Jane Kohler, Virginia Garner, Louise St. John,
Jane Blount, Marilyn Craven, and Donna Blasiusg BACK ROW: Janet Birmingham, Kathy Kendall, Linda
Thomas, Jean Milton, Bonnie Schuble, Bonnie Tarlton, and Mr. Long.
. 1 Y
Esther Hoegner and Chuck Morrison
performed in "The Music Man"
Girls' Chorus members were, Piano: Doris Stevenson, FIRST ROW: D. Gooshaw, T. Marks, E. Shamhart,
J. Record, L. Gilman, T. Udall, N. Freemon, C. Slentz, R. Glossenger, and ,Q'GLiQg1, SECOND ROW:
L. Paul, S. Stickler, S. Hosea, E. Hoegner, E. Davenport, J. Fulton, W. Douthit, K. Kilgore, N. Stillion,
C. Hershey, A. Hansen, and J. Bird, THIRD ROW: D. Dickson, G. Broad, S. Acuff, K. Dobrinski, S.
Hughes, S. Taylor, R. Cogswell, S. Wallace, D. Ashly, J. Metzler, and L. Ivester.
A Cappella members were, Piano: Doris Stevenson, FRONT ROW: N. Addington, J. Avery, J. Scarborough, D.
Sloan, B. Gephart, R. Reed, R. Sullivan, D. Kelley, A. Porter, R. Luth, C. Morrison, P. West, R. Wells, A.
Kobold, P. Prather, R. Wilson, G. Carpenter, J. King, J. Winter, S. Borree, and B. Walters. SECOND ROW: Miss
Hergt, D. Moorman, J. Schaberg, G. Miller, M. Bradford, K. Newten, J. Strawn, J. McHugh, E. Irrgang, S.
Stramandinoli, T. Lewis, B. Mastin, D. Wilson, T. Owen, K. Kanski, C. Rohrig, T. McClure, A. Lynch, P. Ireland,
M. Ice, L. Kingston, and F. Carpenter. THIRD ROW: M. Moore, J. Jackson, M. Craven, M. Davis, J. Mowry,
L. Whitlatch, V. Ray, J. Milton, T. Marti, B. Moore, T. Rowles, K. Kadish, R. Baeuchler, R. Pilloud, A. Konow, J.
Rons, H. Meyer, J. Strong, G. Hammond, S. Kurz, L. Lockwood, D. Doriot, L. Howes, M. Newby, and N. Gwinn.
Musical Groups Presented l
Programs Around Valley
Singing at the music assembly, the
variety show, and many other musical
activities, the A Cappella completed a
busy year. In order to finance a trip to
New Mexico, A Cappella sold candy and
held a car wash.
Beginning Girls' Chorus was made up
of freshman and sophomore girls who
studied voice. In order to join
Advanced Girls' Chorus and A Cappella,
the girls had to acquire basic skills
during their first year . Advanced
Girls' Chorus was directed by Kathleen
I-lergt and accompanied by Doris Steven-
son. They participated in the Christmas
Vespers program along with A Cappella
and the Madrigals.
Members of the Northern-aires were, BOTTOM
to TOP: Esther Hoegner, Barbara Gephart,
Chuck Morrison, Anne Lynch, Terry McClure,
Bob Mastin, Janice Winters, Gary Hammond,
73 Diana Moorman, Ray Polloud.
American Field Service members were, FRONT ROW: Laurie Wallace, Paula Farney, Randi Sorenson,
Kathi Stewart, Cathy Payne, Rose Glossinger, and Christine Ellis. SECOND ROW: Keny Hitchcock, Mary
Payne, Nancy McLeod, Sarajo Doyle, and Carolyn Royce. BACK ROW: Dave Todd, Harley Meyer, Judy
Meyer, Diane Carney, Lillian Gonzalo, Hal Williams, and Susan Wallace.
Officers of A.F.S. were, Judy Meyer, Lillian
Gonzalo, and Dave Todd.
American Field Service
Promoted World Harmony
American Field Service launched a
widespread exchange program this year.
By collecting money through bake sales
and by selling stock, members were able
to sponsor a student both to and from
North High. They also supported a
scholarship fund for A. F. S. members.
Lillian Gonzalo went to Italy for two
months as North's foreign exchange stu-
dent. She spent one month in Corbetta
and one month in Trieste, living with two
Lillian Gonzalo found that Italian and
American customs were much the
Active Students Attended
Several Summer Confabs
In june, 150 Arizona high school stu-
dents attended Anytown in the Sky-Y
camp near Prescott. Daily discussions,
introduced by guest speakers, were
followed by group debates. Horseback
riding, swimming, and a talent assembly
provided entertainment for the Any-
Governor Paul Fannin, Arizona
Supreme Court justice Renz Jennings,
and Secretary of State Wesley Bolin spoke
on legislative process, and aspects of
city, county, and state governments to
the Boys' State delegates. Arizona State
College at Flagstaff housed the 280 boys.
Girl Staters, 224 in all, held their
annual convention at the University of
Arizona. A talent night, composed of
various acts presented by the girls was
held at the end of the session.
Anytown delegates were, Carol Lerner,
Dave Todd, and Diane Carney. Anytowners
studied human relations, philosophy and
Boys' State delegates were, FRONT ROW: Girls' State delegates were, FRONT ROW:
Gary Schroeder. BACK ROW: Jules Le- Jackie Stewart, Randi Sorenson, and April
Boyer, Lance Sherwood, and Fernando Hoots. BACK ROW: Paula Farney, and Bever-
Quezada. ley Ong.
Kathy Krahl Jackie Stewart
Randi Sorenson Carol Sladish
Co-c aptain Co-captain
Lively Coeds Encouraged
Mustang Pep and Spirit
Poms danced at the Phoenix Rodeo,
the State Fair, and at games, and pep
assemblies. During the summer, they
practiced one to three times every
weekg and during school, Poms attended
classes which were held third and
During summer vacation the Cheers
practiced their routines and worked on
a new jump which they used during the
year. The girls led the cheers at all
of the pep assemblies and at the games.
They also participated in pep rallies.
In addition to their normal activities,
the Cheers raised money to donate to
the needy students at North.
Pom Pon Squad members were, FRONT ROW: Carol Sladish, Carolyn Summit, Mary Jane Stewart, and
Jackie Stewart, SECOND ROW: Judy Patrick, Anne Kettlewell, Kathy Allison, Charlotte Rees, Laurie
Wallace, and Barbara Peterson, BACK ROW: Sandra Johnston, Debbie Redick, Beth Walters, Roberta
Schauer, Shirley Larkin, and Laurie Johnson.
"-ville'-" ,.. 7!
Cheerleaders were, FRONT ROW: Paula Farney, Jo Anne Hudson, Cathy Krahl, Randi Sorenson, and
April Hoots. BACK ROW: Barbara Walters, Mary Payne, Jolene Reding, Shirley Smith, Kerry Hitch-
cock, Cheryl Puse, and Marcia Ashley.
if 1 ,, 1
North's football team was spurred on Pom Pons were one of the basic ingredients in
to victory by the enthusiastic chants of the make-up of a colorful half time presenta-
the cheerleaders and crowds. tion at football games.
Homecoming attendants accompanied the queen during her royal functions. Attendants were
Barbara Walters, junior, Rose Mary Gillespie, sophomore, and Penny Benjamin, freshman.
Climaxed Football Season
Homecoming activities began at half-
time of the North-West game. First on
the agenda was the float contest.
The Senior float, which won first
place, represented a Mustang stewing a
Thunderbird, the symbol of West High.
The Freshmen showed what a class
with little experience could do when
their float came in second. The junior
float took third place. Freshman,
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior attend-
ants were presented, and the coronation
of the queen took place. At the Home-
coming dance which was held in the
Corral, the king was crowned.
Pat Reed, Steve Ingebritsen, and Todd Griffith
added their contribution of labor to the first-
place-winning senior float.
Barbara Peterson, queen, and Bob McCann,
king, reigned over the dance following the
Some of North's lovely "football players"
, danced and sang during the Homecoming pep
Barbara Peterson, queen of the Homecoming assembly, a take Off of the movie West Side
activities, toured the football field at half- Story
time in a car driven by Mr. Courter, speech
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During the Homecoming dance the Counts provided the music. Highlighting the dance was the crowning
of the king.
Beta Chi Participated in
Cerebral Palsy Marathon
Members of Beta Chi had an objective es T
which they carried out with enthusiasm.
This objective was "to create, main-
tain and extend throughout the home, i A'
school and community, the high
standards of Christian character."
Among other activities Beta Chi mem-
bers participated inthe annual I-li-Y A
and Tri-Hi-Y Legislative Training
session at the University of Arizona
during December. They also attended
the Model Legislature at the Arizona
State Capitol in Phoenix in December .
The Cerebral Palsy Marathon was
another important event in which Beta
Chi actively participated.
f- Beta Chi officers were, FRONT ROW:
I Anne Kettlewell, president, and Lani Hef-
tel, vice-president. SECOND ROW: Dana
Diehl, treasurer, Barbara Davis, chaplain,
Lf. X' and Ginni Gabrielli, historian.
Beta Chi members were, FRONT ROW: Penny Gring, Diane Chadwick, Ellen Krahl, Cherie Kleiner,
Marjorie Paddock, Sandra Johnston, Pat Skousen, Carol Elias, Pam Lathrop, and Roberta Shauer,
SECOND ROW: Judy Patrick, Shirley Kurz, Marilyn Williams, Neva Wick, Sammy Simpson, Valerie
VanCleve, and Susan Shearer, THIRD ROW: Sandy Strong, Bobbe Fitch, Gayle Crittendon, JoAnne
Kerr, Anne Kettlewell, Barbara Davis, Jackie Stewart, Kathy Krahl, Ginnie Gabrielli, and Bobbie Shaw,
FOURTH ROW: Jackie Grossman, Ronna Croaff, Lani Heftel, Candy Fitch, Dana Diehl, Lillian
Gonzalo, Mary Jane Stewert, Becky Swiger.
Kappa members were, FRONT ROW: Beth Walters, Janice Lowry, Mary Payne, Gayle Carpenter,
JoAnne Hudson, Randi Sorenson, April Hoots, Marcia Ashley, and Terry Gonzales, SECOND ROW:
Beverly Ong, Marta Benedette, Carol Mayne, Barbara Walters, Shirley Smith, Jan Neely, Barbara Peter-
son, Linda Knight, Patsy Flores, and Brenda Mofford, THIRD ROW: Tina Edlund, Jackie Benjamin,
Laurie Johnston, Debbie Redick, Kathy Allison, Jolene Reding, Pat Pavlet, Kerry Hitchcock, and Jan
Schaberg, BACK ROW: Janet deBerge, Charlotte Rees, Sandy Kosacz, Janie LaBenz, Sharon Mentzer,
Laurie Wallace, Shirley Larkins, and Carolyn Summit.
Kappa Sponsored Annual
"Kotton 'n Kords" Dance
Kappa, a girls' service group, is
affiliated with the Phoenix Day Nursery.
Kappa members donated their time in
giving assistance to children of under-
privileged families. Children at the
Nursery were given parties at Hallo-
ween, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and
Easter. Other projects of Kappa in-
cluded a bake sale and a car Wash. The
annual Kappa "Kotton'n Kords" dance
was held in the spring. Girls made
matching shirts for themselves and Kappa officers were, FRONT ROW: Randi
their dates for this dance, and a prize Sorenson, President, and April Hoofs, fooofding
was given for the best Outfits . secretary, BACK ROW: Jolene Reding, cor-
responding secretaryg Shirley Smith, treasurer,
and Barbara Peterson, vice-president.
Enjoying the piano, one of the many
facilities in the Corral, were members of
the Corral Board.
Officers of Corral Board were, Vern
Traylor, Kathy Krause, and Gary
Corral Board members were, FRONT ROW: Vern
Traylor. SECOND ROW: David McC1oy and Kathy
Krauseg THIRD ROW: Ron I-Iustedde, Brenda
Mofford, and Karen Bryantg BACK ROW: Mr.
Hawk, Gary Hammond, and Mike Buckles.
Board Members Helped
Supervise Activity Center
After school, students gathered to enjoy
a variety of supervised activities offered by
the Corral. Members of the Corral Board
directed and planned such activities as
dance contests, ping-pong tournaments, and
record sessions. Members also sold re-
freshments to thirsty Mustangs .
K' Corral Board members were selected by
the Executive Committee . Throughout the
year, new members were added as needed.
Board Regulated Activities
in North High Cafeteria
Members of North's Cafeteria Con-
trol Board were in charge of making and
enforcing rules for the cafeteria. The
Control Board was established in 1955.
Since that time, the Board and the school
administration have worked together to
bring good food to North at a reasonable
cost. Student members of the Board
patroled the cafeteria during both lunch
periods enforcing the Honor Code .
A warning by a Cafeteria Control member was Among Phe more mundane dutiies of I
Cafeteria Control were replacing chairs
and cleaning tables.
usually enough to keep order in the lunchroom.
.. rr- - F5 -
Cafeteria Control Board members were, FRONT ROW: Jean Payastewa, Janice Lowry, Cherie Kleiner,
Ellen Thien, Marilyn Coil, Pat Pavlet, and JoAnne Kerry BACK ROW: Jules LeBoyer, Bob Stirewalt,
Bob Colby, Otte Carrol, Alfred McClain, Ira Friedman, Bill Dietrich, Stan Finlon, Roger Woodward, and
Club Members Learned
by Field Trips, Lectures
One of the most active memberships
on campus was that of Nautilus Scientific
Organization. Limited to eighteen
members, the club sought to increase
the scientific knowledge of students who
had previously demonstrated their
scientific ability and interest.
On the agenda for the club were field
trips to areas nearfPhoenix and longer
trips to the Grand Canyon and Tucson.
The club also attended two concerts
during the year. The Craig Carter
Memorial telescope, presented to the
school by the club in 1962 was improved.
Each member also gave at least one
moderatorship on a scientific subject at
one of the weekly club meetings .
' ., , , . u
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Nautilus officers were, FRONT ROW: Linda
Clements, parliamentarian, and Ruth Lindauer,
treasurer, BACK ROW: Lewis Kopera, secretaryg
Ronald Royce, Director, and Douglas Bell,
S ' ' W
Nautilus members were, FRONT ROW: Linda Clements, Ruth Lindauer, Dorothy Doriot, and Mr. Hall,
sponsor, SECOND ROW: Ronald Royce, Lee Case, Steve Sinclair, Doug Bell, and James Hayward,
THIRD ROW: DeWayne Karcher, Rick Baeuchler, Mike Webb, Karl Abrahamson, and Gary Hall, BACK
ROW: Larry Ong, Robert Jones, Lewis Kopera, Curtis Rogalski, and Clyde Rohrig.
Junior Statesmen members were, FRONT ROW: Mr. Ferris, Ellen Thien, Barbara Gephart, Rosemarie
Eikens, Janet Clarke, Ruth Lindauer, Dorothy Doriot, Carol McCoy, Linda Clements, and Judy Meyer,
SECOND ROW: Lee Case, Steve Stramandinoli, Ronald Royce, Gary Schroeder, David Breninger, Art
Sanders, and Gary Hall, BACK ROW: Allen Potter, Terry Rowles, Tom Theobald, Morgan Gust,
Bernie Beleak, John Stevenson, Ben Futrell, Roger Gibson, and Clyde Rohrig.
Political Club Promoted
Interest in Statesmanship
junior Statesmen of America was a
national organization composed of over
one hundred thirty high schools in the
Western states. The purpose of the
club was to educate students in the
qualities of American statesmanship
and to bring about an active interest in
current affairs of the state, the nation,
and foreign countries. The club was a
non-partisan organization operated
similar to the American legislature.
Membership was limited to twenty-five
members who had at least a 3 .0 grade
A few of the activities included tabu-
lating votes in the city elections, show-
ing a motion picture, and inviting vari-
ous prominent citizens and local
statesmen to speak on current economic
and political problems . Among the
speakers were Sam Mardian, mayor of
Phoenix, and Charles Thomas, Phoenix
chief of police,
Ronald Royce, parliamentarian of Junior
Statesmen of America, read the twelve
page constitution prior to its approval by
Members of Math Club were, FRONT ROW: Linda Brown, Linda Clements, Christine Ellis, Ruth Lind-
auer, and Dorothy Doriotg SECOND ROW: Richard Parker, Louis Kopers, Davis Breninger, and Ronald
Royce. LAST ROW: Mr. Barton, sponsor, Art Sanders, Rick Baeuchler, and Mike Webb.
Mathematics Club Sought
Increase of Skill at Math
Math Club's purpose was to broaden
and deepen the members' interest in
mathematics and to increase their
knowledge through the study of ad-
vanced methods and new fields. Mem-
bers of the club investigated areas of
mathematics that were of interest to
all members . By taking various field
trips to local industries, asking outside
speakers to share their mathematical
knowledge, and discussing topics among
themselves, members of the club in-
creased their understanding of
Math Club officers were Rick
Baeuchler, presidentg David Breninger
vice presidentg Christine Ellis, secre-
tary, and Ronald Royce treasurer.
Math Club officers were, FRONT ROW: Chris-
' tine Ellis, secretary 3 BACK ROW: Ronald Royce,
treasurer, Rick Baeuchler, president, and David
Breninger, vice president.
Club Sought to Promote
Mu Alpha Theta, a new club was
sponsored by the Mathematical Associa
tion of America. Its entrance require-
ments were higher than those of the
Math Club since the club was formed
to recognize outstanding mathematical
achievement. The primary purpose
was the promotion of scholarship in
enjoying and understanding mathe-
matics among high school and college
Much energy was given to the es-
tablishment of a Mu Alpha Theta
Chapter at North High. The activities
of the club were in conjunction with the
Giving their help to Mr. Bruce Barton, sponsor,
Mu Alpha Theta officers were, FRONT ROW:
Linda Clements, vice president and Christine
Ellis, secretaryg BACK ROW: Ronald Royce,
parliamentarian, and Rick Baeuchler, president
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Members of the North High Chapter of Mu Alpha Theta were, FRONT ROW: Linda Brown, Ruth Lind-
auer, Christine Ellis and Linda Lou Clements. SECOND ROW: Louis Kopera, Dorothy Doriot, and Ronald
Royce. BACK ROW: Mr. Bruce Barton, sponsorg Rick Baeuchler and Mike Webb.
Club Members Acted As
Guides for Open House -
' - al
North High School chapter of Parnas-
sus was organized to give recognition
to those students who maintained a high
scholastic average. Students with an
average of 1.50 or with at least eighteen
grade points were eligible for member-
ship. Parnassus members sold derbies
and fight ribbons to help Create school
spirit. Parnassus, along with National
Honor Society, provided a scholarship
for a deserving North High student.
Parnassus members also acted as
guides at open house.
Senior Parnassus members were, FRONT ROW: Diane Carney, Ruth Lindauer, Linda Clements, Karen
Bryant, Carol Elias, Anne Kettlewell, and Sally Neely. SECOND ROW: Mike Webb, Gary Schroeder,
Carol Lerner, Sandy Schneider, Janet Clarke, Fran Tarves, Thelma Pattee, Dorothy Doriot, and Doris
Stevenson. LAST ROW: Todd Griffith, Steve Ingebritsen, Devens Gust, Louis Kopera, Ronald Royce,
Dave Todd, Lee Case, Judy Meyer, Rick Baeuchler, and Doug Bell.
limb' . Il
Sophomore and Junior Parnassus members were, FRONT ROW: DeWayne Karcher, Frances Carpenter, Nancy
Scheetz, Fredi Breverrnan, Linda Oddonetto, Karen Shirk, Tina Edlund, Shannon Neil, Linda Siekbinen, Kay
Whetton, Linda Germroth, Joyanne Christoffersen, Nancy McLeod, Denise Jackson, and Jackie Ethington,
SECOND ROW: Janie LaBenz, Roger Maake, Karen Killgore, Mary Wingfield, Margaret Patterson, Kathie
Peters, Nancy Morse, Mary Reeves, Linda Robinson, Judy Gish, Virginia Schmidt, Cheryl Merrill, Vicki
Hyman, Karen Harris, Lynda Richard, Mary Payne, Kerry Hitchcock, and Roberta Cogswellg THIRD ROW:
Beth Walters, David Edwards, Bud Speace, Randy Paul, Joe Davis, Chuck Bedardy, Harold Schnebly, Lynda
Brown, Candy Doyer, Stephanie Mills, Christine Ellis, Roberta Jett, Joyce Avery, Steve Sinclair, Robert
Jones, and Rose Glossenger, FOURTH ROW: Bob Beauchamp, Richard Parker, Miki West, Scott Duncan,
James Frantti, Ken Kadish, Morgan Gust, Harley Meyer, Bill Platts, George Niedner, Tom Jacobsen, Andrew
I-Ielman, James Barbara Campbell, Susan Wallace, and Cathy Payne.
NHS Honor Club Name
Taken from Greek Gods
gases, y ... Parnassus was the name of a moun-
,fft n tain dividing Central Greece and Erobia,
fi, Q pg 'I an island off the east coast of Greece.
0- 15 A 'J lill fi In ancient Phocis, a Grecian country,
is X' Parnassus was believed to be a favorite
',. Y resort of Apollo, the Greek god of
manly youth, beauty, poetry, and
musicg and of the nine Muses, goddesses
of song, poetry, arts, and sciences. It
Parnassus officers were, FRONT ROW: Judy was also Sacred to Dionysus the Greek
Meyer, president, and Linda Clements, senior ,
representative. SECOND ROW: Christine
Ellis, secretary, and Fredi Breverman, junior
representative, BACK ROW: Steve Sinclair,
vice-president, and Bud Speace, treasurer. gg
god of vegetation, and wine.
Key Club Gave Assistance
to Kiwanis International
Key Club is a service club which
assists Kiwanis International in its
projects, as well as working on enter-
prises of its own. They have given aid
financially as well as physically: their
work at the annual Kids' Day at Luke
Air Force Base is an example. Spon-
soring the Rodeo Dance at North is
another of the club's activities. The
main purpose of the club is to promote
Christian fellowship and the club motto
is "We Build." Sponsored by Mr.
Belluzzi, the officers were Dave Todd,
J walflalhr. ' 'KY :if Y
presidents Lynn IJaG1'One, Vice Key Club officers Were, FRONT ROW: Hal
res-de t. Hal W-11-a S ecretal. and Williams secretary, and Bob Meador sergeant-
Ilghil QNa?dl,on trgaguirgr' S yi at-arms, ,BACK ROW: Lance Sherwobd, treas-
' ' urer, Dave Todd, president, and Lynn LaCrone,
1 ,W ,W
Key Club members were, FRONT ROW: Bud Speace, Bob Beauchamp, Ernie Palomino, Lance Sherwood,
John Rogers, Rick Berry, Lynn LaGrane and Bob Meadorg SECOND ROW: Dave Todd, Steve Stramandi-
noli, Terry Nesbitt, Bbb Koler, Roger Williamson, Larry Beck, and Gene Cox, BACK ROW: Hal Will
iams, Chuck Bedard, Steve Johnson, John Updike, Bob Nelson, Tony Bustos, and Mr. Belluzi.
Viking members were, FRONT ROW: Bob Meador, Dennis Murphy, Jack Robinson, Stan Holton, Bob
McCann, Bill Saxman, Jules LeBoyer, and John Hale, SECOND ROW: Mickey Davis, Tim Ison, Loren
Dickenson, Tommy Phelps, Jim Stewert, Ray Motz, BACK ROW: Paul Higgins, Stan Holten, Mike
Newton, Steve Parry, Milo Beck, and Arnold Goodwin.
Viking Members Helped
the World Service Group
Purpose of the Viking Hi -Y was to
create, maintain, and extend through-
out the school, community, and home,
high standards of Christian character.
Members held car washes, pin sales,
and other money raising projects in
order to contribute to the World Service
Organization, sponsored through
-.M Y.M.C .A. This money was used in
foreign countries to oppose Communist
Viking officers were: Milo Beck,
presidentg Paul Dudine, vice-president,
Viking officers included, FRONT ROW: Jack
Jules LeBoyer, secretary-treasurerg
Robinson, chaplain, and Jules LeBoyer,
secretary-treasurer, BACK ROW: Milo Beck, .lack Robinson, Chaplain, and Bob
president, and Bob McCann, sergeant-at-arms. McCann, Sergeant 'at '3.I'1'I1S .
Parents' Nights Sponsored
by NHS Lettermen's Club
Striving to give recognition to all
boys who had earned their varsity letter
in any sport was the main purpose of
the Lettermen's Club. Furthering the
activities of these boys was also of
great importance. A few of their en-
deavors were "Parents' Nights" at
football and basketball games and at a
wrestling match. One fund-raising
project was a "shoe-shining day, " when
all of the members of the Lettermen's
Club shined shoes. Coach Shackleford,
with the aid of club officers, brought to
North High praise for "a job well done."
Lettermen officers were president,
jules LeBoyerg vice-president, Arnold
Goodwing sergeant-at -arms, john I-Iillg
secretary-treasurer, Phil Havensg and
sponsor, Coach Shackleford.
Lettermen officers included, FRONT ROW: John
Hill, sergeant-at-arms, and Phil Havens,
secretary-treasurer. BACK ROW: Jules LaBoyer,
president, and Arnold Goodwin, vice-president.
Lettermen's members were, FRONT ROW: Mike Zannis, Tim Ison, Dennis Murphy, Richard Yee, Buddy
Morrison, Steve Parry, Ray Mautz, and Ernie Palomino, SECOND ROW: Duane Hyatt, Jim Edens, Gene
Garland, Charles Hamm, John Elliott, Bob Templin, Jules LeBoyer, Johnny Coassolo, and Bill Platte.
BACK ROW: Dean Leahman, Dave Roberts, Bill Saxman, Tom Thompson, Richard Brink, Pat Lafevre,
Ed Loza, and Coach Shackleford.
Lancer members were, FRONT ROW: Ed Loza, John Hill, Bob,Templin, Pat Lafevere, Dean Leahman,
Phil Havens, and Tony Bustos, BACK ROW: John Owsley, Ira Friedman, Tom Cochran, Scott LeCrone,
Bob Colby, Tim Ramsey, Bob Tellof, Frank McGee, Chris Lawlor.
Lancer Hi-Y Contributed
to Polio-March of Dimes
Primary purpose of the Lancer I-Ii -Y
was to bring about and maintain school
and community spirit throughout the
year. Another was to cooperate in
school affairs in order to remain high
scholastically, as well as in all sports
achievements . Undertaking various
projects which concern World Service
was the goal of this group. This past
year's project for World Service went
toward the Polio -March of Dimes. A
noteworthy program carried out by the
Lancers was the "keep the campus
Lancer officers were: Tony Bustos
presidentg john Hill, viceepresidentg
Phil Havens, secretaryg Dean Leahman,
treasurerg and Pat Lafevre, sergeant-
Lancer officers were, FRONT ROW: John Hill,
vice-president, and Phil Havens, secretaryg
BACK ROW: Tony Bustos, president, Dean
Leahman, treasurer, and Pat Lafevere, sergeant
Press Club members were, FRONT ROW: Richard
Christie, SECOND ROW: Mary Wingfield, Bud
Speace, and Tisa Udall, THIRD ROW: Cathy Payne,
Nancy Revels, Lynn Irvine, and Fredi Brevermang
BACK ROW: Carlos Figueroa, Steve Ingebritsen,
John Rogers, Todd Griffith, and Janet Clarke.
Elements of Journalism
Stressed in Press Club
North I-ligh's Press Club was com-
posed of students interested in any
phase of journalism or photography.
Under the guidance of Mr. Kasold, the
sponsor, members studied types of
publications through knowledge and
practical application of principles.
The group conducted several informa-
tion surveys and polls, including a
student market analysis. To further
their knowledge of journalism, mem-
bers invited guest speakers to meetings,
attended seminars, and held discussion
panels with other schools . Various
money-making projects were sponsored
by the organization to send students to
conventions and workshops .
Press Club members Jackie Ethington and
Linda Clements discuss one of the surveys
taken by the club.
Press Club and Photo Club members Bob Schlicting,
Steve Ingebritsen, and Todd Griffith were responsi-
ble for special projects.
Annual photographers were, FRONT ROW: Bob Schlicting, Todd Griffith, and Bob Ivan, SECOND ROW: Mr.
Williams, Steve Ingebritsen, Pam Gaddas, Chris Peebles, and Steve Sanderson.
Photo Club members were FRONT ROW: Steve
Ingebritson, Todd Griffith, and Pat Reed,
BACK ROW: Mr. Kasold, Fredi Breverman,
Mary Wingfield, Bob Schlicting.
Services for Publications
Important to the production of any
yearbook are the photographers, who
worked throughout the school day, often
until late hours, to meet the demands
of annual section editors . Mr.
Williams, head of the photography de-
partment, supervised the taking and
processing of pictures. After proofs
were cropped and proportionately sized,
photographers made final copies ready
for the printer .
An interest in photography and a
desire to learn were the only qualifica-
tions necessary to become a Photo Club
member. Projects of the club included
taking pictures at various dances and at
graduation. Another project of the club
was making an advertising movie in
order to raise money to sponsor other
endeavors in the same field. The club
also bought various equipment which
was beneficial to the newspaper, and
Legio Honoris officers were, FRONT ROW:
Charlotte Appel, secretary-treasurerg BACK
ROW: Gary Hammond, vice-president, and
Shirley Kurz, president.
Campus Clubs Worked to
Increase Latin Knowledge
Two Latin clubs based on different
levels of learning were formed this
year. "Discipuli Sapientipotentes
Fidelissimique Virgili, " which means,
"Most Wise And Faithful Disciples of
Virgil," was a club for third and
fourth year Latin students . Members
of the club prepared discussions to
present and did historical research to
give to beginning Latin students. The
main objective of the club was to further
the study of Latin literature with
emphasis on the works of Virgil.
Legio Honoris was a club for first
and second year Latin students. In
carrying out their name, "Organization
of Honor, " the students worked to pro-
mote interest in the phases of Latin
which were too varied to be discussed
in class .
Working with Mrs . Mariott, the
sponsor, the two groups sought to gain
a more thorough knowledge of the Latin
language. The officers worked together
to aid both of the clubs .
Legio Honoris officers were, FRONT ROW:
Judy Gish, vice-president, BACK ROW:
Dorothy Hopkins, secretary, Randy Paul,
president, and Connie Slenty, treasurer.
Latin Club members were: Steve Sinclair,
treasurer, James Hayward, vice-president,
Ronald Royce, president, and Roger Gibso
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Fellowship members were, FRONT ROW: Yvonne Loza, Ira Friedman, Sammy Lu Simpson, Mary Payne,
Beth Walters, Janie LaBenz, Laurie Wallace, and Anne Kettlewell, SECOND ROW: Kathi Krause,
Maureen Bronson, Susan Wallace, Roberta Cogswell, Carol Elias, Judy Patrick, and Mary Wingfield,
THIRD ROW: Lani Heftel, Josephine Anselmo, Linda MacTavish, Dorthy Griffin, Carol Lerner, and
Nancy Revels, BACK ROW: Bill Saxman, Tony Bustos, Jackie Stewart, Jerry Weaver, Bob Beauchamp,
Rick Berry, and Diane Carney.
Fellowship Club officers were, FRONT ROW:
,Dorothy Griffin, treasurer, Bill Saxman,
sergeant-at-arms, and Lanie Heftel, secretary,
BACK ROW: Samuel Simpson, vice-president.
Brotherhood Stressed to
Fellowship Club Members
Sponsored by the National Conference
of Christians and jews, Fellowship club
attemped to promote better relations
between all races. The club also pre-
sented a Brotherhood Assembly. Of-
ficers of the club attended the NCCI
convention to better understand the
elements necessary for an outstanding
Working with Miss Ridenour, sponsor,
were the officers: JoAnne Kerr, presi-
dentg Sammy Lu Simpson, vice-presidentg
Lani Heftel, secretaryg Dorliydfiriiin,
3 and Bill Saxman, sergeant-
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Conservation Club members were, FRONT ROW: Janet Bell, Carolyn Royce, Dorothy Doriot, Martha
Baker, and Linda Clements, SECOND ROW: Morgan Gust, Tim Boyle, Ross Campbell, Tom Theobald,
and David Breninger, THIRD ROW: John Stellhorn, Harley Meyer, Steve Brawn, John Theobald,
Devens Gust, and Ricky Rhodes, BACK ROW: Steve Clarke, Doug Bell, Rick Baeuchler, Cliff Green,
Chuck Harris, and Rod Tolbert.
Conservation of Resources
Vital to Club Members
For those who enjoy hunting, fishing,
and the out-of-doors the Conservation
Club was formed. As a contribution to
the school the club arranged for the
lecture"Treasure of the Superstition
Wilderness." The lecture by Mr. D. E.
Wildoner was illustrated by color slides
of the legendary Superstition area.
Conservation officers were, FRONT ROW: Doug
Bell, director, BACK ROW: Mr. Stonoff, sponsor
of the organization, John Theobald, vice-presi-
dent, and David Brenninger, secretary-treasurer.
The lecture, "Treasure of the Wilderness, "
sponsored by the Conservation Club, was
presented by Mr. D. E. Wildoner. Along
with his lecture he showed color slides of
Der Deutsche Klub members were, FRONT ROW: Mike Dewey, Gloria Ritter, Venene Schnebly,
Harold Schnebly, Steve Bagwell, James Frantti, Ralph Wells, Scott Duncan, Mark Romlinson, and
Richard Gemuendeng BACK ROW: Mr. Nelson, Tabby Colvin, Ron Webber, Joe Bethancourt, Barbara
Kunnari, Ruth Lindauer, Pat Reed, Carol McCoy, and Valerie Gardner.
' 5. L45
Der Deutsche Klub officers were Ron Webber, vice-
president, Ruth Lindauer, secretary-treasurer, and
Mike Dewey, president.
Germany and Its People
Studied by Language Club
Under the direction of Mr. Nelson,
North High and Camelback High German
teacher, Der Deutsche Klub attempted
"to promote knowledge and understand-
ing of Germany as a country and of the
German-speaking people of the world."
The club was limited to twenty mem-
bers, but other interested students
were placed on the waiting list and be-
came members when vacancies
Der Deutsche Klub met in November
with the Camelback High German Club,
also sponsored by Mr. Nelson . At this
meeting the Camelback Club members
were hosts, and the North High club
sponsored a joint Christmas party held
in December by the two clubs . To
carry out the club goal of learning
more about the German people both in
Germany and throughout the world,
members heard lecturers and corre-
sponded with other German students .
Tennis Club members were, FRONT ROW: Tom Johnson, Corey Fox, Mark Dillon, Edward I-Iodenpyl,
Ron Charton, Jeffrey Malovasic, and Dennis Flynn, SECOND ROW: Priscilla Swan, Kris Carson, Beth
Newley, Vickie Flynn, Lona Lee, Tabby Colvin, Jana Fait, Judy McClintic, Rosanne Catalano, and
Darla Moore, THIRD ROW: Mr. Corkran, Bill Riekstins, Marilyn Syneck, Joanne Jannis, Jackie Doyer,
Vickie Leuba, Carol Carney, Beth Flynn, Carol McGinnis, Patsy Conaway, Barbara Lee, Terry Nesbitt,
and Miss Wilkinson. BACK ROW: Coach Hardy, Mark Weatherup, Craig Jamison, Billy Freemon, Jerry
Brown, Mike Bruce, Daniel Vass, Daryl Brown, Sherry Stevenson, Gloria Ritter, Bill Carroll, and Mike
Development of Athletics
Sought by Tennis Club
North High's Tennis Club was a
member of the United States Lawn
Tennis Association, a nation-wide
organization composed of clubs devoted
to the development of tennis. As a
member in good standing, the club was
entitled to vote at meetings through its
membership in the Southwestern Tennis
Club members not only participated
in tennis play but learned the rules well
enough to qualify for an Umpire's
rating. This was achieved by taking
comprehensive written and practical
Tennis Club officers were, FRONT ROW: Lona
Lee, vice-president, and Vickie Flynn, secre-
tary, BACK ROW: Craig Weatherup, president,
and Duane Hyatt, treamxrer.
RANDI SORAN SON
Mary Payne, Company A sponsorg
BACK ROW: Lillian Gonzalo, Com
pany B sponsorg and Randi Soranson
ROTC sponsors were, FRONT ROW:
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ROTC sponsors were: Jackie Stewart
platoon 1 sponsorg Terry Gonzales, platoon
two sponsorg and Linda Clements, platoon
ROTC commander stood at attention
as his battalion was presented at the
annual ROTC day.
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ROTC Club officers were, Jim Edens,
secretary-treasurer, Ron Webber, president,
and George Dixon, vice-president.
. . 3
Queen Randi Soranson displayed the trophy won by
ROTC members at the Military Day. ROTC
members competing were, FRONT ROW: Ron
Brennan, and Dave Moody, BACK ROW: Bob Orr,
Jim Edens, and Gene Garland.
ROTC members were, FRONT ROW: Dave Raines, Robert Cooper, Brent Brentley, Ray Currie and Ron
Brennan, SECOND ROW: Cliff Green, Larry Webb, Steve Parmentaire, Joe Bethancourt and David
Germaine, BACK ROW: John Clifton, Daniel Priddy, Dave Moody, Terry Hayes and Mickey West.
Pep Club officers were, Jerry Weaver,
vice-presidentg Barbara Davis, secretary,
and Jules LeBoyer, president.
Stadium Club Members
Llshered at Home Games A
Main purpose of the Stadium Club
was to usher at home games. The
members handed out programs and
acted as hosts and hostesses at these
games. Members were required to
attend all club meetings and usher for
at least half of all home football games
Membership this past year reached a g
new high of 110. Under the direction of
the sponsor, Miss Catherine Wilkinson,
members worked to help improve at' secretaryg Linda Sims, vice-presidentg Janice
tendance at home games. Stork, treasurer, and Janet Mowry, president.
Stadium Club officers were, Marjorie Griswold
School Spirit Created by
NHS Pep Organization
Taking part in cheers at football
games and creating school spirit were
the main purposes of the Pep Club.
Members sat near the fifty yard line
and contributed much to the cheering
section at football games . Pep Club
officers presented trophies to outstand-
ing athletes at the end of the year.
Thomas Inman sponsored the Pep Club.
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with Events and Activites
Activities throughout the year pro-
vided a busy life for North High stu-
dents. There were games, assemblies,
field trips, club meetings, and dances.
5 The two formal dances, the Harvest
Moon Ball and the junior-Senior Prom
highlighted the year for many.
Studying in and outside of classes, in
the library, and at home, students at-
tained listings on the honor roll, mem-
Q bership in Parnassus and in National
Honor Society. Science projects, art
shows, and achievement tests displayed
efforts of the talented.
Hours of practice went into perfecting
intricate marching routines performed by
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At the Arizona State Fair, North's Porn Pon girls danced and led the band down the Avenue of Flags.
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Mr. Stonoff studied the antlers of a prize
winning deer which he shot.
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Many mustangs took advantage of extra min-
utes in order to complete homework assign-
Mr. Ferris' English students staged mock-
trials of Macbeth Shakespeare's famous
Barbara Peterson, Homecoming Queen, '
was escorted to the coronation platform
by Bob Orr.
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Girls' League Sponsored
the Harvest Moon Ball
Garth Tallman's band provided the
dance music for the Harvest Moon Ball,
the Girls' League formal dance held
November seventeenth in the cafeteria.
Girls' League members planned and
decorated for the dance. Miss Mc-
Cormick, Miss Hamilton, Miss Sayer,
Mr. Courter, and Mr. Cardon acted
as chaperons .
Short formals were the most pre-
dominant type, with chiffon the most
popular fabric. Dyed to match shoes
and pastel colors also were worn by the
girls . Suits or white coats were worn
by the boys .
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Assembling the decorations for the Harvest Moon
Ball were Fredi Beverman, Sammy Lu Simpson, and
After the Blue and Silver many couples went to Dance souvenirs preserved memories
various dining and dancing spots to complete an of the evening for Kathy Krause and
Dance souvenirs, hung on the walls, were taken
home by the couples.
Q Enjoying a waltz were Sammy Lu
Simpson and Steve Sanderson.
Conversation with friends provided a pleasant
break between dances.
Waltzes, fast dances, twists, and cha-chas were played by Garth Ta11man's band at the Harvest Moon Ball,
presented by Girls' League in November.
Steve Stramandanoli played the lead in
the "Music Man" during the music assembly.
Talent, Speeches, Films
Presented in Assemblies
Assemblies promoting pep, safety,
music, talent, and brotherhood, high-
lighted the School year. The music as-
sembly in November contained talent
collected from the music department.
A skit from Meredith Wilson's "Music
Man" was performed by members of
A Cappella with the aid of the orchestra
and brass section of the band. Several
numbers, "La Bomba, " "Besseme
Mucho, " and "The Peanut Vendor, "
were played by instrumental groups.
Terry Gonzales added a Latin flavor to the
assembly with her interpretation of the Tango.
Assembly committee members were, FRONT ROW: Tony Bustos, Rick Elias, and Carol Sladishg BACK
ROW: Fernando Quezada, Miss Phelps, Mr. Courter, and Miss Huey. Not pictured were Miss Hergt and
nyeuow Bil-dv' was Performed by Rudy Mgnterog, An old-fashioned barber shop quartet
Mr. Bagwell, Terry McClure, Tony Bustos, and Sang during a music assembly.
Band members were: FRONT ROW: B. Nelson, S. Rosenfeld, D. Gullyes, J. Coursen, L. Barger, D.
Chaudin, and J. Ravert, SECOND ROW: D. Brittain, P. Blackford, M. Sinclair, J. Freshley, W. Reed,
S. Duncan, P. Howard and B. Miller, THIRD ROW: R. Williamson, R. Ellexson, B. Speace, J. Dollard,
C. Stinson, B. Beliak, and P. Hicks, FOURTH ROW: R. Golden, J. Finklea, D. Smith, K. Hunt, E.
Hodenpijl, G. Schreur, M. Middleton, and S. Garrison, FIFTH ROW: R. Coler, S. Moorman, J. Rogers,
G. Danielson, M. Johnson, G. Green and K. Duncan, SIXTH ROW: R. Jones, J. Hayward, J.
Schwimrner, T. Schreur, S. Schwedler, E. McAllister, L. Locken, and S. Stinson, SEVENTH ROW: D.
Tolbert, S. Kliensarze, L. Buffington, D. Brown, J. Giolsh, and C. St. Clair, EIGHTH ROW: G. Mills,
J. Zabel, C. McCoy, C. Kiel, G. Walsh, V. Gardner, and S. Stout, BACK ROW: F. Fauson, R.
Richardson, G. Updike, B. Blackford, R. Becker, D. Bell, and K. Abrahamsen.
Orchestra members were: FRONT ROW: Linda Brown, Mary Foerster, Sharon Snapp, Martha May, Re
becca Shaw, Melbalyn Chatwin, Venene Schnelby, and Wanda Custer. SECOND ROW: Stephanie
Mills, Gloria Bagby, Becky Mammen, Alice Gray, Glen Stockton, Phillip Hicks, Harry Bastian, David
Smith, and Wayne Bryan. BACK ROW: Ronlyn Talliot, Janet Bell, Sarajo Doyle, Dan Fronheiser,
Terry McClure, Sandy Lemons, Rhonda Burke, Sharon Thomas, and Harold Schneby.
Mustangs Musical Ability O
Shone Throughout Year C
Activities of the band were numerous
and varied. Highlights of the year in-
cluded participation in the Rodeo pa-
rade, State Fair, spring and winter
concerts, and tours of grade schools.
Musical assemblies, performances for
football games, and exhibitions of
precision marching formations were W
also on the agenda . North's Service
Band played at pep assemblies and ral-
lies, basketball games, and other
school functions . To finance a trip
through Northern Arizona, the band
sponsored a candy sale, a rummage
Sale' and a Car Wash' Majorettes were: FRONT ROW: J. Metz-
ler, L. Soucup, and V. Love. SECOND
ROW: L. Cherry, N. Timmerman, and
R. Clark. BACK ROW: L. I-Iearne, N.
Weber, and T. Todd.
Devens Gust and Linda Clements were the seniors
chosen to be those Most Likely to Succeed.
The two Most Outstanding students on campus
Distinguished Seniors Won
Honors from Classmates
Senior Mosts were chosen from six
categories. Randi Soranson and Tony
Bustos were elected Most Outstanding.
Randi was Chief justice, Student of the
Month and Military Queen. Tony was
president of the student body, junior
class, and Lancers, and an Anytown
Selected as seniors Most Likely To
Succeed were Linda Clem ents and
Devens Gust. Linda was also honored
as NCTE winner and National Merit
Semi -finalist. Devens was the Physics
Barbara Peterson and Bob McCann
were chosen Best Looking. Barbara
was Homecoming Queen, and junior
Daisy Mae. Bob, Homecoming King,
participated in football, basketball, and
Robert McCann and Barbara Peterson
were student body president Tony Bustos and .
Chief Justice of Honor Court, Randi Soralnson. were chosen as Best Looking'
Debbie Reddick and Jerry Weaver were elected
by their classmates as the two people with the
Senior Mosts Recognized
in Annual Class Elections
Three categories for Senior Mosts
were Best Personality, Most Popular,
and Most Athletic.
Debbie Reddick and Jerry Weaver
were chosen for Best Personality.
Debbie was a member of Pom Pon
and the Girls' League Secretary. Jerry
was Pep Club vice-president.
As Pom Pon captain and Student
Body Recording Secretary, jackie
Stewart, Most Popular, made many
friends. Arnold Goodwin, Most
Popular boy, participated in varsity
basketball, football and track.
John Hill, Most Athletic boy, played
varsity baseball, football and wrestling
Lona Lee, Most Athletic girl, was a
member of varsity tennis, vice-
president of Tennis Club and G .A .A .
Amold "Goodie" Goodwin and Jacqueline
Stewart were elected as Most Popular
students in the senior class.
John Hill and Lona Lee were chosen Most
Athletic in the class of "63."
A romantic atmosphere was provided the
dates as they danced together.
Bob Orr helped his date, Sandy Kosacz,
from the car after they reached the
Juniors Hosted Seniors
at North's Annual Prom
April thirteenth was the date on
which the junior -Senior Prom was
held. The scene of the prom was the
Ramada Inn. A southern plantation,
magnolia blossom and moon beam
theme was carried out in the decora-
tions and in the plantation styled
rooms of the Ramada. The Inn also
catered the dance, providing tradi-
tional food and beverages. A profes-
sional orchestra was hired to play for
the event .
Camations, gardenias, and orchids were
popular corsage and boutonniere choices.
1+ f N
At a pause in the music couples chatted around the softly lighted tables.
After the dance was over, many couples Among other refreshments, punch and cake
went to restaurants for more food. were served the dancers by the Jrmior class
Shirly Kun performed to rhythmical drums and
native chants in traditional Tahitian dance.
Others are Sandy Johnston and Rhonda Croaff.
All-Class Talent Assembly
Broke Age-Old Tradition
For the first time, in the 1962-63
school year the annual talent assem-
blies were combined into one. All
four classes contributed talent in the
forms of singing, dancing, and playing
musical instruments. Dave Todd
acted as master of ceremonies in co-
operation with the Executive Commit-
tee and Assembly Committee. Several
students sang or played instruments,
and dances ranging from a Flamenco
to a Tahitian hula were presented.
Larry Wells played the rinky-tink
One of several singing acts, Barbara Gephart and Barbara Walters sang "Never on Sunday" accompanied
by the "Sheep. "
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These dolls, called gouchos, are popular toys
North High School Hosted
South American Student
Concordia Entre Rios, Argentina
was the home of Marta Benedetti,
N0rth's foreign exchange student.
Marta attended high school at Instituto
San jose de Calanz, a small, private,
girls' school of about two hundred stu-
Marta found many American cus-
toms different from those of Argentina.
She especially loved the new experi-
ence of eating Mexican food. Marta
had three sisters in her family in
Argentina: Sylvia, nineteen, Nelita,
twelve, and Alejandra, nine. She
lived in Phoenix with Randi Soranson,
and her family.
Marta and Mary Payne talked over the
problem of backstage operations.
Some of North's football players, Ed Loza,
Tom Phelps, Milo Beck, and Rick Elias,
clowned for Marta's benefit.
Newspaper staff members were, FRONT ROW: Lindy McClintic, Pam Colby, Maureen Bronson, Fredi
Breverman, and Lynn Irvine. SECOND ROW: Kathy Payne, Mary Wingfield, Diane Carney, and Nancy
Revels. BACK ROW: Bob Kimball, Dennis Bergstrom, Wally Cruse, Carlos Figueroa, Ron Hustedde, and
Roundup Attains Goal
by Informing Mustangs
This year's MUSTANG ROUNDUP
staff tried to give the students more
variety in their school paper. Under
the direction of Lindy McClintic, the
staff supplied a newspaper every other
week. This year's paper consisted of
news from every side of life: campus
scenes, city -wide events such as tour-
ing the Civil Defense Center and even
such highlights as the opening of the f
new zoo. As an added feature, con-
tests were held.
ROUNDUP members, Maureen Bronson, Diane
Carney, Terry Gonzales, and Pam Colby prepare
headlines for paste-ups.
Parma I-Ioiles, Janet Clarke, Jackie Ethington,
Linda Clements, and Vicki Mathisen managed to
work calmly while deadlines went by unmet.
Hoofbeats Staff Worked
Long Hours on Yearbook
Good old S-7, home of the Hoofbeats
for many years, was changed to S-15
to the dismay of staff members. In
spite of this handicap, work Went on
in the usual chaotic manner. With the
help of the editorial board and the
sponsor, Mr. Kasold, the yearbook
At deadline time things often got a bit was produced as efficiently as possible.
aggravating. Mr. Kasold solved this
problem by openly posting his feelings,
"Go Away! "
Hoofbeats staff members were, FRONT ROW: Sherri Fleenor, Judy Lambert, Sheron Hosea, Judy Gish,
Linda Clements, Vickie Mathisen, Sharon Davies, and Nancy Kingston. SECOND ROW: Jan Schaberg,
Bud Speace, Parma Hoiles, Cynthia Hershey, Shelly Barnett, Jean Payestewa, Karen Harris, Veronica
Feightner, Doris Cloninger, and Mr. Kasold. BACK ROW: Gary Schroeder, John Rogers, Janet Clarke,
Pam Gaddas, Chris Peebles, Lisa Molthan, Jackie Ethington, Sandy Schneider, and Christine Egved.
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Mustang Gil Blanco awaited the delivery from
Noah High outfielder John Hill slid into the South High Pitcher during their same at
home plate under the Rebel's catcher to C0f0Il3d0 Park-
score for the Mustangs.
1962 varsity baseball team members were, FRONT ROW: Dennis Murphy, Andy Hansom, Richie I
Klimas, Paul Dudine, Bill Saxman, Tim Ison, John Geames, and John Elliott, manager. BACK ROW:
Dave Roberts, John Tincombe, Tom Thompson, Dean Mousser, Bob Conner, Ross Shannon, Dick
Noonan, and Coach Tom Cooper.
Team Had Winning Years
North Rebuilt for '63
North's varsity baseball team under
the instruction and leadership of Tom
Cooper compiled an admirable record
of 14-5 for the season.
Coach Cooper, has been at North for
three years and coached two state
championship teams. He taught the
boys the fine points of baseball as well
as reviewing the basics . The boys
were molded into a physically fit and
john Geames, Bob Conner, Dean
Mousser, Dennis Murphy, and john
Hill were among the returning letter-
men who proved to be of much value
as the season progressed. John Hill,
a three year letterman, led the team
in hitting. j'.V . baseballers were of
assistance to Coach Cooper in the
coming season along with the return-
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Leveling off at a South pitcher was Mustang
outfielder Tim Ison.
John Hill, North outfielder, watched as
his single sailed over the heads of the
Paul Dudine's facial expression conveyed his Rebel infielders,
feelings in the North versus West game.
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First baseman Gilbert Blanco awaited the throw for
an attempted pickoff on a West High base runner.
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A Mustang readied himself at the
plate for the pitch.
No1th's batter unleashed a line shot against
an opponent in the '62 season.
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Five Teams Participated,
Saxman's Sadsacks Won
Intramural baseball was composed of
5 teamsg R.O.T.C., Saxman's Sad-
sacks, Dudine's Demons, Murphy's
Mice, and Robert's Rodents. Many
boys, ranging from freshman to senior,
played on these five teams . The
R.O.T.C . had a team entirely com-
prised of Reserve Officers Training
Saxman's Sadsacks were the winners
of the season with a 5-O record. Due
to the low number of boys alloted on the
varsity baseball team, many boys get
an opportunity to participate in baseball
even though they couldn't play during
the regular season.
Sophomore Terry Boat, who hurled for Sa.xman's
Sadsacks, delivered a sideann curve ball to the
Saxrnan's Sadsacks, winners of the intramural crown, were: BACK ROW: Eddie Frank, Leo Elias, Scott
LeCrone, Bill Saxman, John Hale , Skipp Richards, and Coach Cooper. FRONT ROW: Henry Peters,
Randy Paul, Tim Lewis, Eddie Simms, Terry Boat, and Ronnie Schlabach.
Sid Bradley demonstrated quite a bit of effort as he took a cut at a pitch during one of the in
Tim Lewis waited patiently for the coming
pitch as the catcher stood poised.
John Edwards stood at the plate anticipating
the arrival of the pitch.
North Met Dual Defeats
Mustangs Shutout Central
Tucson's Badgers downed the Mus-
tangs l9-6. The Mustang's only score
came when end Bob McCann caught an
eight -yard pass from quarterback Phil
Havens. Mustang center Don Schaud-
necker was lost for the season when he
broke his leg stopping a drive over cen-
North's Mustangs were downed 13-6
by the P.U . Coyotes. North scored on
a twenty -yard pass, when Bob McCann
made a one-handed catch of Phil Hav-
ens' pass deep in the end zone. The
Coyotes also got their scores on pass
plays in the first and second quarters.
Mustangs first win of the season
came in a 13-0 whitewashing of Central
The Mustangs jumped ahead with a
twelve yard touchdown scamper around
end by halfback john Hill. Hill then
kicked the conversion. North's quarter
back Phil Havens completed the scoring
with a fourth period roll out play.
North's senior haliback John Hill Q30j cut back on a long run against Camelback Spartans as Bill Deit-
rich 1701 waited to throw the key block.
Varsity football team members were, FRONT ROW: Mike Mohaghan, Bill Stephans, Lee Udahl, Scott
LeCrone, Bernie Krystek, Tom Cocran, John Hill, co-captain, Pat LeFevere, co-captaing Sal Huitron,
Mickey Rink, Al Taylor, Mike Cordon, Chris Lawlor, and Dennis Lindberg. SECOND ROW: Coach
Shackleford, Kirk Cardon, manager, Ottie Carrol, Richie Yee, Bob Tellef, Tim Ramsey, Pat Maloney,
John Hale, Rick Elias, Tom Bastian, John Elliott, John Owsley, Craig Green, Sid Bradley, Rod Stires,
and Dave Munger, manager. BACK ROW: Coach Don Covey, Phil Waldron, Larry Christopherson, Cliff
Bradley, Milo Beck, Dick Williams, Dwain Sharmen, Bob Ternplin, Phillip Havens, Bill Deitrich, Mike
James, Raymond Mautz, Tom Phelps, Ed Loza, Arnold Goodwin, Bob McCann, and Coach Boyd Long.
Defensive guard Ed Loza put the stop on a Mesa High
Halting a Phoenix Union halfback was North High de-
fensive back John Hill f16j.
North Achieved Victoriesg
Spartans Dealt Out Loss
The Mustangs edged the T-Birds
14-13. john Hill scored from three
yards after West had scored. For the
second T.D. Hill shot off tackle, ran
thirty yards, and kicked the point after.
The last fifteen seconds the T-Birds
scored, but the kick failed and victory
Cambelback downed the Mustangs
with a rugged 18-9 victory. North
scored first with halfback Richie Yee
running for a T.D. from the Spartan
fifteen. Camelback, tallied to tie the
game. john Hill made a field goal,
but the lead disappeared before half-
North captured a 21 -7 lead at half-
time to down Carl Hayden 28-20. Phil
Havens scored on a quarterback sneak.
Halfbacks john Hill and Richie Yee
scored on runs of six and two yards
respectively. Bob Tellef scooped a
wayward Falcon lateral and ran four-
teen yards to tally.
Phil Havens f17j, Mike Cordon f3j, and
Dana Hamm led the Mustangs onto the
field for the start of the game.
Mickey Rink Q31j intercepted a pass in-
tended for a South Rebel as he was brought
down from behind.
South Rebels Beat North,
Gridders Grabbed Double
Against South Mountain, North's
Mustangs were defeated 21 -7. The
Rebel's tallied for seven points. The
Mustangs came back with a three -yard
plunge by Phil Havens, after which john
Hill kicked the extra point.
North's Mustangs battered Amphi
43-8 . Phil Havens scored twice on runs
of fifty -five and twenty-nine yards .
Back Sal Huitron ran for two tallies of
five and seven yards. North added to
their score on a twenty -yard effort by
john Hill.. Bob McCann scored two
touchdowns on passes.
North ended their season on a vic-
torious note when the jackrabbits of
Mesa fell 14-13. Halfback john Hill
tore through the Mesa line and sprinted
fourteen yards for a touchdown. After
Mesa evened the score, North tallied
on a six yard Havens to Yee pass.
Ed Loza QSOQ helped unidentified North
gridder bring down Central Bobcat in a
game which North won.
John Hill Q16j, North halfback, scampered around end past two West High defenders to score a Mustang
touchdown in a game which North won 14-13.
Tom Cockran f64j, Bob McCann f81y, and
John Hill 116, teamed up to halt the ad-
vance of a Mesa Jackrabbit in North's final
.lV's Acquired Experience
for Coming Grid Season
junior varsity football players, under
the direction of Coach Cooper and
Coach Caldwell completed a l-l -7
Facing rough competition the entire
year, the JV gridders gained valuable
experience which will aid them in
earning their varsity letters in the '63
season. Coaches Cooper and Caldwell
did much in the way of promoting
sportsmanship as Well as the basic
Basic fundamentals are stressed
among the football players. Getting in
condition to play football required
hard training and quite a bit of time.
Experience was gained on the playing
field as well as in varsity -junior
Junior varsity football team members were. FRONT ROW: Lynn Perryman, mgr., Bob King, Frank
Colts, Joe Kappas, Ken Galbraith, Jack Barger, Ronnie Schlabach, Charles Stinson, Larry Price, and
Pat Harris. SECOND ROW: David Gardner, Terry Boat, John Naughton, Tom Grover, Phil Clifton,
Jack Beveridge, Richie Comendin, Don Mosteler, Mike Middleman, Jim Garrison, and Fred Ethington.
THIRD ROW: Coach Caldwell, Howie Anderson, Dave Webster, Gary Williams, Jim Crandell, Walt
Terry, Leon Hazelwood, Lawrence Adair, Nick Griggs, Herry Downson, Billy VanNordwick, David
Paine, Craig Carson, and Coach Cooper. BACK ROW: John Heide, Douglas McCarty, Al Konow, Mike
Harris, Glen Alford, Rick Price, Pete Condray, Mike Gaff, Steve Mormon, Tom Golden, Rod Hart,
Bobby Stenivick, and Spencer Smartt.
The Pee Wee football team members were, FRONT ROW: Doug Jarmen, John Bailey, Paul Chuka,
Don Green, Tom Shanahan, John Grisby, and Curt Curtis. SECOND ROW: John Clancy, Jim Gooch,
Bill Kern, James Hargrove, Jay Arnold, John Gulch, Eddie lgleski, and Don Mose. BACK ROW: Bill
Christianson, Jackie Nations, Mike Barletett, Barry Magriff, Eddie Smith, Bill Romley, Steve Clarke,
and Dave Finley.
Gridders Learned Basic
Fundamentals of Football
Pee Wee football players compiled
a season mark of l -6. The Pee Wee,
or light -weight football team, was
organized to give the lighter boys a
chance to participate in this sport.
Quite a number of boys responded this
year and a team with considerable depth
represented North High.
Boys participating in the Pee Wee
league had to meet certain qualifica-
tions in order to play. They had to be
a freshman and weigh less than one
hundred and twenty -five pounds.
John Hill Q3Oj succeded in scoring a Mustang
touchdown against the defense of a Central
Training for Grid Games
Proved Quite a Project
Frosh gridders settled their season's
activities with a 1-4-3 record under the
supervision of Coach Brookhart and
Techniques and fundamentals were
given to the athletes. Coach McDer-
mott developed many drills for the
boys to go through while at practice.
These were drills for coordination,
alertness, and fitness. During the
middle of the season the Mustang grid-
ders became proficient at these various
tasks and duties, as well as assign-
Richard Yee 1221 skirted around right end and
out ran two Central Bobcats in a game which
North won 13-O.
Freshman football team members were, FRONT ROW: Gary Mills, mgr.g Vic Tome, Skip Hughes,
Joe Klimas, Bob Bayne, Rupert Loza, Danny Kenny, Mike Neal, Bill Zuraff, Mike Cameron, and Dave
Davies. SECOND ROW: Coach Brookhart, Gregg Giacona, Jim Kolts, Bill Owsley, Bob Barfoot, Dave
Smith, Bruce Blackford, James McClain, Steve Summers, Don Carey, Charlie LaBenz, Larry Wilson,
and Coach McDermott. BACK ROW: Craig Lathrop, Ed Stinson, Alton Hales, Charles Brennenger,
Dave Colts, Jim Rainey, Tim Farney, Keith Orr, Mike Finn, and Larry Sheridan.
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Varsity basketball team members were, FRONT ROW Richard Yee Buddy Morrison Mickey Davis
Steve Perry, and Bob Tellef. BACK ROW: Paul Huggins manager Stan Holton John Updike Gilbert
Blanco, Amold Goodwin, Bob McCann, and Co
McCann Leading Scorer
On the Mustang Varsity
North opened their season by losing
two games: Phoenix Union 59-45, and
Central 61 -49. After defeating West
69-61, the race for the high point crown
was between Arnold Goodwin and Bob
McCann with 35 and 39 points respec-
tively. The Mustangs then lost one
game to Rincon 51 -44 but came back
to upset Alhambra 77-50.
Carl Hayden defeated North 55-40,
and the Tucson game was lost 47-37.
A close game with West was won 56-53,
and North went on to beat Alhambra
Carl Hayden ended the winning streak
with a 56-52 defeat, and Camelback
followed by winning 49'-47. North vol-
leyed to defeat South 52-47, but the
final season game ended with a 52-61
defeat by Central. Ahead by 50 points
at the Camelback game, McCann
widened his lead to 76 points, insuring
him the high point crown.
Center Dave Pearson, junior varsity eager,
jumped high above the outstretched hand
of a West opponent on a basket attempt.
J.V. Basketball Members
Trained for the Varsity
Phoenix Union 17 . . . . North 25
Central 36 . . . . North 31
West 23 . . . . North 40
Rincon 37 . . . . North 43
Alhambra 29 . . . . North 30
Phoenix Union 30 . . . . North 25
Camelback 43 . . . . North 24
Carl Hayden 16 . . . . North 47
Tucson 32 . . . . North 33
Camelback 34 . . . . North 39
South 34 . . . . North 28
Phoenix Union 50 . . . . North 37
Central 49. . . . North 39
West 25 . . . . North 42
Alhambra 29 . . . . North 24
Carl Hayden 39 . . . . North 42
Camelback 27 . . . . North 38
South 34 . . . . North 31
Central 35 . . . . North 41
Junior Varsity team members were, FRONT ROW: Lynn Perryman, manager, Blaine Davis, Jim Gar-
rison, Tom Grover, Tom Gordon, and Larry Christopherson. BACK ROW: Kelly Purdy, Craig Carson,
Bill Moore, Doug McCarthy, Dave Pearson, Wirt Twitchell, Randy Coppie, Chuck Blair, and Coach
Gil Blanco 134, and Bob McCann 121,
watched as Arnold Goodwin 151,
grabbed for the ball.
Tom Thompson 110, waited for a rebound
John Updike 153, blocked a shot by Central as as Arnold Goodwin 151, tipped the ball
Gil Blanco 134, and Mickey Davis 132, rushed into the basket.
in for the rebound of the ball.
Members of the Freshman Basketball team were, FRONT ROW: Jack Nations, Craig Stevenson, Steve
Sadler, Leon Mose, John Rulloda, John Kern, Eddie Igleski, and Jerry Brown. SECOND ROW: Leroy
Lee, Steve Casciola, Larry Lee, Steve Summers, Bob Llywellyn, Dennis Stoyer, Billy Freemen, Craig
Schlientz, Eugene Neissen, and Coach Pat Roper.
Freshmen Completed 8-8
Season's Basketball Mark
Phoenix Union 43 . . . . North 47
Central 60 . . . . North 38
West 18 . . . North 46
Maryvale 40. . . North 34
Carl Hayden 40 . . . North 47
Camelback 31 . . . North 40
South Mountain 26 . . . North 36
Maryvale 48 . . . North 47
Phoenix Union 48 . . . North 39
Central 54 . . . North 30
West 39 . . . North 35
Alhambra 41 . . . North 49
Arcadia 51 . . . North 43
Carl Hayden 50 . . . North 45
Camelback 38 . . . North 42
South Mountain 38 . . . North 50
Blaine Davis f44j, North center, tried to out
maneuver West High Thunderbird in West-
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To prepare for the city-wide track meet, members of the team spent several hours daily
in practice. Determined athletes were revived by "second wind" and put forth a final
burst of energy as they neared the finish line.
Mike Boyce wound up for a discus throw dur-
ing practice after school.
B. Long Completed First
Season As Track Mentor
Varsity and junior varsity track
teams, led by Boyde Long, had another
fine season this year.
New training rules and coaching
methods used by Mr. Long were mainly
responsible for' this season's record.
Working under the handicap of the first
year with a group of new boys Coach
Long faired well in the instruction of
such events as discus, shot put, high
jump, broad jump, hurdles, relays,
and running events.
Athlete John Mayhan began to tire near the fin-
ish of the 880 run during a practice for the Luke-
Greenway track meet.
Phil Havens showed his prowess at the high
hurdles during a practice session after
school at the North Stadium.
Leading shot-putter, Bill Dietrich, put the
shot 56'3" during an aftemoon practice.
McCann, Lehman Were
Top Mustang Trackmen
Seniors Bob McCann and Dean Leh-
man chalked up many points in dual
meet competition for the Mustangs. Bob
McCann, shotputter, put well over
forty-five feet in competition. Dean
Lehman, being handicapped by an in-
jured knee his junior year, vaulted over
thirteen and one half feet.
Other outstanding thinclads were:
hurdlers Phil Havens, and Mike Gaff,
sprinter Byron McCormick, and miler
North's cindermen were in top physi-
cal condition. Each practice started with
a rigorous fifteen minutes of exercise.
The boys then ran the track, or perfected
their form in their respective events.
During physical education John Brown practiced
putting the shot.
Delbert Lister, Mike Gaff, and Phil Havens cleared the high hurdles during the aftemoon track workout.
John Brown edged over the high jump bar during
a track practice.
Shot put is an important part of track. Doug
McCarthy worked hard on his form this
Decathlon winners were Dean Lehman, firstg Phil Havens, secondg Delbert Lister, thirdg and Mike Gaff,
Cross country team members were, FRONT ROW: Steve Sinclair, Bob Colby, and Mike Boyce. BACK
ROW: Terry Ballard, Richard King, Ernie Palomino, and Steve Cassiola.
Thinclads Won 3 Lost 7
Built Stamina for the Run
Cross country team members compiled
a season's record of 3-7. Coach Kolbe
saw that the boys were in good condition
to run the two and one half mile country-
North . . . . Central
North . . ..... Alhambra
North . . ........ South
North. . . . . Alhambra-Hayden
North . . . .Camelback-Maryvale
North . . . . Alhambra-Maryvale
North . . ......... Union
North . . . Maryvale
North . . .... West
Runners waited for the starting gun to begin
their countryside jog against Carl Hayden at
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Grapplers Had 5-4 Season,
Three Qualified for State
North's wrestling team compiled a
season mark of 5-4.
North had a fine tournament team.
In Carl Hayden competition, Bob Mea-
dor captured the crown in the 95 lb. di-
vision and Tom Phelps won third place in
the 180 lb. class.
In the district tournament, john
Coassolo and Tom Phelps won first place
ribbons and john Hill placed second.
This entitled the boys to go to the state
North faired well in the season dual
Tom Phelps reversed South Mountain op-
ponent for two points in the 180 lb. class.
Ninety-five pounder Johnny Coassolo pinned
Union foe with a cradle hold.
Varsity wrestlers were, FRONT ROW: John Hill, Pat Malloney, Curt Simon, John Naughton, Miki West,
Bob Meador, and Johnny Coassolo. BACK ROW: Bob Templin, Tom Phelps, Pat Lefever, Mike Cordon,
John Owsley, and Coach Covey.
Against his South Mountain opponent, Pat Le-
ferve stood up trying for an escape to earn two
Chris Lawlor cross faced Phoenix Union op-
ponent and got the takedown for two points.
Johnny Coassolo followed through on his
fireman's carry on matman Jack Beveridge
Junior Varsity wrestlers were, FRONT ROW: Dennis Lindberg, Ernest Aldama, Tom Tieman, Joe Pacheco
Mike Jackson, and Kenny Rudisal. BACK ROW: Coach Caldwell, George Thorn, Glenn Alford, Craig
Green, Spencer Smartt, and Richard Holmes.
John Owsley put the cross face on his Phoenix
U ' f t ' b tt 'd .
mon oe O gam a e er H e 180 lb. wrestler Tom Phelps grabbed a
leg and arm to break down South Moun-
Gymnastics Team Formed
On Campus This Season
Gymnastics started at North for the
first time this year. Under the direc-
tion of Coach Brookhart, the gymna sts
parallel bars, trampoline, horizontal
bar, and tumbling mats.
A new sport at North this year, gym-
nastics had a turn out of over eighty
' boys. Not being able to handle that
many boys because of lack of facilities,
Coach Brookhart cut the team to a
Due to the fact that this sport is new,
the boys spent quite a bit of time ac-
quiring the physical conditioning and
stamina needed for gymnastics.
Corey Fox flipped off the horizontal bar
during practice as Coach Brookhart held the
Gymnastics team members were, FRONT ROW: Joe Kappas, Mike Johnston, Dennis Casteel, Burly Ta-
retzki, and Mark Dake. SECOND ROW: John Terry, Bob Davies, Bob Barfoot, Corey Fox, Bob Nelson,
and Tom Whitters. BACK ROW: David Edwards, Bill Zuraff, Nick Griggs, Bill Shatel, Roger Williamson,
Terry Burns, and Coach Brookhart.
learned to do their routines on the horse,
A gymnast completed a giant swing on the '
horizontal bar during practice.
David Edwards locked his elbows and re-
Corey Fox ended his tumbling routine with a mained poised in a handstand on the
backward flip. parallel bars during a gymnastics workout.
.. . T M
Girls' golf team members were Cario Martinez, Kathy Henning, and
Sandra Manning. The team played various high school groups across
Kf If ki R
I h i w it .1
Miss Standafer, girls' golf team coach, de-
monstrated good golfing form to Kathy Henn-
ing and Cairo Martinez during practice.
New, Advanced Golfers
Participated in Competition
Representing North High in golf
matches was the girls' golf team. The
team consisted of girls interested in
both beginning and advanced phases of
the sport. Miss Standafer, new team
sponsor, guided the members in their
activities. Beginning golfers used the
campus to practice after school and the
more experienced girls played at local
courses. On the team's schedule were
matches with teams from many state and
valley high schools.
Golf Team Members were, FRONT ROW: Mr. Williams, Chuck Bedard, Joe Paletti, Jerry Cornoyer, and
Gary Love. BACK ROW: Curt Lance, Bob Haley, Jerry Danielson, Richard Ferria, and Peter Woods.
Members of Golf Team
Challenged Other Schools
Mr. Harold Williams, in his third
year as coach, led the boys' golf team
through another excellent season. jerry
Cornoyer, returning letterman, was this
year's number one man. Matches were
held every Week against other high
schools. Practice and meets were held
at the Encanto Golf Course.
Golf Team Members Gary Love, Joe Paletti,
and Chuck Bedard watched Jerry Comoyer de-
monstrate proper form and stance for putting.
Varsity Badminton Squad members were, FRONT ROW: Pat Conway, Linda Seikenson, Kathy Henning,
Carol Kosto, Sue Heizer, and Pam Lynch. BACK ROW:
Vicki Love, and Barbara McGee.
Badminton Included As a
Girls Participation Sport
Supplementing one of the girls' sports,
the Badminton team included girls inter-
ested in badminton. Games were mostly
inter-team and played before school and
during lunch periods. Miss Standafer,
team sponsor, directed the girls through
successful matches with Valley schools
and the Arizona State Badminton Tourna-
Leslie Merrill, Linda Bell, Jan Ansel, Linda Stein,
Carol Kosto, top badminton team member,
tried to reach a serve in an intra-school
. . 2 lg.
Members of the archery team were, FRONT ROW: Carol Saliba, Pat Conway, and Martha Walthal. BACK
ROW: Joy McCraw, Pam Lynch, Linda Stine, and Kathy Manning.
Pam Lynch, Linda Stine, Martha Walthal,
and Joy McCraw practiced after school and
during the fourth period.
Archery Team Competed
In the ASU Tournament
Archery was again included in the
girls' sports program. By practicing
after school and during lunch periods ,
girls on the archery team improved
both coordination and marksmanship.
Girls on the archery team were eligible
for competition in the annual Arizona
State University athletic tournament.
Coaching the girls archery team was
Hyatt Number One Netter
With Boys' Tennis Squad
North High's boys' tennis team worked
hard this year not only to improve the
school's tennis record but also to im-
prove their style. Under the sponsorship
of Coach Hardt, the boys worked dili-
gently throughout each session. After
the preliminary practice sessions and
tryouts the varsity team was chosen for
the year. Duane Hyatt was the number
one player on the varsity squad.
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Craig Weathenip stretched for a difficult shot.
Mark Weatherup accepted the defeat John Ecks returned the ball which Mike Kem served.
gracefully from his opponent.
Varsity girls tennis members were, FRONT ROW: Sherry Stevenson, Vicki Flynn, Lona Lee, Cathy Colvin
Barbara Lee, and Sharon McClellan. BACK ROW: Beth Flynn, Charlotte Kilsby, Jana Fait, Kris Carson,
Kris Swarr, Joanne Zannis, and Miss Wilkinson.
Tennis Players Competed
With Other High Schools
Girls' Varsity and j.V. tennis squads
completed another successful year.
Throughout the year they participated in
intra-school matches and matches against
other schools. Miss Wilkinson, again
team sponsor, guided the girls in
developing skill, fitness, and st le along
with fellowship and fun. t
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For a win, a chess game must end in a check-
ate, a point where one king cannot move to any
position where he will not be captured. Classic
chess pieces represent in this checkmate the blend-
ing of modern and traditional in today's students.
Graduation closed the game for the seniors at North
in 19635 but, like chess, a new year promised new
pieces and a new game. The checkmate just ends
a single chess game, and educadon is not over with
the close of a single school year.
WW W f
Senior class officers were, SEATED Terry Gonzales, vice-presidentg
JoAnn Hudson, treasurer, and Sandy Johnston, Girls' League presi-
dent. STANDING: Lance Sherwood, presidentg Claudia Everett,
Honor Court judgeg Lindy McClintic, secretaryg and Shirley Smith,
Honor Court judge.
Four Successful Years Brought to a Conclusion
Leading the Senior Class this year
were Lance Sherwood, president, Terry
Gonzales, vice -president, Lindy Mc-
Clintic, secretaryg JoAnn Hudson,
treasurerg Shirley Smith, Honor Court
judgeg Claudia Everett, first semester
Honor Court judgeg Kathy Krause,
second semester Honor Court judgeg
and Sandra Johnston, president of Senior
Girl's League Council. Helping the Sen-
ior Class officers as sponsors were
Mr. Miller and Miss Nelson.
Many activities and fund raising
projects were initiated by the seniors.
One such activity was the construction
of the float "Stew 'Em Again" which won
the Homecoming game competition. A
pancake breakfast was sold to the student
body during january to replenish the
treasury and a sports dance was spon-
sored after the Phoenix Union and North
football game. During December the
seniors went to the Snowbowl near Flag-
staff, brought back snow, and built the
traditional snowman on the auditorium
steps. When May came, Seniors had to
squeeze studying in between their activi-
ties. Among these were the graduation
rehearsals, the All Night party and the
Senior Farewell Assembly.
We Spent the Year
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Attending Graduation Practice
Selecting a class gift
CLA RK, RANDALL
Seniors enjoyed the combination of
during ZL Friday lunch period.
CRAMES, MARY ANN
Sponsoring a pancake breakfast
a meal and the company of friends found in the Mustang cafeteria
Studying Senior Math
X f x
Doing Stock Market Analyses
EVERETT, CLAUD IA
FACCHIN, ANG ELINA
Deciding what to buy for lunch pre
sented a problem to Rick Coughlin
GAILEY, CATHERINE SUE
Leaving a class gift
Discussing American government
Visiting college representatives
Judy Patrick was questioned by defense attorney Jim Pickett at the mock MACBETI-I murder trial Over
which judge Lance Sherwood presided. The re-enactment of the trial was an act1v1ty of Senior En 1sh
Students spent the few minutes before first period enjoying each other's company and anticipating the
HILLMAN, PAMELA Ev
HOLLINGSWORTH, C ONSTANC E
HUDSON, .IO ANNE
Sending Out Graduation Announcements
Selecting "Senior Mosts'
Writing research papers
Students gathered in small groups on campus during lunch periods to discuss the morning's activities
LaG RONE, LYNN
Practicing for graduation
LEMONS , SAN DRA
LENON, C HA RLOT TE
LERNER, C AROL
Going to the Last Blue and Silver
Working on Westinghouse Projects
MILLER, PAULET TE
Attending Awards Assembly
MORRI SON Q WAYNE
MOWRY, J AN ET
A popular attraction for band members during their
visit to the State Fair was the Dean Van Lines
Special, an Indianapolis-type car driven by Troy
Taking College Boards
NEWPORT, M IC I-IAEL
Studying the Bard
P .Tea .
Speaking to College Representatives
REILLY, GINNIE ANN
Building the first place float
, ROOF, HAYDEN
ROYC E, RONALD
Both professional and amateur talent participated in the Jazz Festival. Ron Flores, Ken Ealy, and Tom
Waldrip composed one group that played.
Planning for the future
SCHARBOROUGH, J UDITH
SC I-IAUDENEC KER, DAVI D
SC HAURER, ROBERTA
Cherishing each assembly
SC HREU R, THEODORUS
SC HROEDER, GARY
SHAW, BOBBIE JEAN
SHEARER, DOUG LAS
Members of the football
team were introduced by
Coach Shackleford during
a pep assembly.
Cheering at football games
SIMPSON, SAMMY LU
Watching The Snowman Melt
STEWART, MARY JANE
ST 1EFER,L CURTIS
ST OWELL, JU LENE
ST RAWN, JAY
Beating Mesa at Football
Attending the Senior Farewell
van NESS, BILLIE JEAN
V an SIC KLE, JOHN
Looking Forward Ito Being Freshmamn
Junior class officers wereg SITTING: Bob Meador, Honor Court judgeg and Mike Cordon, pres-
ident, STANDING, Mary Payne, vice-presidentg Sharon Mentzer, Honor Court judgeg Janie
LaBenz, secret:-1ry5 Laurie Wallace, Girls' League Representativeg and Pat Pavlet, treasurer.
Dances, Sales, Rodeo Day
Junior Class members kept busy dur-
ing the past year starting with a success-
ful Mustang pin and sno -cone sale to
students buying books in August. Other
projects were the sale of North High
sweatshirts, mistletoe at Christmas, and
a second Mustang pin sale in September.
The junior-sponsored "Basket -Brawl"
which took place on March 8, was a bas-
ketball contest matching faculty members
and football players and cheerleaders and
Features of Junior Class
poms. Gymnastic demonstrations were
presented at half-time.
For the first time in North High's
history the juniors sponsored a Rodeo
Day. During the day an assembly, a
barbeque, and dance contests took
place. Most students Wore casual
western clothes that day. An annual
project closing the year's activities
was the junior Senior Prom which was
held at the Phoenix Country Club.
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Awe, Benny ,,,-f
Ayers, Del N. .,,, E
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Looking forward to being seniors
C ampbell, Barbara
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Our year was filled with activities
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de Berge, Janet
De Ment, Mary
De Verge, Eddy
Building a float
Students watched half-time activities
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Reading THE SCARLET LETTER
I-Ianneman, Leroy G,
Hansen, Kathi -
Hart, Janice ,
Hawkins, Donna J'
Hayward, James '
Helm an, Andrew
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Gurm an, Richard
Taking National Merit tests
A Holderby, Ray
H ' Holton, Stan
'S' Hoopes, Jack
gggu Hoover, David
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Sponsoring a sports dance
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The junior class float required the combined
efforts of many people including Mike Cordon,
Jan Martin, and Jan Lowry.
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Malaim are, Sandie
Discussing American history
Junior class officers Mary Payne, Mike
Cordon, and Janie LaBenz discussed proj-
ects at a junior class meeting.
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Purchasing class rings
Pacheco, Joe P" , 'E
Paddock, Sue 1 'W '
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Rhodes, John if wz" '
Rice, Kathy 'ziz gf, ::..-,: "-. ,
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Riker Bob -L A
Rogalski, Curtis J
Rog ers, Mary ' ....
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Rose, Margaret i V2-- . .f- ' J
Rosenfeld, Stan " if X r
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Roundey, Gordon H
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Studying American authors
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Gloria Valenzuela and her part-
ner Ramon performed a Spanish
dance during talent assembly. I
St. Clair, Christine
Stein, Pearl Ann
St. John, Louise
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Participating in talent assembly
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Sophomore class officers were, BACK ROW: Bud Speace, treasurer, Roberta
Cogswell, vice-president, Paula Blair, Girls' League representative, and
Carlos Figueroa, president, FRONT ROW: Susan Wallace, secretary and Jean
Switzer, Honor Court judge.
Successful Year Completed by the Sophomore Class
Participation in North High campus activities of the largest class at North.
life took many forms for the Sophomore Heading the class were Carlos
class. Building a float, sponsoring the Figueroa, presidentg Roberta Cogswell
sports dance after the North vs. West vice -presidentg Susan Wallace, sec-
basketball game, and holding a money retaryg Lyle Speace, treasurerg Jean
making project to provide funds for Switzer, Honor Court judge g and Paula
additional class projects were Blair, Girls' League Representative.
Our second year was exciting
Abel, Steve , T
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Albert, Gerald X ' it Q
Alexander, Bin :" e ,-we
Alexander, Larry t. gig E
Alford, Glenn 'Y ,
Allen, Carolyn '.e- ' X A ' ,N
Allen, Linda Q ,E ,ez ., - ,gg ,Ib Q K" J 'lr re ew, , .f ,.,. , ,
Allen: Tony 2, 2 A L' 2 A -A" is wifi K '- ' 5 .K
Anderson, Brent i f K r " Q 13" y -4 . "-: M
Anderson, Clifford ' ,, C, .
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We've done many things this year
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During lunch and after School
students used the pay phones to
make emergency calls.
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Among the activities were
Du Pass, Sharon
Sponsoring a sports dance
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' Garner, Margaret
f I Garrison, Jim
M Gentry, Rita
G ermain, D avid
G ertz, Leonard
G i allomb ardo, C onni e
Gillespie, J ames
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Flower, Mary Beth
Forester, Mary Jo
Fryar, Judy Ann
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Hanan, Mary Alice
Building a homecomingfloat
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f Harris, Mike
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' Harwood, Margie
Hazelwood, Richard if- s , .
Heenan, Bill 1"i
Heflin, sharon 2':2e 1 ' :' f ,:,,,
Hearn, Linda H - X 3 Q in
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Heinrich, Pam .
Helzer, Joanne if
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Heuser, Peter V
Hi mle r, P aul l
Hinchc liff, C athy 1 " : 5
Hodgson, J ohn
Hoegnefr Esther N r.,, 2
Husemann, J erry
J elso, Jack
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Voting for homecoming attendant
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Sophomores entered one of five floats built for Homecoming. Susan Wallace, Lisa Udall,
Rick Stewart, Cathy Payne, Carlos F iguroa, and Bud Speace worked to complete the float
before the night of Homecoming.
Participating in assemblies
La Voie, Chip
Le Mans, Bob
Le Pore, Tammy
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Taking driver's ed
McCarthy, Douglas M.
at pep assemblies
MCC augh, Judie
North High baton twirlers presented
"spectacles of fire" during half-time
entertainment at football games.
Reading JULIUS CAESAR
Solving geometric proofs
Norris, J ack
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Taking semester exams
Doing homework before classes
.- Sather, Stephen
X Schlabach, Ron
Students crowded in the hall as the librarians opened the doors of the library.
Electing class o
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Stein, Mary Ann
Stewart, Richard Lee
Two more years to go
Turrell, May Belle
Van Efferen, Henriette
Van Nortwick, Bill
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Yee, Mary Jean
Soon we'II be upperclassmen
Webb, Larry 5
Westfall, A. J.
Freshman Class officers were FRONT ROW: Anita Smith, treasurer, and Linda Sladish,
Girls League Representative, BACK ROW: Marsha Rohrig, secretaryg Charlie LaBenz,
president, and Steve Mills, Honor Court judge.
Freshmen Made News with Frosh Homecoming Float
Each fall sees the entrance of a new
class. Every freshman class must en-
dure the teasing of upperclassmen, and
every freshman class endeavors to make
a name for itself in the school. The
class of '66 began its high school career
by electing a slate of officers to lead the
class. The officers elected were Charlie
LaBenz, president, Marcia Rohrig,
secretary, Anita Smith, treasurer,
Steve Mills, Honor Court judge, and
Linda Sladish, Girls' League Repre-
sentative. Serving as sponsors were
Mrs. Virginia Brown and Mr. Carl Wag
Freshmen were not idle. Their proj-
ects included a sports dance, a Home-
coming float, promotion of the PTA
dinner, and the initiation of a fund
raising project at the end of the year.
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Cain, Liz Ann
Carney, Carol Ann
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Electing class officers
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principal, rode the school mascot,
Blaze, during half-time activities of
f' Clark, Steve
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Hatley, Donna May
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Freshman Class entered a float for Homecoming activities for the first time,
winning the second place prize.
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Meeting new teachers
Meka, Mary Ann
Attending the Blue and Silver
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Watching classroom movies
Charlie LaBenz, like all candidates for
Freshman class offices, gave his campaign
speech during the special Freshman
Provence, Larry r
Putney, Claudia .
Rainey, James - -
Raines, Paul .. V
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Learning locker combinations
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After the checkmate the chess game is over5 the
chess pieces are put awayg the players leave. Only
the empty chessboard is left as a memory of the
completed game. After the 1963 graduation North
was left as the deserted playing board until another
year. The pieces, the seniors, had completed their
game and would not return. The faculty and ad-
ministration who had guided the seniors through the
game went home until the new school year. How-
ever, education does not end with the passing of one
year. Although one class had gone from North, a
new set of students would come to use the playing
board againg and North High persevered.
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Graduation isn't the end of edu-
cation. The things you've learned
during the last few years are
only tools to help you learn
more. We've been around since
1886 and We're still learning. It's
the best help We have in plan-
ning today for Arizona's future
ENERGY needs 'IZ'
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Queen Barbara Peterson and her attendants, Penny Benj amin, freshmang Rosemarie Gillespie, sophomore
and Barbara Walters, juniorg reigned over North High's Homecoming activities.
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PHONE AL 3-4341
Infants Thru Pre-Teens and Juniors
The Only "Teen Shop" in Phoenix
1739-41 E. McDOWELL RD. PHOENIX
JAY C. STUCKEY
JAY C. STUCKEY AGENCY I
Many campus activities centered anound the
flagpole, where the sidewalks of the school
4141 N. Seventh sneer Converged-
Phoenix 11, Arizona
New football cheers were introduced to the student body by the cheerleaders and the Service Band in a.
special after-school pep assembly.
NILES LISI-INESS, PRESIDENT
BUS. PHONE WH 5-9657 SPECIALIZING IN FERNS,
RES. PHONE 275-B785 TISHMANS, AND CLIDES
CAMERAS - RENTAL - SUPPLIES
WE D0 OUR OWN PHOTO FINISHING
Palms Photo Lab.
HENRY A. SALcloo DON TAYLOR
1243 E. MCDOWELL AT 13TH ST. PHOENIX. ARIIONA
n- N n-cR-S
OUTFITTERS FOR SCHOOL AND TEAM
2918 N. 16th Sr. CR 4-9711
PB S Divisions Serving All of Arizona
OFFICE EQUIPMENT CENTER
OFFICE FURNITURE 8.
'A' PHOENIX i'
SUPPLY 8. EQUIPMENT COMPANY
HOWARD 8: STOFFT STATION ERS
PHOENIX i' TUCSON i BISBEE
MESA 'k PRESCOTT 'A' SAFFORD
YUMA IYuma Stationersl
"Stew 'em Again" was the prize-winning float at the Homecoming football game with West High. The
team followed through with a close 14-13 win.
North High Mustangs seemed to enjoy their lunch hours when they gathered on the campus to eat and to
talk over their activities.
Euefudwlww in AKL56-91,01
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Carpomiivr
611, ami, UAB
Look to your nearby Valley Bank office for
friendly guidance as you enter the business world.
We are vitally interested in you, for tomorrow's Arizona
leaders will come from your ranks. We want you as
a customer, and will appreciate your account,
however small. Your banker can serve
you all your life, so join the bank that
offers more, the bank that gives you
the finest personal service in Arizona .V
b Photographic Paintings
Bob Wilcox Studio
Phone AM 4-2531 515 E t Th mas Road
Prepare for Your Job at
A Training Program'for Every Business Situation
A Training Plan for Every Sfudenf
TO THE CLASS OF '63
...L E r.
Complete Line Of School Supplies
I OFFICE SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT
O EQUIPMENT AND MAINTENANCE
O DUPLICATING SUPPLIES
0 ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
O STAGE EQUIPMENT
Q SPORTING GOODS
3209 N. Central Ave
Phone CR 99301
During lunch periods North's Marching Band
practiced for football halftime shows.
"A Good Name to Remember
in Any Real Estate Transaction"
Jim Talley Realty Inc.
2930 N. 24th St. Phone CR7-7641
Pat Flores' tango added a Latin American
touch to the music assembly.
Gzzggyk Come Sbopy
F our C onv enient L oc ation S
O SCOTTSDALE O CHPIS-TOWN
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O PARK CENTRAL 38th St. Ev Eu! ME""ER "-""-C-
JIOO N. Clntrll Thomas Road
Cafeteria Control Board member Jules LeBoyer changed the luncheon rosters. Placed at the ends of the
lunch lines, the boards were used by students for meal choices.
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Nuheq Barn., inc.
SAM DEWITT REPRESENTATIVE
T0 THE CLASS OF '63
THE NORTH HIGH P.T.A.
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
C0mP'imen+SOf HOME SILK SHOP
Remer,5 Silks - Woolens - Cottons - Blends
Special Attention to Schools
2002 E. McDowell AL 8-OI I I
Y 11 B d
Q DRUG STORES
OUR VERY BEST WISHES
TO THE CLASS OF '63
I College ' Hi
Styles from the
College Hi Department
Fred C. Mc1cAlpine
Come in and See Us
MccAIpine Drug Co. 2303 N. 7th St
For the Best
BY INSURED BANKING IN MOBILE HOME LIVING
THE . Be Sure It's Built by
MEMBER f,D...c. WESTERN COACH CORP.
16th Sf. and Osborn Branch Phoemkj Arizona
.4 , , MH 1
Typical of most students, foreign exchange student
Marta Benedette occupied long hours doing home-
work and preparing for exams.
Football 13 Concert Band 2,2,43 Archery Club3 Math
Club 2,33 German Club 33 Service Band 2,3 ,43 Dance
Band 43 Orchestra 3,43 Nautilus 2,3,4.
Pep Club 3,4.
Ice Skating Club3 secretary 13 Kappa3 chaplain 3,43
I-lomeroom chairman ls Girls' League 23 Pep Club
2,33 Parnassus 1,23 Cheerleader 43 Honor Roll 1,2,4.
FTA 1,2,3, historian3 Parnassus 1,2,3,43 National Honor
Society 3,43 Pep Club l,2,3,4, Nautilus 43 Math Club
2,3 ,43 president 43 Conservation Club 4g Junior States-
men 43 National Science Foundation 33 Math Contest
Award 1,2,33 "Check Your Worries" 33 Sol Fink 43
Electronics Club 4.
Stadium Club 13 Roundup Staff 33 North High Players
2 ,3 .
Freshman Class President 13 Frosh Football3 Frosh Bas-
ketball 13 JV Football 23 Boys' State delegate 33 Stu-
dent Body Treasurer 43 Viking Hi-Y 43 president3 Var-
sity Football 3,43 Junior Rotarian 43 AASC Convention.
Marching Band 1,2,3,43 Concert Band 1,2,3.
Marching, Concert, Service Band 1,2,3,43 Conserva-
tion Club3 director 43 Nautilus l 2,3 ,43 historian 43
Parnassus 1,2 ,3 ,4.
ROTC Club 1,2,3.
Roundup Staff 4.
Service Organization 13 Phy-Tyo ls FBLA3 sergeant at
arms 33 president 4.
Baseball 1,2,3,4S Basketball 3,45 Intramural Baseball
1,23 Lettermen's Club 3,4.
Service Organization 1,33 Student Council 3,43 Corral
Board 2,33 vice-president 33 Stadium Club 2,33 vice-
president 33 FBLA3 historian 3,43 Girls League 2,33
Traffic Safety Club 2,33 Parnassus 2,33 GAA 1,43 Golf
Pep Club 43 A Cappella 33 Girls' League 1.
GAA li Pep Club 43 Girls' League 4.
Viking I-li-Y 43 Basketball manager 3,43 statistician 43
Marching Band 2,3 ,43 Concert Band 1,2,3,43 Service
Band 2,3,43 Dance Band 3,45 Orchestra 3,43 Homeroom
co-chairman 33 "Check Your Worries" 3.
Transferred 33 Homeroom secretary 33 Pep Club 3,43
Traffic Safety Club 3,43 president 43 Parnassus 3,43
Quill and Scroll 43 Girls' League 3,43 Roundup News
Editor 43 Fellowship Club 3 ,4.
Lettermen's Club 2,3,43 Varsity Track 2,43 Varsity
Cross Country 2,43 Executive Committee 2 3 Student
Council 1 ,2.
Advanced Band 2,3.
Student Body President 43 Parnassus l,2,33 Lancer Hi-
Y3 president 33 Key Club 2,3 ,43 Junior Class President
33 Fellowship Club 3,43 Junior Rotarian 43 Golf 43
Frosh Football 43 Lettermen's Club 2,3,43 Service Or-
ganization 23 AASC Convention delegate 43 NASC
Convention3 Anytown3 Most Outstanding.
Tennis Team lg Pep Club 1,2,43 Parnassus 1,2,3,43
Girls' League 2,3,43 secretary-treasurer 4g FTA 33
secretary3 president 43 Anytown 33 TAP 33 Tennis
Club3 Student Council 3,45 Roundup Staff 43 NCCJ 33
AFS Committee 43 Fellowship Club 3,43 Band 1,23
Legio Honoris 23 president3 Teenage Traffic Court 33
Arizona Math Contest Honorable mention 1.
Homecoming Attendant 13 Service Organization 13
Parnassus 1,23 Advanced Girls' Glee Club 23
A Cappella 3,43 Kappa 3,4.
Art Club 33 president3 Pep Club 3.
Parnassus 1,2,3,43 National Honor Society 3,43 Ice
Skating Club 1,23 Nautilus 43 Junior Statesmen 3,43
Legio Honoris 1,2.
Baseball 1,2, ROTC 3.
GAA 1, Band 3, Majorette 3,4, Tri Alta Signa 35 Pep
Transubstantiated from Mount Olympus, Science Club
1, secretary, Science Fair, 3rd place 1, Parnassus 1,2,
3,4, Math Club 3, Press Club 3,45 National Honor So-
ciety 3,4, Quill and Scroll 3,4, secretary 4, Pep Club
1,3, Hoofbeats Staff 3,4, Faculty and Academic Editor
4, Humanities Club 4, Junior Statesmen 4, Sol Fink 4,
Executive Secretary 4, Teenage Traffic Court 4.
Westinghouse Honorable Mention 4, NCTE State
winner 4, National Mertit Finalist 4, Valley National
Bank Scholarship, Junior Optimist, Junior Engineers
and Scientists at New Mexico State 4, Hoofbeats
Staff l,2,3,4, Editor-in-chief 4, Club Editor 35 Ac-
tivities Editor 2, National Honor Society 3,4,
Nautilus 4, parliamentarian 3, Sol Fink 4, vice-
president 4, ROTC Platoon Sponsor 4, Quill and
Scroll 3,4, vice-president 4, Math Club 2,3,4,
Parnassus l,2,3,4, State Math Contest Award 1,2, Ice
Skating Club 1, Fellowship Club, Junior Statesmen
3,4, treasurer 4, Conservation Club 4, Humanities
Club 4, Press Club 3,4, La Jeunesse 253, Physics Club
3, Legio Honoris 2, Most Likely to Succeed 4, NCCJ
CLICK, J UANITA
Student Council l,2,3, YMCA Model Legislature 4,
Tri Alta Signa, chaplain 3, president 4, Parnassus
1,2, Roundup Staff 4, Homeroom chairman 1,3,4.
Varsity Track Manager 1,2 , Service Organization 2,4,
Talent Assembly 2,4.
Service Band 3,4, Marching Band 2,3,4, Parnassus 3,
Concert Band 2,3,4, Humanities Club 4, Key Club 3,4
CORNELL, DE WAYNE
Basketball 1, Golf 2,3 ,4, Lettermen's Club 3,4.
Homeroom co-chairman 2.
Annual Photographer 3, Roundup Sport Editor 4, Photo
Club 3,4, vice-president 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Ice
Skating Club 15 Pep Club 1,2,4, Legio Honoris 2,
Student Council 1, Football 3.
DAVIS, LORNA SUE
Tri-Lytz 35 Safety Club 2.
Viking Hi-Y l,2,3,4, Homeroom Chairman l,2,3,4,
AASC Convention 3, Cafeteria Control Board 3,4,
Basketball 3,4, Track 3,4, TAP 2, Talent Assembly
3,4, Sadie Hawkin's Activities 3, Hi-Y Council 3,4,
Pep Club 4, Hi-Y Basketball Tournament 2,3.
Service Organization 3.
Hoofbeat Staff 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Sol Fink 45 Art
Club, Biology Club.
Girls' League 1,2,4, Parnassus l,2,3,45 Glee Club 1,
Student Council 2, Advanced Girls' Choir 2.
German Club, president 4.
Parnassus l,2,3,4, Beta Chi Tri-Hi-Y 3,45 treasurer,
National Honor Society 3,4, Girls' League 2,3,4,
Service Organization 2, Homeroom chairman 3, Pep
Club 2,3, NCCJ 2.
FI-IA 1,2, vice-president, Tri Alta Signa 3,4, secretary,
White Caps 1,2, secretary, Service Organization.
Legio Honoris 3, Football 2, Wrestling 2.
Parnassus l,2,3,4, Nautilus 3,4, National Honor So-
ciety 3,4, Math Club 2,3,4, German Club 4, White
Caps 1, Junior Statesmen 4, Humanities Club 4,
Bowling Club 4, A Cappella 3,4, Advanced Girls'
FBLA 2,3,4, Pep Club 3, Marching Band 1.
Pep Club 2,35 Stadium Club 2, Service Organization 3.
Baseball 2,3,4, Basketball l,2,3, Viking Hi-Y 3,4,
vice-president 4, Service Organization 3,4, Letter-
men's Club 3.
Homeroom chairman 1, Lettermen's Club 4, Rifle
Team l,2,3,45 ROTC Club l,2,3,4, secretary 4,
Junior Statesmen 45 Badminton Team 2, Fl-IA 1.
ELIAS, CAROL ANN
Beta Chi 3,4, sergeant at arms, Parnassus l,2,3,4,
Pep Club l,2,3,45 TAP 3,4, Bowling Club 3, FTA 3,
NCCJ 3,4, Sadie Hawkin's Activities 3, Math Club 3,
Fellowship Club 3,4, Girls' League 1, Brotherhood
Workshop 2, Traffic Safety Club 3, TAC 2.
Roundup 4, Press Club 4, A Cappella 3, Girls' Choir.
Parnassus l,2,3,4, FTA 4, Quill and Scroll 3,4, North
High Players 4, Press Club 4, Hoofbeat Staff 2,3,4,
Editorial Board 4, Activities Editor 3, Traffic Safety
EWING, DWIGHT LEE
ROTC l,2,3,4, ROTC Club 1,2,3,4.
FBLA 3,45 Pep Club 3, Glee Club 3, FHA 3, historian.
GAA 1,45 Golf Club 25 treasurer5 vice-president 3.
Kappa 3,45 Cheerleader 45 AFS Committee 3,45
Cafeteria Control Board 45 Girls' State 35 NCCJ 25
FTA 15 Science Fair 25 Parnassus 152,35 Christmas
Assembly 25 Pep Club 3,45 Homeroom officer 2,45
TAP 35 Fellowship Club 3,45 treasurer 35 Girls' League
15 2,3 ,45 Convention 35 Brotherhood Workshop 25 Sadie
Hawkin's Activities 35 White Caps 15 TAC 2.
JV Track 35 JV Baseball 25 Basketball lg Cross
Country l .
Humanities Club 4 .
FTA 25 Pep Club 2,3,45 Art Club 1.
Girls' League 1,2,3 ,45 Traffic Club 3,45 treasurer 45
Pep,Club 1,2545 Legio Honoris 25 Fellowship Club 45
TAP 3,45 Service Organization 15 Student Council 25
TAC 35 Cafeteria Control Board 35 Beta Chi 3,4.
Pep Club 4.
Stadium Club 25 Latin Club 1,2.
Student Council 1,2,35 Pep Club 1,25 Bowling Club 25
Stadium Club l,2,3,45 Cafeteria Control Board 35 Glee
Club 1. Girls' League 1,2,3.
Honor Court Judge 35 Pep Club 1,2,3 ,45 Lancer Hi-Y5
Student Council l,2,3,45 Executive Committee 45
AASC 3,45 Teenage Traffic Court 3,45 Cafeteria
Control Board5 chairman 45 Talent Assembly 2,3,4.
Fellowship Club 45 Jazz Festival 4.
Band 1 ,2.
Stadium Club l ,2,3,45 Drama Club 4.
Beta Chi 3,45 historian5 Pep Club l,2,3,45 Service Or-
ganization 2,35 Girls' League 2,35 Homeroom secre-
tary5 Phi-Tyo 1,25 Art Club 1,25 Talent Assembly 35
Sadie Hawkin's Activities 3.
Parnassus 25 Hoofbeat Staff 45 Photo Editor5 Quill and
Scroll 45 Pep Club 1,2,45 FTA 15 Sol Fink 45 Honor
Roll 1,2,35 Photo Club 35 Press Club 4.
Band l,2,3,45 Service Band 3,4.
ROTC Club 3,45 vice-president 45 JV Wrestling 25
Service Organization 15 Lettermen's Club 45 Rifle
Track 15 JV Football 25 Sadie Hawkin's Assembly 3.
German Club 45 Orchestra 45 Service Band l,2,3,45
Concert Band 1,253 ,4.
GIFF IN, RICK
Student Council 1.
Homeroom chairman, secretary 15 Phi-Tyo 15 Class
Vice-president 2,3 ,45 Homecoming Attendant 25 Quill
and Scroll 45 Social Committee 1,2,35 chairman 45
secretary 1,2,35 Kappa 3,45 ROTC Sponsor 3,45
Service Organization 35 Roundup Staff5 Parnassus 35
NCCJ 35 Jazz Festival 45 Talent Assembly 2,35 Pep
Club 2 ,3 ,4.
Pep Club l,2,3,45 Parnassus l,2,3,45 TAC 2,3,45
president 35 National Honor Society 3,45 AFS l,2,3,45
president 45 Exchange Student 35 NCCJ 25 ASU For-
ensic Tournament 1,2,3,45 Rotary Speech Contest
2,35 Beta Chi 3,45 Service Organization 45 Homeroom
secretary 35 co-chairman 1.
Cafeteria Control Board 45 Student Council 1,25
Viking Hi-Y 2,3 ,45 Homeroom co-chairman 35 Bas-
ketball l,2,3,45 Football 253,45 Baseball 35 Track 45
Lettermen's Club 3,45 vice-president 45 Sadie
Hawkin's Assembly 35 Most Popular.
Pep Club 45 Girls' League 4.
Tennis 15 Varsity 35 Tennis Club 1,35 Physics Club
president5 vice-president 35 Conservation Club 45
Parnassus l,2,3,45 Student Council 15 National Honor
Society 3,45 Most,Likely To Succeed.
Football l,2,3,45 Baseball 1,25 Viking Hi-Y 45 Bas-
ketball 1,25 Homeroom secretary 45 Lettermen's
Club 45 Track 3.
Nautilus 1,2,45 Junior Statesmen 3,45 president 45
North High Players 45 Legio Honoris 1,25 Humanities
club 45 Band 3,45 Physics Club 35 Teenage Traffic
Transferred from Ohio5 North High Players 45 Ad-
vanced Girls' Choir 45 FHA 4.
Lancer Hi-Y 2,3 ,45 secretary 45 Football l,2,3,45
Basketball 1,25 Track 2,3 ,45 Student Council 2,3,45
Talent Assembly 3,4 5 Homeroom chairman Z,3,45
Sadie Hawkin's Assembly 35 AASC Convention 35
Pep Club 3,4.
HAWKINS , CAROL
HEF TEL, LANI
Beta Chi 35 vice-president 45 Service Organization 45
Homeroom secretary 35 NCCJ 45 Fellowship Club 45
Pep Club 3,4.
Transferred from Illinois5 Pep Club 3,45 Homeroom
Representative 45 GAA 4.
Parnassus 35 FTA 4.
FHA 4 .
Girls' League 25 Pep Club 35 Tri Lytz 35 Legio Honoris.
Teenage Traffic Court 3,45 TAP 3.
Transferred from Arcadia 25 Hooibeats Staff 3,45 Ac-
tivities Editor 45 Quill and Scroll 45 National Merit
Letter of Commendation 4.
FBLA 3 ,4.
HOPKINS, SUSAN ANN
Tri Alta Signa 3,45 treasurer 45 FBLA 2,3,4.
Latin Club 2,35 Pep Club 3,45 Stadium Club 45 FHA
45 A Cappella 3,4.
North High Players 35 Roundup Staff 1,25 Service Or-
JV Tennis lg Varsity Tennis 2,3,45 Tennis Club5
treasurer 45 vice-president 35 Homeroom chairman 15
Lettermen's Club 2,3,4.
Homeroom chairman 15 Legio Honoris 25 Photo Club
3,45 president 45 Press Club 45 AIPA convention 45
Hoofbeat Photographer 3 ,45 Pep Club 45 Parnassus 3,4
Ice Skating Club 1.
Pep Club 1,2,3,4 5 Photo Club 45 Parnassus 2.
JV Baseball 1 ,2 5 Varsity Baseball 3,45 Viking Hi-Y 45
Lettermen's Club 45 Homeroom treasurer 4.
Legio Honoris 1,25 Tri Alta Signa 35 Hoofbeat Staff
Tony Bustos, student body president, talked briefly
with cheerleaders before a pep assembly.
1,25 FHA l,2,3,45 president 3,4.
Wrestling l,2,3,45 Baseball 1,25 Homeroom chairman
25 Pep Club 3,4.
Fl-IA 25 La Jeunesse 2,35 Service Organization 3.
Key Club 45 Junior Statesmen 45 Wrestling 4.
Homeroom vice-president 2.
Girls' League l,2,3,45 secretary 45 Pom Pon 3,45
Parnassus l,2,3,45 Legio Honoris 25 Beta Chi 3,45 Pep
Club l,2,3,45 Sadie Hawkin's Activities 35 Service
Organization 35 Homeroom chairman 25 secretary 45
YMCA Model Legislature 4.
Track l,2,3,45 Lettermen's Club 2,3,45 Football 15
Wrestling 15 Cross-country 1,2,3,4.
Girls' League l,2,35 Parnassus l,2,3,45 Quill and
Scroll 45 Press Club 45 Physics Club 35 Pep Club 1,25
3,45 Student Council 1,25 Service Organization 1,25
National Merit Letter of Commendation 4.
TAC 1525 TAP 1,25 GAA 1,25 Girls' League 2,3,45 Pep
Band 15 Girls' League l,2,3,45 Fellowship Club 3,45
Pep Club 2,3,45 TAP 35 FTA 45 Kappa 4.
Student Council 15 Pamassus 15 FBLA 25 sergeant
at arms 35 vice-president 4.
Pep Club 1,25 Stadium Club 1,25 Latin Club 25 Stu-
dent Council 3.
Nautilus l,2,3,45 secretary 3,45 Mathematics Club
2,3 ,45 Legio Honoris 25 Physics Club 35 Pamassus
Beta Chi 3,45 secretary 35 Student Council 1,2,35
Girls' League 1,2,3 5 vice-president 25 Cheerleader
3,45 captain 45 Corral Board 15 vice-president 15 Pep
Club l,2,3,45 Homeroom chairman 15 Honor Court
secretary 45 NCCJ 4.
Honor Court secretary 2,3 ,4 5 Service Organization
2,45 Student Council 2,45 Pep Club 45 Humanities
Club 45 Girls' League 45 Corral Board 45 Fellowship
Club 45 Sadie Hawkin's Activities 35 Honor Court
Beta Chi 35 secretary 45 Talent Assembly 35 A Cappella
45 FHA 1,25 Advanced Girls' Chorus 35 Legio Honoris5
president 45 Homeroom treasurer 45 co-chairman 25
Transferred from Nevada5 Homeroom co-chairman 45
Key Club 3,4, vice-president, Pamassus 1,2,3,4.
Student Council 1, Girls' League 1, FHA 1,2, Band
1,3 ,4, Girls' Chorus 1.
Tennis Club 1,2, GAA 1, treasurer 4, Stadium Club 1,
Service Organization 1,2.
Pep Club 1,2,3, TAP 3, TAC 3, Service Organization
1, Homeroom treasurer 1, Girls' League 1, Talent
Assembly 2,3, Sadie Hawkin's Assembly 3.
LEBOYER, J ULES
Student Council 1,2,3,4, Executive Committee 1,2,4,
Class President 2, Viking Hi -Y 2,3,4, secretary-
treasurer 3,4, Lettermen's Club 2,3,4, president 4,
Cafeteria Conuol Board 3,4, Service Organization 3,
Boys' State 3, Cross-country 2,3 ,4, Track 2,3,4, Pep
Club, president 4, AASC 2,3,4, AFS 1,2,3,4.
Tennis Club 1,2,3,4, vice-president 4, Stadium Club
3,4, GAA 1,4, president 4, Tennis 1,2,3,4.
Lancer Hi-Y 2,3 ,4, sergeant at arms, Lettermen's
Club 3 ,4, Varsity Football 3,4.
Lancer Hi-Y 2,3,4, treasurer 3,4, Varsity Football 2,
Lettermen's Club 2,3 ,4, Varsity Track 1,2,4, Student
Orchestra 1,2,3,4, Pep Club 3.
Service Organization 3, FTA 3,4, treasurer 4, Parnassus
l,2,3,4, National Honor Society 3, secretary, Pep
Club 3,4, Homeroom co-chairman 3,4, Anytown 4,
Girls' League 2,3,4, Fellowship Club 3,4, GAA 1,
NCCJ 3, Legio Honoris 2, TAP 3.
Track 1,2,3,4, Cross-country 3,4, Football 3, Pep
Club 3 ,4, Lettermen's Club 3,4.
Girls' League 1,2,3, Student Council 1,2,3, Service
Organization 1, Pep Club 1,2,3,4.
National Merit Semi-finalist 4, National Honor So-
ciety 3,4, Marching Band 2,3,4, secretary 3, Parnassus
1,2,3 ,4, Homeroom treasurer 3, Concert Band 2,3,
Archery Club 2, TAP 2,3, TAC 3, secretary 3, Con-
servation Club 4, Nautilus 1,2,3,4, secretary 2, his-
torian 3, treasurer 4, Junior Statesmen 3,4, secretary
4, Humanities Club 4, treasurer, Bowling Club 2,3,4,
secretary 2, president 3, German Club 4, secretary-
treasurer, Math Club 3,4, Girls' League 2, Talent
Assembly 2, GAA 2.
Girls' League 2, Homeroom co-chairman 4.
Homeroom co-chairman 4.
Transferred from Michigan, Football 2,3, Band 1,2,3,
Track 1, Pep Band 3.
Lettermen's Club 4, Football 4, Track 4.
Roundup Staff 1,2,3,4, Advertising manager 1,2,
Assignment editor 3, Editor-in-chief 4, Girls' League
l,2,3, Executive Committee 4, Student Council 3,4,
Class secretary 4, Service Organization 1,2, NCCJ 3,
Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Teenage Traffic Court 2, ASU For-
ensic Tournament, 2nd place 2, Pamassus 2,3,4, Quill
and Scroll 3,4, AFS 3, Teentattle Correspondent 4,
TAP 2,3,4, Social Committee 2, TAC 2, Press Club
3,4, Sadie Hawkin's Activities 3.
Lettermen's Club 2,3,4, Viking Hi-Y 1,2,3,4, Stu-
dent Council 2, Executive Committee 2, Varsity Foot-
ball 2,3,4, Varsity Basketball 2,3,4, Varsity Track
FHA 2,3, Tri Alta Signa 3,4, treasurer 3, Pep Club
3,4, NCCJ 4.
Cross-country 1, Track 2, A Cappella 3,4, Legio
Honoris 1,2, Northernaires 4, Homeroom chairman 4,
Student Council 4, Talent Assembly 2,3,4.
Pep Club 2,3 ,4.
MENO, MARY JO
Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Homeroom secretary 2,3, chairman
1,3, Service organization 4, Pamassus 1,2.
MEYER, JUDY ANN
National Honor Society 3,4, Humanities Club 4, sec-
retary, Parnassus l,2,3,4, vice-president 3, president
4, AFS 3,4, secretary-treasurer 4, NCTE candidate 3,
La Jeunesse, Roundup Staff 4, Junior Statesmen 4,
Press Club 4.
ROTC 1, Rifle Team 1.
Humanities Club 4.
Varsity Wrestling l,2,3, Football 1, JV Football 2,
Bowling Club 3, FHA 2, Cafeteria Control Board 4.
Student Council 2,3,4, ASSC Convention 3, Art Club
2,3, Talent Assembly 2,3,4, Jazz Festival 3,4.
A Cappella 3,4, Advanced Girls' Choir 2,3, FHA 1,
"Check Your Worries" 3, Pep Club 1,2,3,4, Home-
room officer 4, Northernaires 4.
Lettermen's Club 3,4, Cross-country 1, Baseball 2 ,3,
Pep Club 3,4, Stadium Club 3,4, president 4, GAA 4,
A Cappella 3,4, Badminton 4, Music Assembly 3,4.
Baseball 1,2,3,4, Lettermen's Club 3,4, Viking Hi-Y
Students fumbled for tickets and I.D. cards before gaining admittance to the corral for a dance following
the football game.
45 Pamassus 45 Homeroom officer 2,45 Football 1.
Drum Major5 Marching and Concert Band 1,2,3,45
Service Band 2,3,45 Dance Band 253,45 Key Club 45
Football 15 Track 15 Service Organization 1.
FI-lA 3,45 A Cappella 3,45 Advanced Girls' Choir 25
Pep Club 2,3 ,4.
Varsity Baseball 3,4.
Nautilus 3 ,4.
Class secretary 1,2,35 Girls' League 1,2,35 TAP 25
Teenage Traffic Court 25 Pep Club 1,2,35 Legio
Honoris 35 Social Committee 45 Student Body Cor-
responding secretary 45 A Cappella 35 Student Coun-
cil 1,2,3,45 NCCJ 35 Girls' State 35 ASSC Convention
3,45 Kappa 4.
Track l,2,3,45 National Honor Society 3,45 Parnassus
1,2 ,3,45 sergeant at arms 45 Latin Club5 president 25
Lettermen's Club 2,3,45 Key Club 45 Service Organi-
zation 15 Cross-country 1,2,3,4.
L9tterm6n'S Club 3,45 Viking Hi-Y 3,45 Service Or-
ganization 35 Track 15 Basketball l,3,45 Football 1.
Girls' League 153,45 secretary 15 treasurer 45 Beta Chi
3,45 Parnassus 25 Student Council 3,45 Pom Pon 354.
Football Team 1.
Annual Staff 4.
Teenage Traffic Court 25 Art Club 15 FHA 45 parlia-
mentarian5 Legio I-lonoris 4.
Student Council 35 Service Organization 1,2545 Girls'
League 253,45 Talent Assembly 2,35 Pep Club 2,3,45
U of A Day Princess 45 Homecoming Queen 45 Pom Pon
45 Daisy Mae 35 Kappa 3,45 treasurer5 president 45
Best Looking 4.
Pep Club 35 Roucdup Staff 35 Honor Roll 1,4.
Tri Alta Signa 35 president5 Talent Assembly 1,2,35
North High Players 35 A Cappella Choir 3,45 Girls'
League 15 Homeroom secretary 45 Advanced Girls'
Terry McClure, Fernando Quezado, Tony Bustos,
Mr. Bagwell, and Rudy Monteros performed in
Annual Staff 15 Conservation Club 45 Student Council
1,45 Drama Production 15 Chorus 1.
ROTC Club 2,35 Service Organization 45 Pep Club 1.
Band 2,3 ,45 Service Band 2,3,45 Orchestra 3,45 Ad-
vanced Girls' Chorus 2,45 A Cappella 3,45 Pamassus
1,2,3,45 Pep Club 45 Student Council 1,35 Legio
Honoris 25 Service Organization 45 Northernaires 3,45
Junior Statesmen 4.
Pom Pon5 captain 3,45 Beta Chi 3,45 vice-president 35
Student Body Recording Secretary 45 Honor Court
Judge 35 TAP 2,35 Social Committee 35 NCCJ 2,3,45
Service Organization 15 Executive Committee 2,45
Girls' State 35 ASSC Convention 35 Pep Club 1,2,35
Student Council 2,3,45 Fellowship Club 45 Pamassus
2,3 ,45 National Honor Scoiety 3,4, Most Popular.
JV Football 1,25 JV Basketball 1,25 JV Track 1,25
Varsity 3,45 Viking Hi-Y 2,3545 Lettermen's Club 3,4
Service Organization 45 Lancer Hi-Y.
A Cappella 2,3 ,45 Photo Club 35 Pep Club 1,2,3,45
"Check Your Worries" 3.
Parnassus 1,2,3,45 National Honor Society 3,4.
Archery Club 25 Conservation Club 4.
THOMPSON, LILA LEE
Pep Club 15 Tri -Lytz 3,45 Homeroom co-chairman 2.
Student Council 1,2,3,45 Service Organization 1,2,
3,45 president 45 Pamassus 1,2,3,45 National Honor
Society 3,45 Key Club 3,45 president 45 NCCJ 2,35
Anytown 35 Pep Club 1,2,3,45 Math Club 2,35 AFS
1,2,3,45 vice-president 4.
Marching Band 2,3,45 Service Band 3,4. I
Pep Club 15 Stadium Club 1.
Football 15 Baseball 15 Varsity Golf l,2,3.
Basketball 25 Baseball 1.
Pep Club 3.
VAN CLEVE, VAL
Beta Chi 3,45 historian5 Hom
eroom secretary 25 Art
Club 25 Sadie Hawkin's Assembly 3.
VAN NESS 5 BILLIE
Parnassus 1,25 Concert Band 1,2,3,45 Orchestra 45 Latin
Club 25 Service Band 1,2,3,4
Transferred from Camelback
Football l,45 Key Club 3,45 treasurer 4.
Basketball 15 Football 25 HO
Skating Club 2.
eroom co-chairman 2 ,35
Pamassus 1,25 Tennis Club 1,2,35 president l,2. Tennis
Team l,2,3,45 Latin Club 1,2.
Pep Club 45 vice-president5
Sadie Hawkin's Activities 35
Nautilus 3 ,45 Pamassus 3,4.
rack 1,25 Basketball 25
Assemblies 3,45 Best
Drama Production 2,35 ROTC Club 1,2,3,45 vice-
president 35 president 45 German Club 45 vice-
president5 Latin Club 15 Baseball manager 15 Rifle
A Cappella 3,45 Track 15 Cross-country 15 Homeroom
co-chairman 45 Service Organization 3.
Homeroom chairman 2,35 Service Organization 35 Pep
ciub 3, Beta chi 3,4.
Football 1,2,3,45 Track 2,35 Band 1,2,35 Lettermen's
Girls' League 1,2,3,4- President 45 Convention 45
Service Organization 35 trea
Traffic Safety Club 35 Talen
er 35 Pep Club 2,35
t Assembly 45 Beta Chi
3,45 Executive Committee 4.
Band 1,2,3,45 Key ciub 4.
Homeroom chairman 25 secretary 45 Service Organiza-
A Cappella 3,45 Advanced G
irls' Choir 25 Northern-
aires 4, "Check Your Worries" 35 Music Assembly 3,45 Organization 3.
Drama Assembly 3, Homeroorn chairman 1, co- ZIENER, BRETT
chairman 1, Student Council 1,2. ZODY, CAROL
WOODWARD, ROGER Orchestra 1,29 Girls' League 4, Pep Club 4.
Baseball 1,2,3,4, Basketball 1,23 Football lg Cafe- ZUNDEL, PENNY .
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School life centered around the campus--scene of student conventions, athletic games, musical and
dramatic productions, club meetings, assemblies, bake sales and car washes.
Aaron, Patsy 197
Abel, Stephen 215
Abrahamsen, Karl 84,165
Acuff, Sherry 72,215
Adair, Doug 215
Adams, Bruce 197,235
Adams, Edward 197,235
Addington, Nancy 73,197
Adelman, John 67,197
Albert, Gerald 215
Aldama, Ernest 197
Alden, Pam 197
Aldrete, Natalie 235
Aldrete, Wayne 165
Alexander, Larry 215
Alexander, Thomas 165
Alexander, William 215
Alford, Glenn 215
Allen, Anthony 215
Allen, Carolyn 215
Allen, Linda 215
Allison, Kathy 57,76
Allred, Clyde 197
Alsman, Karen 235
Altstatt, Thomas 197
Amick, Linda 235
Anderson, Brent 215
Anderson, Clifford 215
Anderson, Howard Jr. 215
Anderson, James 197
Anderson Jan 215
Anderson, Karen 197
Anderson, Lloyd 235
Anderson, Pam 235
Anderson, William 235
Anderson, Roy 215
Annette, Dennis 235
Anselmo, Josephine 215
Anspach, Terry 197
Anton, Tim 215
Appel, Charlotte 96,215
Appel, Marcia 235
Apple, Linda 215
Armstrong, Madean 235
Armstrong, Lawrence 197
Arnold, Dennis 197
Arnold, Edward 235
Arrington, Joseph 215
Artman, Carol 215
Ashcraft, James 235
Ashley, Diane 72,215
Ashley, Marcia 77,81,165
Avery, Jeanette 73,235
Avery, Mary 89,197
Awe, Benjamin 197
Ayers, Arlene 235
Ayers, Delbert 197
Ayers, Karen 197
Ayers, Olene 235
Ayers, Vicky 235
Azoyan, Edward 235
Bachman, Linda Ann 165
Baeuchler, Richard 73 ,84 ,
Bafaloukds, Mary 235
Bagby, Gloria 113,235
Bagwell, Steven 100,235
Bahr, Terry 235
Bailey, Bruce 215
Bailey, Bichael 235
Baird, Martha 215
Baker, David 235
Baker, Jo Anne 235
Baker, Lois 235
Baker, Martha 215
Baker, Paul 215
Baker, Ronnie 235
Baker, Thomas 215
Ballard, Janet 66,198
Ballard, John 165
Ballard, Terry 197
Banta, Betty 215
Barc, Linda 235
Barfoot, Richard 235
Barger, Jack 197
Barcer, Robert 215
Barker, Sharon 235
Barker, George 197
Barnes, Bill 235
Barnes, Gail 197
Barnes, Thomsa 215
Barnett, Shelly 121,235
Barnett, Tim 215
Bartlett, Terrel 235
Basko, Margie 235
Bastin, George 131,197,
Bastin, Harry 113
Bauer, Larry 235
Beaty, Melba 197
Beauchamp, Robert 51,63,
Beck, Lawrence 51,90
Beck, Milo 45,91,119,131,
Becker, Ray 165
Beckett, Donna 215
Beckman, Albert 197
Bedard, Charles 89,90,21
Beebe, Patty 215
Behl, Bemadine 165
Behun, Ronald 197
Belcher, Linda 235
Beinlich, Bruce 236
Beliak, Bernhard 85,236
Bell, Charlotte 66,197
Bell, Janet 113,236
Bell, Linda 197
Bell, Douglas 84,88,165
Bellamy, Chris 215
Beltz, Harry 197
Beltz, Ronnie 236
Benedetti, Marta 45,51,81,
Benjamin, Jackie 81,197
Benjamin, Penny 78,236 ,
Bennett, Bonnie 215
Bennett, Carl 67,197
Bennett, Eddie 215
Bentley, Richard 215
Bergstrom, Dennis 120,165
Bergstrom, Kenneth 215
Berkey, Cherie 166
Berry, Douglas 236
Berry, Fred 51,90,215
Berry, Toni 197
Berthiaume, Cynthia 197
Bethancourt, Nancy 236
Bethancourt, Wiltz 100,197
Betts, William 197
Billings, Beverly 66,197
Bimson, Pamela 216
Bird, Judy 69,72,236
Bird, Sharon 236
Birmingham, Carol 216
Birmingham, Janet 71,216
Birmingham, Thomas 236
Bisesto, Phyllis 197
Bivens, Wayne 198
Blackburn, Shirley 236
Blackford, Bruce 236
Blackford, Paul 216
Blackford, Steve 198
Blair, Charles 216
Blair, Donna 216
Blair, Patricia 216
Blair, Paula 51,216
Blair, Susan 216
Blake, Judy 236
Blaker, Eddie 236
Blanco, Gilbert 124,126,
Blaney, Karen 198
Blanton, Larry 236
Blanton, William 236
Blasius, Donna 51,71,166
Blasius, Glen 216
Blinn, Darylene 216
Blount, Jana 71,216
Boat, Barbara, 198
Boat, Terry 216
Bobince, John 236
Bobince, Michael 236
Bobo, Raymond 216
Bochat, Paul 216
Boelke, Robert 198
Boicourt, Michael 236
Bomar, Scott 198
Bomar, Marilyn 216
Bonds, Marsha 236
Bonner, Audrey 198
Booker, Judy 216
Boone, Susan 236
Borree, Sandra 73
Bourland, Don 198
Bouvea, Debbie 236
Bowden, Allen 236
Bowers, Donald 198
Bowers, Joan 198
Bowers, Sandra 236
Bowles, Carol 166
Bown, Jeffrey 166
Boyce, Michael 67,198
Boyer, Everett 216
Boyle, Donna 236
Boyle, Timothy 216
Bozich, Helene 198
Braten, Thomas 198
Braden, Richard 166
Bradford, Mary 73,198
Bradley, Clifford 131,198
Bradley, James 216
Bradley, Kenny 236
Bradley, Sidney 131,166
Brady, Tanya 236
Brand, Sharon 236
Brannan, Mike 166
Brannan, Patrick 236
Buchanan, Charles 216
Buchanan, Michael 237
Buckles, Michael 56,217
Buffington, Lana 198
Bulicek, Carol 198
Bulmer, Sally 237
Burch, Elizabeth 217
Burgan, Lance 198
Burgy, William 237
Burke, Rhonda 113,217
Burkhardt, Rickey 198
Burkins, Ann 167
Burnett, Tryone 167
Burnett, Robert 237
Burns, Michael 198
Burton, Sharon 217
Buch, Jean 198
Bustos, Anthony 45,49 ,51 ,
Byers, Rodney 198
Brooks, Shirley 236
Broumley, Lester 216
Brown, Daryl 237
Brown, Stevan 237
Brown, James 198
Brown, Janice 216
Brown, Cora 216
Brown, John 93,198
Brown, John 237
Brown, Karen 216
Brown, Linda E. 113,198
Brown, Linda J. 89,216
Brown, Lynda 89,216
Brown, Michael 237
Brown, Monte 167
Brown, Pennie 237
Brown, Randal 216
Brown, William 237
Brownell, Lyle 216
Brownell, Vern 167
Browning, Janice 198
Broyles, James 198
Bruce, Mike 237
Brugaletta, Joanne 216
Bryan, Charles 198
Bryan, Wayne 113,237
Bryant, Karen 56,88,167
Bryson, Russell 237
Brannon, Linda 216
Brassington, Judy 236
Breninger, David 85,86,198
Brennan, Charles, 198
Brennan, Elaine 216
Brennan, Lois 166
Brennan, Ronald 198
Bretzing, Randy 236
Breverman, Charles 236
Breverman, Fredi 45,50,51,
Brewer, Gaylord 166
Brillhart, Jim 166
Brillhart, William 236
Brink, James 166
Brink, Richard 92,198
Briske, Michael 67,198
Bristow, Steven 236
Brittain, Philip 166
Britton, Cheryl 198
Brizzee, Robert 198
Broad, Gail 72,216
Broberg, John 166
Brockman, Judy 216
Bronson, Bruce 198
Bronson, Maureen 53,59,
Cain, Cathrine 237
Cain, Elizabeth 237
Camacho, Joseph 237
Cameron, Michael 237
Camp, Barbara 82,198
Camp, Joan 237
Campbell, Barbara 57,66
Campbell, Paula 237
Campbell, Ross 237
Cantrell, Judie 66,198
Cardon, Fran 237
Cardon, Kirk 131,198
Carlock, Camille 82,167
Carney, Carol 237
Carney, Diana 74,75,120
Carpenter, Fran 66 ,73 ,89
Carpenter, Ken 217
Carpenter, Jolm 217
Carpenter, Mary 73,8l,167
Carr, Robin 167
Carr, Tommy 217
Carraro, Cherryl 199
Carroll, Walter 83,131,199
Carroll, Bill 237
Carson, Bonnie 51,199
Carson, Kristine 237
Carson, Steve 217
Carter, Andera 237
Carter, Lanni 167
Carter, Sharon 217
Mr. Bagwell conducted North's symphony orchestra in a performance of
Milhaud's "La Creation du Monde."
Carter, Stephen 217
Cartmill, Jim 217
Caruso, Salvator 217
Cary, Don 237
Casalena, Michael 167
Casciola, Steve 237
Case, Lee 84,85,88,167
Casey, Crystal 15,82,217
Cass, KayAnne 237
Casteel, Dennis 199
Casteel, Larry 167
Castillo, Dave 237
Catalano, Rosanne 237
Catlin, Tom 168
Causey, Carolyn 237
Cays, Sue 217
Caywood, Christine 237
Cerajewski, Robert 237
Chadwick, Sara 80,199
Chambers, Clydene 199
Chambers, Janice 237
Champney, Elizabeth 199
Chapman, Glenn 217
Charlton, Ronald 217
Charnoki, Joseph 168
Chase, Stuart 237
Chatwin, Melbalyn 66,113
Chaudoin, Dick 238
Cherry, Leah 113,168
Chester, Mike 199
Cheuvront, Steve 238
Childers, Larry 217
Childers, Robert 199
Childress, Steve 238
Chiono, Mary 238
Christian, Merilyn 238
Christianson, John 238
Christie, Richard 217
Christoffersen, Joy 66,89,
Christopherson, Larry 131,
Christy, Marshall 238
Ciprich, James 238
Clark, David 199
Clark, Diane 238
Clark, Earl 217
Clark, Larry 238
Clark, Randall 238
Clark, Rhonda 113,199
Clarke , Janet 54,8 5,88 ,94 ,
Clarke, Steve 32,238
Clayton, Minnie 217
Clegg, Priscilla 63,199
Clements, Linda 43,54,84,
Halftimes at foorball games provided a chance for the baton twirlers, pom pons, and cheers to do their
Clevenger, Carol 82,217
Click, Juanita 168
Clifford, Hal 238
Clifford, Jeff 238
Clifford, Tim 199
Clifton, John 217
Clifton, Richard 199
Cloninger, Doris 121,217
Clower, James 217
Clower, Mike 199
Coassolo, Johnny 92,199
Cochran, Tom 93,131,199
Coffin, Diann 199
Cogswell, Brent 63,168,
Cogswell, Roberta 51 ,57 ,
Coil, Marilyn 83,199
Colby, Pam 129,168
Colby, Bob 63,51,83,93,
Cole, Beverly 51,199
Cole, Fran 237
Cole, Hubert 238
Coleman, Dudly 238
Coler, Robert 90,168
Collins, Coral 168
Collins, Jean 217
Collins, Marilyn 238
Collins, Rex 199
Collins, Virginia 217
Colman, Cathrine 217
Colquette, Sandy 217
Colvin, JoAnn 217
Colvin, Tabitha 217
Combest, Mike 217
Conway, Patsy 199
Condron, Brenda 238
Cone, Diana 238
Conklin, Billye 199
Conn, Edward 199
Conner, Kent 199
Conrow, Carol 199
Conrow, Cheryle 199
Conrow, Srandra 238
Cook, Richie 217
Cook, Bill 217
Cooper, Coleen 238
Cooper, Margaret 168
Cooper, Robert 238
Cooper, Robert 217
Coppi, Randall 217
Corbin, Sam 217
Cordon, Mike 45,131,199
Cornell, Charles 199
Cornell, Steve 217
Cornoyer, Jerry 168
Cotter, Shirly 199
Coughlin, Rick 199
Coughlin, Sandi 238
Couliette, Donnie 199
Coursen, Jerry 218
Courter, Marc 238
Cox, Gene 55,9O,168
Cox, Mary 238
Cox, Bin 238
Crabtree, John 238
Cramer, Cindy 218
Crames, Mary 169
Craven, Marilyn 71,73 ,199
Crist, Kenneth 218
Crittenden, Gayle 5l,53,
Croaff, Marva 238
Croaff, Ronna 80,199
Crook, Barbara 199
Crook, Deanna 238
Cruse, Wallace 169
Culbertson, Bill 239
Cullen, Dave 169
Cullen, Gwendolyn 218
Cummings, MaryAnn 239
Cupec, Ann 218
Currie, Jim 218,239
Currie, Ray 218
Curtis, Jim 169,239
Custer, Wanda 113,218
Cymbalski, Dennis 169
Dake, Jon 67,200
Dall, Valerie, 239
Dalton, Bernard 169
Dalton, Mary 57,218
Danielson, Gerald 239
Danner, Darryl 200
Dano, Frank 239
Darr, Velva 63,200
Davenport, Elaine 12,218
Davies, Harold 239
Davies, Sharon 54,121,169
Davidson, James 239
Davis, Barbara 51,80,lO4,
Davis, Bla ine 218
Davis, Curtis 218,239
Davis, Don 96
Davis, Jeff 218
Davis, John 89,218
Davis, Lorna 170
Davis, Mary 73,200
Davis, Michael 91,170,
Davis, Nancy 57,200
Davis, Scott 170
Davis, Susan 239
Davis, Welda 200
Dawe, Jim 239
De Berge, Cheri 239
De Berge, Janet 68,81,20O
De Berry, Virginia 239
De Blois, Gail 218
De Foyd, James 218
De Marlie, Trudy 170
De Ment, Mary 200
De Ronde, Elizabeth 218
De Vere, Eddy 200
Dean, Linda 170
Derick, Sharon 239
Devening, Randy 239
Dewey, Michael 100,170
De Stefano, Ted 170
Dickinson, Loren 170
Diehl, Dana 61,80,170
Diehl, Robyn 239
Dietrich, William 83,13l,
Dilbeck, Bob 239
Dillon, Mark 239
Dimick, Loretta 218
Dittler, Diane 200
Dixon, Diana 218
Dixon, George 51,218
Dixon, Willard 218
Dobrinski, Karen 72,218
Doehleman, Elaine 66,170
Doherty, Lynne 200
Dollard, John 200
Donaldson, Humel 218
Doriot, Dorothy 73 ,84,85,
Dorosky, Randy 170
Doskocil, Robert 200
Dotson, Penelope 170
Dotzauer, Craig 239
Dougherty, John 200
Douglas, Carl 171
Douse, Diana 239
Douthit, Wanda 72,218
Downin, Harry 218
Downs, Berry 200
Doyer, Candace 89,218
Doyle, Donna 218
Doyle, James 218
Doyle, Sandra 239
Doyle, Sarajo 74,113,219
Drake, Judith 171
Draper, Allen 171
Dresser, Dave 219
Driskill, William 219
Du Pass, Sharon 219
Dudine, Lorraine 219
Dudine, Paul 91,124,171
Duncan, Kent 239
Duncan, Mary 219
Duncan, Scott 89,100,219
Dunn, Charles 239
Dunn, Lila 171
Dunn, Nancy 239
Dunning, Arlene 239
Duke, Linda 239
Dupuy, Curtis 219
Eacret, Patricia 239
Earl, Ray 219
Easterly, Gerald 219
Edelman, Audree 239
Edens, Gay 200
Edens, Jimmy 92,171
Edlund, Tina 81,89,200
Edwards, David 89,200
Edwards, Michael 219
Egleberry, Linda 66,200
Egyed, Christina 12 1,219
Ehlers, Pamela 200
Eikens, Rosemary 85,171
Ek, Sally 219
Elias, Carol 80,88,171
Elias, Leo 239
Elias, Richard 111,119,131
Ellenwood, Hugh 239
Eller, Katherine 171
Ellexson, Randy 171
Ellington, Delores 171
Elliott, Johnny 92,124,131,
Ellis, Harolyn 63,74,86,87,
Ellison, Rachel 200
Ely, Linda 70,219
Emhoff, Tom 200
Emhoff, Wanda 239
Endean, Kenneth 200
Erspamer, James 171
Esinhart, Norman 239
Estes, Phillip 219
Ethington, Barry 219
Ethington, Jacqueline 54,
Evans, Dianne 219
Evans, John 219
Everett, Claudia 50,51,60,
Everett, Sharon 200
Evitts, Frank 239
Ezell, Douglas 200
Facchin, Angelina 172
Facchin, John 200
Fahlen, Edward 239
Fait, Jana 240
Faith, Joseph 240
Faith, Kathleen Rose 219
Fancher, Michall 219
Farenga, Cathy 219
Farley, Helen 240
Farney, Paula 74,75,77,81,
Farney, Tim 240
Fatout, Vicki 240
Favour, Billy 200
Fehr, Joetta 172
Feightner, Veronica 172
Fencl, Leo 240
Fendley, Dave 240
Fenlon, Robert 172
Ferman, Nathan 240
Ferrara, Nancy 219
Ferrell, Linda 200
Ferria, Richard 240
Ferrin, Barbara 219
Ferrin, Gregory 172
Ferrin, Melissa 200
Fesler, Jaci 219
Fesler, Jo Anne 240
Fidler, Michael 219
Fields, Sharon 219
Figueroa, Carlos 5l,94,
Figueroa, Pete 219
Filipowicz, Richard 219
Fimeres, Lupita 200
Fine, Donna 70,219
Fink, Marilyn 240
Finklea, Alvin 219
Finn, Michael 240
Finley, Carolyn 240
Finnemore, Harry 219
Firth, David 200
Fisher, Allen 200
Fisher, Carol 219
Fisher, Larry 240
Fisher, Lolinda 172
Fitch, Bobbe 53,57,80,200
Fitch, Candace 51,53,57,
Fitch, Charles 172
Fleenor Sherri 72 121 201
Fleming, Claudia ,172 ,
Flint, Gayland 219
Flipper, Carla 219
Flores, Patricia 65,81,
Flower, Marybeth 220
Floyd, Ralph 240
Flynn, Dennis 240
Flynn, Elizabeth 240
Flynn, Vickie 201
Foerster, Mary 201,113
Foley, Kenneth, 220
Forbes, Robert 173
Force, Anita 201
Forcier, Lee 240
Fouts, Kathy 240
Fowler, Beverly 173
Fowler, James 240
Fox, Corry 220
Frankel, Gregory 240
Frankel, Philipp 173
Franklin, Kent 220
Frantti, James 89,100,220
Frazier, James, 173
Frazier, Jeannene 201
Frazier, Larry 240
Freasier, Linda 240
Frederick, Andrea 173
Freeman, Judith 220
Freeman, Nancy 72,201
Freeman, Stella 220
Freeman, William 240
French, Armond 173
Freshley, John 201
Fried, Laurel 240
Friedman, Ira 45,51,83,
Fromchuck, Steven 220
Fronheiser, Dan 113,220
Fry, Shirley 201
Fryar, Judith 220
Fullwood, Mildred 201
Fulton, Juanita 72,173
Fuqua, Pierre 240
Futrell, Ben 85,54,12l ,201
Gabrielli, David 51,200
Gabrielli, Virginia 80
Gac, Lillian 201
Gaddas, Pamela 121,173G
Gaff, Michael 201
Gailey, Catherine 173
Gailey, Kenneth 240
Galas, Dolores 240
Galbreath, Alan 173
Galbreath, Kenneth 220
Gallacci, Pamela 220
Galusha, Robert 51,201
Gantt, Jerry 174
Garcia, Gary 220
Gardner, Valerie 71,100,
Garland, Gene 92,174
Garner, Margaret 220
Garner, Virginia 220
Garrison, Jim 220
Gasparac, Rochelle 174
Gassler, Roland 174
Gauthier, Henry 13,201
Geaslin, Karen 240
Geist, David 220
Gelrud, Russa 174
Gemuenden, Richard 100,
Gentry, Rita 220
Gentry, Shirley 240
Gephart, Barbara 57,73,85
Gerardi, Thomas 240
Germain, David 220
Germroth, Linda 66 ,89,201
Gertz, Leonard 220
Giacona, Anne 201 '
Giacona, James 240
Gibson, Jacquelin 174
Gibson, Jeanette 174
Gibson, Roger 85,97,12O,
Giffin, Richard 174
Gilbert, Allen 240
Gilbert, Wanda 63,57,201
Gillespie, James 220
Gillespie, Rosemary 78,
Gillett, Ruth 240
Gilman, Elaine 201
Gilson, Don 240
Giordano, Amelia 240
Giordano, Walter 240
Girard, Carl 220
Gish, Judith 89,97,121,
Gladden, Carol 240
Clancy, John 240
Glossenger, Rose 15,66,
Glover, Gordon 201
Glydwell, Sandra 201
Godbold, Kenneth 241
Godwin, Gary 220
Goings, Marilyn 66,202
Golden, Robert 220
Golsh, Joseph 241
Gonsalves, Jeanette 202
Gonzales, Terry 5 1 ,54 ,6 1 ,
Gonzalo, Lillian 43 ,74 ,80 ,
Goodman, Jesse 220
Goodman, Linda 241
Goodman, Maria 70,220
Goodwin, Arnold 91,92,
Gooshaw, Anne 82,220
Gooshaw, Della 72,202
Gorczyca, Alexandria 220
Gorczyca, Gale 202
Gordon, Thomas 220
Gorman, David 241
Gould, Linda 202
Graham, Mary 174
Grass, Allen 221
Grass, Linda 241
Gray, Alice 113,221
Gray, Gary 241
Green, Claudette 63,221
Green, Clifford 202
Green, George 202
Green, Raymond 131,221
Greene, Linda 174
Greenwood, Darrell 221
Gre Barbara 202
Griffith, Todd 78,88,94,
Griggs, Nicholas 202
Griggs, Marsha 175
Grimm, Louretta 175
Gring, Penny 80,202
Griswold, Marjorie 61,
Grizzle, Frankie 221
Grodzinski, Sandra 202
Grodzinski, Susanne 82
Grone, James 202
Grossman, Jacklyn 53,
Grover, Thomas 221
Grunwald, Bob 63,241
Gudinas, Gerald 221
Gudinas, Lawrence 202
Guggisberg, Gilbert 221
Lindy McClintic, Senior class secretary, led the discussion on names for a
dance to be sponsored by the class.
Guillory, Robert 221
Gullick, Kristine 241
Gullyes, David 221
Gunter, Linda 202
Guse, Stephanie 202
Gust, Devens 42,43,88,1l4,
Gust, Morgan 85,89,221
Guzman, Richard 221
Gwinn, Nancy 73,202
Hacker-t, Pamela 73,221
Hackmeier, Lou 202
Hagen, Keith 241
Hahn, Nancy 221
Haldiman, Joe 241
Hale, John 91,131,175
Hales, Alton 241
Haley, Rita 82,175
Haley, Roy 241
Hall, Gary 82,84,85,l75
Hall, John 241
Halladay, Claudia 221
Ham, Charles 92,202
Hamby, Larry 221
Hamilton, Albert 202
Hamilton, Chris 221
Hamilton, Dorthy 51,221
Hamilton, Lynn 221
Hammer, Donna 51,241
Hammond, Gary 56,73 ,96,
Hampton, Glenn 241
Hanan, Mary 221
Hanes, Steve 241
Hanlon, Deborah 241
Hannah, Rickford 221
Hannernan, Leroy 202
Hannon, Robert 221
Hansel, Ann 72,221
Hansen, Kathie 202
Hanson, Judith 241
Hanson, Miriam 202
Hargrove, Roger 241
Harlinger, Dorthea 221
Harper, Cloydene 221
Harper, Janet 70
Harrell, Marcella 241
Harrington, Diana 241
Harrington, John 241
Harris, Bonnie 202
Harris, Charles 241
Harris, Karen 89,121,221
Harris, Kathryn 221
Harris, Michael 221
Harris, Patrick 221
Harvy, James 221
Harwood, Marjorie 221
Harwood, Richard 241
Hatch, Merrelyn 221
Hatcher, Jimmy 241
Hatley, Donna 241
Hatton, Arlene 222
Hatton, Mike 241
Haven, Gary 241
Havens, Kay 202,66
Havens, Phil 175,131,93,
Hawkins, Carol 176
Hawthorne, Lance 262
Hawkins, Donna 202
Hay, Terrence 241
Haynes, Fran 241
Hayward, Betty 241
Hayward, Dennis 222
Hayward, James 84 ,89,97,
Hazelwood, Richard 222
Headley, George 176
Hearn, Lindall 3,222
Heenan, Bill 222
Heflin, Sharon 22,69
Heftel Lani 176,80
Heide, John 222
Heide, Mary 176,51
Heimann, Caroline 176
Heinrich, Kent 241
Heinrich, Pamela 222
Heisser, Kenneth 202
Heizer, Joanne 222
Helman, Everett 202,89
Helms, Janet 202
Helsom, Delton, 241
Henning, Christine 202
Henning, Kathleen 156,202
Henry, Barbara 222
Hensley, David 8,31,48
Herman, Georgia 176
Hermanstorfer, George 222
Herring, Linda 176
Herring, Shirley 242,l0,12,
Hershey, Cynthia 121,222,
Hesse, Gregory 222
Heuser, Peter 222
Heuser, Sue 203
Heyler, Robert 203
Hicks, Phillip 11,1,47,113
Higgins, Carol 176
Higgins, Erlene 242,5,6,48
Higman, Patrick 9,23,48
Hilderbrand, Elizabeth 63
Hileman, Pamela 176
Hill, John 93,92,124,115,
Hill, Susan 177,34
Hilliard, James 12,17,46
Hillman, Linda 9,10,48,
Himler, Paul 222
Hinchcliff, Alice 222
Hirst, Mary 177
Hisey, Susan 203
Hoaglin, Bill 4,15,48,242
Hodenpijl, Edward 242
Hodenpiil, Humphrey 242
Hodges, Melissa 4,22,48,
Hodgson, Frank 203
Hodgson, John 222
I-loegner, Ester 5l,72,73,
Hoffman, Molly 222
Hague, Glen 1o,11,4s,242
Hoiles, Parma 42,121,177
Hokanson, James 222
Hokanson, Linda Pearl 177
Holden, Kathleen 70,222
Holder, Mary 2,28,48,242
Holderby, Lawrence 203
Holley, James 222
Hollingsworth, C onstance
Hollopeter, Carol 222
Hollopeter, 1,19 ,48 ,242
Holman, Roy 4,26,48,242
Holmes, Richard 222
Holton, Stanley 91,203
Hontz, Patricia 9,11,48
Hoopes, Jack 203
Hoots, April 5O,51,65,75,
Hoover, Claudia 45,222
Hoover, David 203
Hoover, Stanley 177
Hopkins, Dorothy 97,222
Hopkins, Gregg 1,17,48,24
Hopkins, Susan 177,66
Horn, Donna 6,26,48,242
Houser, Carol 177
Houser, Ronald 222
Houston, Robert 203
Houts, Mary 3,17,48,242
Howard, Mike 242
Howard, Paul 2,15,48,242
Howell, Judith 2,9,242
Howes, Lesley 173,177
Howes, Michael 222
Hoyle, Elaine 51,222
Hubbard, Rick 203,222
Ladmo, Phoenix television personality, also
served as a cameraman in the telecast of the
North-Central football game.
Hudson, Diana 222
Hudson, Jo Anne 5O,63,77
Hudson, Linda 3,29,48,242
Huffman, Steve 203
Huffmaster, Carol 222
Huggins, Paul 203
Hughes, Daniel l0,ll,48
Hughes, Diane 222
Hughes, Michael 222
Hughes, Ronald 203
Hughes, Sharon 72,222
Hughs, Harold 242
Huitron, Salvador 131,203
Hulen, Brian 222
Hummel, Norly 12,148 ,242
Hunt, Kenny 222
Hurlburt, Claire 8,3l,48,
Husemann, Jerry 222
Hustedde, Ronald 56,l20,
Hutcheson, Patricia 203
Hyatt, Duane 92,177
Hyden, Patricia 222
Hyman, Vicki 222
Iannaccone, Christine 222
Iannaccone, Ciro 223
Iannella, Dennis 223
Ice, Marilyn, Elizabeth 73
Igleski, Edwin 242
Imhoff, Ralph 177
Imhoff, Rodney 223
Ingerbritsen, Steven 78,88
Ingram, James 178
Ingram, Nancy 203
Inman, Dale 242
Inman, Jerry 178
Intermann, Nancy 178
Ireland, Patricia 68,73,2
Irrgang, Joe 73,203
Irvine, Lynne 94,223
Ison, Timothy 31,91,92,
Ivan, Robert 95,178
lvester, Libby 72,63
Jackson, Denise 89
Jackson, Jo ann 73,203
Jackson, Michael 223
Jackson, Nancy 242
Jacobs, Barbara 178
Jacobs, Jim 203
Jacobsen, Thomas 89 ,203
James, Donna 203
James, Roberta 203,223
James, Mike 131,203
Jamison, James 242
Jarman, William 242
Jasper, Ronald 223,242
Jennings, Cheri 203
Jett, Roberta 89,203
Johnson, Andrew 203
Johnson, Camelia 242
Johnson, Carol 223
Johnson, Charles 178
Johnson, Donna 242
Johnson, Fay 242
Johnson, Janet 178
Johnson, Louise 76
Johnson, Melody 242
Johnson, Sharon 242
Johnson, Sherrie 178
Johnson, Stephen 90,178
Johnson, Thomas 243
Johnson, Vicki 223
Johnston, Carol 223
Johnston, Danny 203
Johnston, Estelle 243
Johnston, Jeffery 243
Johnston, Loma 57 ,63,8l,
Johnston, Mike 203
Johnston, Sandra 65,76,80,
Johnston, Stanley 223
Jones, Janie 243
Jones, Mary 223
Jones, Michael 203
Jones, Pennie 223
Jones, Robert 84,203
Jones, Robert 203
Jones, Suzanne 243
Jordan, Susan 203
Jordon, Donald 223
Justus, June 223
Kadish, Ken 73,89,223
Kaiser, Terry 223
Kallin, David 243
Kallin, Jack 204
Kammeyer, Linda 224
Kane, Christie 178
Kane, Marc 243
Kanski, Kenneth 73,82,224
Kapp, Katherine 224
Kappes, Joe 224
Karcher, DeWayne 84,89,
Karl, Kay 243
Kastl, Carolee 178
Katsenes, Chris 204
Kauffman, Ronald 204
Keeling, Dave 224
Keener, Lynn 243
Kellar, Carl 204
Keller, Joanne 178
Kelley, Danny 73,224
Kelley, Jim 243
Keyley, Pat 224
Kelley, Sandra 243
Kendall, Charles 179
Kendall, Jukith 204
Kendall, Mary 71,224
Kendall, Michael 179
Kennedy, Karen 243
Kenney, Daniel 243
Kent, Mary 178
Keown, George 224
Kern, John 243
Kerr, David 204
Kerr, Jo Ann 51,53 ,57,80,
Kerr, Mark 204
Kesler, Berneda 224
Kessler, Janice 243
Kettlewell, Anne 51,53,
Kettlewell, Lee 243
Kiel, Cheryl 204
Kies, Jeffrey 224
Killgore, Karen 72,89,224
Kilsby, Charlotte 243
Kimball, Robert 120,224
King, Judith 73
King, Margaret 243
King, Robert 204
Kingery, Merrilyn 204
Kingston, Louise 121,204
Kinsman, Michael 224
Kinsman, Steve 243
Kirby, Harry 204
Kircher, Nancy 204
Kirk, Kay 179
Kiser, Marsha 224
Kiser, Mary 179
Kisiolek, Sandra 243
Kleiner, Cheryl 80,83,204
Kleinsorge, Susan 224
Klimas, Joseph 243
Klimas, Richard 124
Knight, Gary 243
Knight, Linda 57,6s,s1,
Knight, Margret 243
Knight, Russell 204
Knochel, Alan 204
Kobold, Andrew 73,179
Koehler, Connie 204
Kohler, Jane 71,179
Kolm, Carl 204
Kolsrud, Nancy 179
Kolts, Frank 204
Komarinski, Marcia 244
Komarinski, Rosalie 244
Konow, Albert 204
Kopera, Lewis 84,86,87,
Kosacz, Sandra 57,204
Kosto, Carol 81,116,204
Kowalewcki, Kristine 244
Kracht, Mary 82,204
Kraft, Donna 244
Krahl, Eleanor 53,80,204
Krabi, cathy 60,76,77,80,
Kraus, Larry 63,204
Krause, Katherine 56,60,
Krebbs, Mike 244
Krystek, Bernard 131,204
Kullander, Wayne 204
Kunnari, Barbara 244
Kurz, Shirley 80,180
La Benz, Charles 244
La Dow, Dixie 204
La Fond, Donald 244
La Crone, Lynn 90,l80,
La Prade, Lore 224
Le Boyer, Jules 50,51,75,
Le Crone, Scott 93,131
Le Fevre, Patrick 92,93,
Le Mans, Robert 224
Le Pore, Tammy 224
Leale, Thomas 244
Lee, Barbara 205
Lee, Daniel 244
Lee, Gloria 224
Lee, Larry 244
Lee, Leona 244
Lee, Lona 115,180
Lee, Owen 205
Leftwich, Jane 70,82,244
Legg, Marie 244
Lehman, Allan 181
Lehman, Howard 92,93,l8
Leigh, Sandra 181
Lemons, Janice 205
Lemons, Sandra 113
Leon, Robert 244
Lerch, Sue 205
Lerner, Carol 55,75,88
Leube, Victoria 244
Levreault, Judith 224
Lewis, Millie 205
Lewis, Richard 224
Lewis, Thomas 224
Lewis, Tim 73,205
Liburdi, Michael 224
Liebhart, Joan 244
Lien, Sharry 205
Lightner, Francis 181
Ligdcki, Linda 69,224
Lillywhite, William 205
Lindauer, Ruth 42,53,85,
Lindberg, Dennis 131,205
Lindquist, Patricia 205
Lister, Delbert 181
Lively, Nina 244
Llewellyn, Robert 244
Locatis, Ronnie 181
Locken, Leann 205
Lockwood, Lydia 73,205
Lockwood, Pamela 181
Lombard, Kathy 205
Lombard, Andrew 244
Lombardo, Mary 205
Lookingbill, Lenard 205
Lopez, Vincente 205
Love, Gary 225
Love, Johnny 205
Love, Vicki 113,244
Lowden, Michelle 205
Lowery, Carolyn 225
Lowry, Janice 57 ,63,81,83,
Lowry, Martha 57,225
Loza, Edward 92,93,ll9,
Loza, Rupert 244
Loza, Yvonne 51,225
Lucas, Jerry 82,225
Lucy, Doyle 205
Ludwig, James 181
Lundin, Merrill 225
Luster, Sandi 244
Luth, Roger 53,73,205
Lykken, Janice 205
Lykken, Ronald 205
Lynce, Anne 73 ,82,205
Lynch, Nancy 205
Lynch, Pamalynn 225
Lynn, Horace 205
Lynn, James 244
Lyons, Kathy 181
Lyzott, Charlotte 63,225
Mabrey, Billie 53,205
Maake, Rodger 63,89
Mac Donald, Larry 181
Mac Leod, Dennis 225
Mac Tavish 225
Machulies, Jack 182
Maddox, Sonja 225
Maffed, Patricia 206
Magnuson, James 182
Mahony, Pat 182
Maize, Alison 182
Malaimare, Sandra 206
Malish, Teresa 206
Mallonee, Patrick 131,206
Mammen, Rebecca 4,8,113
Mandell, Mark 206
Manguso, Lana 182 Martin, Mary 244
Doris Stevenson played a piano solo by Mozart
in the second semester music assembly.
Manguso, Pamela 225
Manning, Kathy 225
Manning, Pauline 244
Manning, Sandra 156,206
Mans, Raymond 206
Marchese, Dee 50,206
Marich, Donald 244
Marks, Lynda 51,244
Marks, Tonia 69,713,225
Marks, Tony 244
Marlatt, William 225
Marlow, Ann 225
Mars, William 206
Marti, Timothy 73,206
Martin, Barbara 244
Martin, Janet 206
Martin, Nancy 244
Martinez, Cairo 156,206
Martinez, James 245
Martinez, John 245
Mason, Maureen 245
Massingale, Claryn 245
Mastin, Robert 13,225
Mater, Howard 245
Mathieson, Delbert 206
Mathisen, Victoria 121,
Maton, Nancy 245
Matthews, Linda 225
Mattingly, David 51
Matz, Bonnie 225
Mauck, Geoffrey 225
Maurer, Gerald 182
Maurer, John 206
Mautz, Ray 131,182
Maxwell, Anna 225
Maxwell, Geroge 206
May, Frank 245
May, Martha 225,113
Mayhan, John 206
Mayne, Carol 81,206
Mc Allister, Edmond 82,
Mc Auliffe, Dennis 225
Mc Brayer, Hugh 182
Mc Broom, Diane 225
Mc Cabe, Lawemce 225
Mc Cann, Robert 78,91,
Mc Carther, Tamar 182
Mc Carthy, Douglas 225
Mc Carthy, Kathy 66,225
Mc Carthy, Lorin 225
Mc Carty, Sharon 245
Mc Casland, David 182
Mc Clain, Alfred 83,205
Mc Clain, James 245
Mc Clellan, Sharon 63,226
Mc Clintic, Judith 65,245
Mc Clintic, Lindy 45,54,
Mc Cloy, David 56,205
Mc Clure, Terry 51,73,11l,
Mc Cluskey, Gloid 245
Mc Conville, Jan 226
Mc Cormick, Joseph 205
Mc Coy, Carol 61,85,
Mc Coy, John 205
Mc Craw, Nancy 226
Mc Daniel, Linda 245
Mc Daniel, Wayne 226
Mc Donald, Ann 245
Mc Leod, Shirley 53,66,183
Mc Mennamy, Denise 245
Mc Mullen, Lynn 245
Mc Murray, James 206
Mc Vay, Daisy 206
Mc Vittie, Judith 226
Mc Whorter, David 183
Mc Whorter, Glen 226
Mead, Duane 206
Meador, Robert 51,60,9O,
Mears, Jerry 245
Mecone, Robert 245
Medlin, Jim 206
Meka, Francee 182
Meka, Mary 245
Melby, Connie 51,226
Melczer, Kathleen 226
Melczer, Sally 183
Melter, John 226
Melton, Alana 226
Melvin, Lynda 226
Meno, Mary 183
Mentzer, Sharon 51,53 ,57,
Merchant, James 206
Merrell, Cheryl, 89,226
Merrill, Leslie 226
Messner, John 226
Metcalfe, Patti 206
Metcalfe, Penny 245
Methuin, Eldean 226
Metz, Cynthia 226
Metz, Judy 245
Metzler, Judi 72,113,226
Meyer, Harley 73,74,89,
Meyer, Judy 74,85,74,183
Mihelich, Charles 183
Miller, Carol 226
Miller, Edward 206
Miller, Eugene 226
Elwain, Charlie 206
Evoy, Philippa 245
Farlin, Daryl 206
Gaugh, Judith 226
Garghey, Ronald 183
Gee, Barbara 245
Gee, Frank 206
Ginnis, Carol 206
Ginnis, William 206
Griff, Barry 245
Hugh, Ann 245
Hugh, John 73,226
Indoo, Larry 245
lntosh, Lynn 206
Kinney, Clifford 226
Leod, Karen 245
Mills, Dawn 245
Mills, George 245
Mills, Max 245
Mills, Stephanie 89,113,
Milton, Jean 71,73,82,206
Milton, Joan 245
Minsky, Shirlee 207
Miranda, Diana 183
Mishler, Sondra 207
Mitchell, Coy 207
Mitchell, Pamela 245
Mitchell, John 245
Mitscher, Jan 207
Moat, Eugene 183
Moat, Richard 207
Mofford, Brenda 56 ,81 ,183
Mofford, Ronald 245
Molthan, Lisa 121,207
Monaghan, Michael 207
Monteros, Rodolfo 50,111,
Montgomery, Donna 245
Montgomery, Rand 226
Moody, David 226
Moomey, Michael 246
Moomey, Steve 51,226
Moore, Carol 183
Moore, Carol 246
Moore, Darla 226
Moore, Jean 184
Moore, Jerry 246
Moore, Louise 246
Moore, Melba 73,207
Moorman, Diana 73,184
Moorman, Steven 207
Morgan, Michell 246
Morgan, Sally 82,227
Morgan, Toby 207
Morissette, Jeffrey 227
Morris, Karen 227
Morris, Phyllis 184
Morrison, Charles 72,73,
Morrison, Wayne 92,184
Morrow, Stanley 227
Morse, Nancy 89,227
Mortirnore, Dennis 207
Mortimore, Kenny 227
Mossberger, Gregory 246
Mose, Donald 246
Mosteller, Donald 227
Motley, Larry 227
Mowry, Janet 73,104,184
Mowry, Peggy 227
Mubi, Carol 246
Mubi, William 227
Mudersbach, Paul 207
Mullaney, Carol 207
Mullen, Kathleen 184
Mullet, c M N0rrh, 2s
Mumm nn' 7 rto Kathy 7
Munch ' er S dra 1, o n r, David
246 'Da 'e , am 246
Munger,D 1 1 ,184 O' aniel, 207
Murphy, Bruc 6 O onn' arol 185 207
Murphy, C r n 7 'N , G orge 22
Murphy, Dani ' al Michael 8
Murphy, Denn ,92, d n to, ' 89,228
184 h1,Ju 5 228
Murphy, Patricia 2 Oksane r 207
Murray, Laura 246 Oller, Lest r 208
Murray, Steve 207 O'Conner, David 228
Muse, Dorothy 207
Muse, Melodie 227
Muse, Tom 184
Myers, Marilyn 227
Myhrberg, Helen 227
Nancollas, Ray 246
Napier, Goldie 264
Narmi, Cherelyn 63
Nations, Thomas 246
Naughton, John 227
Nazaroff, Gregory 207
Neal, Cecil 227
Neal, Frances 227
Neal, Jack 207
Neal, Nlichael 246
Neal, Mike 227
Neely, Charlotte 246
Neely, Janet 56,81,207
Neely, Sylvia 88,184
Neely, Virgie 184
Neil, Shannon 66,89,207
Neisen, Eugene 207
Nelms, Regina 246
Nelson, Daniel 246
Nelson, Jean 207
Nelson, Robert 90,184
Nelson, Sandra 227
Nesbitt, Terry 227
Newby, Elizabeth 246
Newby, Mary 73,184
Newby, William 227
Newman, Charles 227
Newton, Carolyn 246
Newport, Michael 184
Newton, Gary 207
Newton, Karen 73,82,207
Newton, Linda 227
Newton, Michael 91,184
Newton, Kathleen 51,227
Nichols, James 45,5l,227
Nicholson, Joy 227,246
Niedner, George 89,207
Noonan, Richard 185
Norr, John 227
Norris, Jack 228
O'Daniel, James 246
O'Daniel, Larry 207
O'Donnell, Carol 185,207
O'Neal, George 228
O'Neal, Michael 208
Oddonetto, Linda 89,228
Ohl, Judith 57,228
Oksanen, Carl 207
Olson, Mary 246
Olson, Sharon 246
Olson, Vicki 208
Ondrey, Frank 208
Ong, Beverly 45,49,51,75,
Ong, Lawrence 67 ,84,208
Orr, Keith 246
Orr, Robert 32,116,185
Oskerson, Karen 228
Ottosen, Diann 185
Overstreet, Paul 228
Owen, Thomas 73,208
Owsley, Bill 246
Owsley, John 16,93,131,
Pacheco, Patricia 66,208
Paddock, Marjorie 80,185
Paddock, Susan 208
Pakay, Raymond 185
Palmer, Gary 208
Palmer, Judith 208
Palmer, Phyllis 246
Palmer, Raymond 246
Palmer, Val 246
Palomino, Andrea 246
Palomino, Ernest 9O,92,185
Parcks, Carol 69,228 -
Pare, Linda 208
Parker, Dale 185
Parker, Edward 246
Parker, Gerald 228
Parker, Judith 186
Parker, Lawrence 208
Parker, Linda 246
Parker, Richard 86 ,89,228
Parks, Larry 246
Parlato, Dennis 208
Parlato, Janice 51,208
Parry, John 228
Parry, Stephen 91,92,186
Parscal, Carol 247
Passey, Carol 247
Passey, Joan 208
Patchell, Herbert 247
Patemo, Patricia 50,208
Pattee, Thelma 88,186
Patterson, Edward 186
Patterson, Gary 228
Patterson, Margaret 89,228
Paul, Linda 72,228
Paul, Randy 89,97,228
Paul, Steven 186
Paul, Timothy 228
Paulson, Kenneth 208
Pavlet, Patricia 51,57,65,
Payestewa, Jeanne 83,l21,
Payne, Catherine 57,74,89
Payne, Mary 5O,51,53,57,
Payne, David 228
Paysndo, Carol 186
Paysndo, Dianne 208
Peacock, Michall 247
Pearce, Paula 228
Pearson, David 208
Pederson, Patricia 66,208
Peebles, Chris 121,186
Perkins, Alice 228
Perryman, Patrick 228
Peters, Janet 169,186
Peters, Kathie 89,228
Peterson, Barbara 63,76,78,
Peterson, Barbara 254
Peterson, Charlene 247
Phelps, Thomas 51,91,131,
Phillips, Linda 228
Piercefield, Carol 66,208
Pierson, Sharon 247
Phillman, Kathleen 69,228
Pilloud, Ray 73 ,208
Pitchford, Dorothy 208
Pitchford, Marsha 228
Platte, William 89,92,208
Pock, Sandra 228
Pohlman, Dale 228
Pollack, Chris 186
Polson, Valorie 208
Ponte, Mark 186
24' like .f -f P afraid ff X222
Porfilio, Douglas 228
Porter, Elizabeth 228
Porter, Karen 186
Porter, Kathy 186
Potter, Allen 73,85,208
Potter, Dolores 247
Potts, Cynthia 247
Powers, Donald 187
Prather, Pamela 73,187
Prachal, Mallie 247
Prchal, Sandra 69,228
Preach, Collette 208
Pritchard, Pamela 208
Puse, Cheryl 77,187
Puse, Vicki 82
Queck, Susan 187
Quezada, Fernando 45,49,
Raines, David 208
Rainey, Suezetta 247
Raley, Richard 208
Ralston, Sue 247
Ramos, Theresa 209
Ramsey, Tim 93,131,209
Randles, Cheryl 187
Rangel, Victoria 229
Rankin, David 229
Rankin, John 247
Ratcliff, Rosalie 247
Ravert, Jerry 229
Ravert, John 229
Ray, Margaret 73,187
Ray, Sherry 209
Raymond, Carl 209
Reary, Linda 229
Record, Dorthy 72,209
Record, Mary 229
Redd, John 209
Redick, Deborah 51,76,81,
Reding, Jolene 77,81,187
Reed, Anthony 209
Reed, Charlie 247
Reed, Cynthia 209
Reed, Ronald 73,209
Reed, Vileen 247
Reed, William 247
Rees, Charlotte 57 ,81,76
Reese, Phyllis 209
Reese, Beatrice 209
Reeves, Mary 89,229
Reeves, Phil 247
Reeves, Ruth 247
Reeves, Terry 247
Reid, Mary 69,229
Reidhead, Ira 209
Reidhead, James 209
Reidhead, Sandra 248
Reilly, Ginnie 66,69,l87
Reiman, Kent 229
Revels, Nancy 94,120,220
Reynolds, Mike 229
Rhodes, John 209
Rhodes, Richard 209
Rice, Darleen 229
Rice, Kathleen 209
Richard, John 229
Richard, Lynda 89,229
Richards, Larry 248
Richardson, Michael 229
Richardson, Russell 163,
Riddle, Robert 248
Riekstins, William 248
Riggle, Bonita 209
Riggle, Sandra 229
Rike, Robert 209
Riley, Wayne 229
Rilling, Beverly 209
Rink, James 249
Rink, John 131,187
Ritter, Gloria 100,229
Rivera, Sylvia 248
Roback, Diane 249
Roberts, Cheryl 249
Roberts, Dale 229
Roberts, Dave 42,55,92,
Roberts, John 249
Roberts, Merlin 249
Robinson, Diane 248
Robinson, Frani 229
Robinson, Jackie 91,188
Robinson, Linda 89,229
Robinson, Patricia 188
Rockey, Devorah 229
Rodemeyer, Fred 248
Rodgers, Paul 229
Rogalski, Curtis 84,209
Rogers, Candy 248
Rogers, James 21,188
Rogers, John 90,94,121,
Rogers, Mary 209
Rohrig, Marcia 248
Rohrig, Pamela 229
Rohrig, William 73 ,82 ,84,
Romley, William 248
Romney, Stephen 51,188
Romo, Eddie 248
Rons, Jan 73,209
Rood, Jeannine 209
Roof, Hayden 188
Root, David 248
Rose, Margaret 209
Rosenfeld, Stanley 209
Rothery, Barbara 209
Roundey, Gordon 209
Rouse, Barbara 188
Rowe, Pauline 229
Rowles, Cheryll 248
Rowles, Terry 55,73,209
Roy, Sharon 209
Royce, Carolyn 68,74,248
Royce, Ronald 42,43,84,
Rudisill, Kenneth 248
Ruiz, Peter 209
Ruland, Penny 70,248
Rulloda, John 248
Rupe, James 209
Rutger, Cheryl 229
Ryan, Karen 209,229
Ryan, Paula 269
Rybenske, Tamara 209
Rynish, Gene 248
Sadler, David 189
Sadler, Stephen 248
Saliba, Carol 230
Salfietro, Sara 63,209
Sanders, Arthur 85,189
Sanders, Sandy 248
Sanderson, Stephen 109,
Sandoval, James 189
Sandvich, Bob 248
Sarvella, John 189
Sasser, Donald 248
Sasser, James, 189
Sather, Sandra 189
Sauer, Michael 230
Saxman, William 60,91,
Scannell, Arthur 248
Scarborough, Judith 73,189
Schaberg, Janice 73,81,121
Schaefer, Lucinda 230
Schaffer, Donald 67,209
Schaudenecker, Donald 189
Schauer, Roberta 76,198
Scheetz, Nancy 89,209
Schell, Cynthia 230
Schilling, Robert 209
Schiszik, Ronald 151,189
Schiszik, Wayne 248
Seilbach, Jeff 248
Service, James 230
Selleys, Susanne 249
Seymore, Stanley 210
Shadle, David 190 l"C?51'.,
shauey, Linda 190! P'
Shamhart, Frances 2,210 ,
Shandley, Janis 23O6WM7L,
Shandley, Nancy 23 A f
shankle, Jim 249 ,af
Shannahan, Patrick 249 4
Shannon, Howard W
Sharman, Duane 131 190 ' "
Shaver, Mary 210
Shaver, Tom 190 210 1' , '
shaw, Bobbie so,i9o '
Shaw, Rebecca 113 210 , b
Shearer, Douglas 190 '
Shearer, Kathryn 63,80, n
Shelton, Nancy 190
Sheppard, Tina RGWZZTX
Sheridan, Larry 249
Sherwood, Lance 23,50,
Shettler, Pamela 230 Lifflf El
shin, Nancy 249 f'
Shipp, Kathleen 21
Shirey, Thom 210 1
Shirk, Karen 89,230 7" fl!
Shoemaker, Karla 24
Schlabach, Ronald 230 I
Schlichting, Robert 17,42 1
Schlientz, Craig 24
Schmidt, Stephen 230 6
Schmidt, Virginia 89,230
Schneely, Gertrude 100,113,f
209 ' X
Schneely, 1-lar 89 113, ,
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Schneider, Sandra 17,121 f"
Schneider, Sandra 54,18
Scholl, Janice 24af'f5457W'i' -'
Schreur, Casey 280 LAX,
Schreur, Gerhart , f'74ff"'f'4'Z
Schroeder, Gary 25450,
Schreur, Teo l90yfZ5p46-39
Schuble, Bonita 71,210
Schubnell, Sharen 210
Schultheis, Kay 240
Schultheis, William 210
Schultz, Roy 230
Schwedler, Stanley 190
Schuster, Nancy 230
Schwimmer, John 230
Schweikert, Thomas 210
Scott, Diana 248
Scott, Sandra 210
Seabert, Marilyn 210
Gary Schroeder and Ben Futrell discussed plans
for an esoteric literary magazine.
Seay, Samuel 190
Sebring, Donald 210
Short, Anita 249
Short, Jane 190
Shupe, Vicki 210
Siegel, Kandy 210
Siekkinen, Linda 89,210
Sieving, Sheryl 210
Silverthorn, Louis 210
Simmons, Ann 230
Simmons, Eileen 210
Simmons, Julie 249
Simmons, Larry 210
Simmons, Mark 210
Simmons, Mardean 69,230
Simon, Curtis 191
Simon, Penny 249
Simpson, Charles 210
Simpson, Donald 230
Simpson, Michael 230
Simpson, Sammy Lu 65,
Sims, Kermeth 191
Sims, Linda 104,249
Sims, Linda 104,249
Sinclair, Mike 230
Sinclair, Steve 84,89,97,
Six, Henry 210
Sisson, Dan 249
Skinner, Mary 249
Skousen, David 210
Skousen, Pat 80,191
Sladish, Carol 76,111,191
Sladish, Linda 65,249
Slagle, Bonnie 249
Slape, Sharon 191
Slentz, Connie 72,97,230
Slinkard, Georgia 191
Slinker, David 191
Sloan, Donna 66,73,191
Sloper, Cheryil 191
Sluter, Donald 210,249
Smart, Leslie 249
Smartt, Janice 249
Smith, David 112,249
Smith, David 249
Smith, Donald 249
Smith, Edgar 249
Smith, Georgia 211
Smith, Janice 191
Smith, Karen 211
Smith, Mary 231
Smith, Robert 210,231
Smith, Robin 231
Smith, Shirley 60,77,81,
Smith, Tracey 51,249
Snapp, Sharon 113,231
Sneade, Brian 211
Snedden, Wayne 231
Sniezek, Tim 231
Snow, Pat 191
Snyder, Gary 231
Snyder, Rawson 192
Snyder, Richard 249
Solomon, Dan 249
Solomon, Roberta 51,249
Sonnenberg, Gary 211
Soranson, Randy 32,49 ,51 ,
Sorkin, Nathan, 211
Soukup, Linda 113,231
Sowders, Carol 192
Sparks, Roberta 192
Spaulding, Dan 211
Speace, Lyle 51,94,90,
Speace, Nancy 249
Spencer, Paul 211
Spears, Gary 192
Sperling, Chris 211
Spittle, George 211
Spurlin, Cheryl 211
St. Clair, Christine 211
St. John, Cenora 71,211
Stacey, Bill 231
Stamps, Elizabeth 249
Standlee, Sharon 211
Stanley, Tom 231
Stanley, Tom 211
Stearns, Phil 231
Steele, Barbara 211
Steele, Mark 249
Stein, Linda 231
Stein, Pearl 211
Stellhom, John 51,192
Stevevik, John 211
Stenevik, Robert 231
Stephan, Linda 249
Stephens, William 131,211
Stevens, Glen 63
Stevens, Richard 211
Stevenson, Doris 63 ,73 ,88 ,
Stevenson, John 249
Stevenson, John 249
Stevenson, Lynn 211
Stevenson, Sherry 231
Stewart, Charles 231
Stewart, Jackie 45,49,75,
Stewart, James 91,192
Stewart, Judy 249
Stewart, Kathy 74,249
Stewart, Larry 211
Stewart, Mary 51,76,80,
Stewart, Richard 231
Stewart, William 231
Stickler, Sherry 72,231
Stewart, William 231
Stiefer, Curtis 83,192
Stillion, Nancy 72,231
Stinson, Charles 23 1
Stinson, Ed 249
Stinson, Sandra 211
Stires, Rodger 131,211
Stirewalt, Bob 83,192
Stockton, Glen 113
Stockton, Ricky 231
Stoehr, Loralei 249
Stork, Janice 104,231
Stout, Sheila 231
Stowell, Julene 192
Stoyer, Dennis 249
Strait, Nancy 66,231
Stramandinoli , Steve 63 ,85
Strawn, Betty 249
Strawn, Jay 73,82,192
Strawn, Ray 211
Strickland, Mora 70,211
Stringer, Willaim 211
Stroh, Barbara 211
Strong, James 73,231
Stron, Sandy 80,212
Strong, Thelma 231
Stroup, Tom 212
Stuckey, Grace 231
Stuckey, Larry 45,51,67,
Sukey, Pauletti 249
Sullivan, Edith 212
Sullivan, Pat 250
Sullivan, Richard 73,192
Summers, Steve 212
Summit, Caorlyn 76,8l,
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Sutte wld, DODH Ti erma a cy 113, V sdol, Judi h 250 Weeks, Frances 194
Sutton, Lynda 70 1 2 n Sickle, John 194 Weir, Daniel 213
Sutton, Troy 250 in o , aniel 250 ' Van Sickle, Melanie 250 Weiss, Claudia 63,233
Swan, Priscilla 250 Tingle, Dennis 19 Vance, Linda 232 Welch, Patricia 233
Swiger, Rebecc 8 ,212 Tingle, Patr' O Vannier, Robert 212 Wells, Jim 233
Swineford, n 231 ' Tipt o ai e 232 Varn y, ffry 232 Wells, Laffy 82,213
Swinefo , ath ' 93 Ti us n Veac bdra 250 lwells, Ralph 73,100,233
Switzer, Jean 60, ,231 d av' , 49,74, V stek, Willia I 0 Clwelsch, Jeffrey 251
SWOYU: Richard 27 75,8 19 1 9 HChe, Fred " K- Welson, Robert 233
Syneck, Maril n 0 Todd, a 2 ickers, dw a 33 Wesley, Donald 194
Szabo, Suzan T awney 113, 3 ' tor, I ,Hg 233 West, Michael 89,233
Szuzepanski, e e d, Vicki 193 li o 5 , Thomas 213 West, Paul 73,194
Takas, Jim 250 TOk0S, Marion 250 S n, J 233,51 Westervelt, Linda 51,251
Takas, Ronald 231 Tolbert, Donna 250 rg, Son, J Y 250 Westfall, Alan 233
Talbclti Ronllm 113, Tolbefti Rodney 21 oorhees, ary 194 Whalley, Jacquelyn 89,233
Tamaroff, Marc 250 Tome, Victor 63,25 Vorbeck, Rey 233 W1-letton, Mary 213
Tansey, Jacqueline 232
Tarantino, Jim 212
Tarlton, Bonnie 71,212
Tarves, Fran 88,193
Taylor, Allen 131,232
Taylor, Mary 250
Taylor, Saundra 232
Taylor, Teresa 232
Tellef, Robert 131,212
Temple, Bruce 232
Templeton, Shorty 96
Templin, Robert 92,93,
Tenhoff, Tod 250
Tharp, David 232
Thatcher, Marian 233
Theobald, Tom 85,232
Theobald, John 193
Therio, Patrick 212
Thien, Ellen 82,83,85,21
Thiessen, Roberta 232
Thomas, Ellyn 232
Thomas, Lewis 212
Thomas, Linda 71,232
Thomas, Micheal 250
Thomas, Michael 212
Thomas, Sharon 113,250
Thompson, Claire 250
Thompson, Gary 250
Thompson, Jane 212
Thompson, Ronald 232
Thorborsen, Karen 232
Thorne, George 212
Thornton, Kathrine 212
Thornton, Sandra 250
Thorpe, Susan 212
Thrasher, Richard 212
Tieman, Sandra 193
Tieman, Thomas 232
Tilden, Claudia 250
Tilden, Danielle 212
Tomlinson, Mark 212
Tomlinson, Susan 250
Topali, Antina 193
Torel, Ronald 193
Torres, Vicki 250
Toth, Jim 212
Toth, Johnny 250
Towne, Judy 193
Towson, Terry 212
Trabue, Douglas 232
Travaina, Irene 250
Voss, Daniel 250
Wagner, Valada 250
Wahlin, Peter 251
Waldron, Philip 90,131
Walker, James 251
Wallace, Laurie 51,74 ,8l
Wallace, Susan 51,57 2,
Walsh, Gail 2 l
Whitcher, Daniel 251
Whitcher, Jane 213
White, Bruce 233
White, Christine 251
White, Robert 213
Whitehurst, Raymond 233
' ing, Linda 213
itlatch, Laura 73,213
it a h, Dale 233
i enis 213
T1'aY10T, Pamela 32 Walsto Shei Laura 251
TfaY10Y1 Vernon 5 56,250 Walt, an 233 c a, Vinneva 195
Trick, Victoria 21, X Walter arbara 61,73,7 W an, Mike 233
Trujillp, Valerie I
Tryon, George 232 ers E111 be ,7 , Wilkinson, James 233
Tfzeciak, Julia 21 81,8 ,21 Williams, Bob 233
Tugwell, Jean 23
Tuohy, Jack 232
Turley, Jacquelyn 212
Turley, Jo Ann 250
Turley, Kent 193
Turley, Millard 232
a ters, Williams, Gary 233
,8 ,213,254 Wi s, Wesley 251
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TuretskY, Burleigh 232 an a
Turrell, Maybelle 232
Twitchwell, Wirt 232
Udall, Lee 131
Udall, Teresa 212,232
Upchurch, Pat 250
Updike, John 212
Upson, Diana 250
Urness, Wayne 194
Uselman, Diana 250
Valdivia, Sharon 250
Valentine, Pat 194
Valenzuela, Gloria 232
Valerio, David 232
Van Cleve, Valerie 80
Van Gorp, Lois 212
Van Ness, Billie 194
Van Nortwick, William
Watson, Reginal 1 11 , Sharyl 251
Waugh, Gary 21 il s Vickie 195
Walte s nald 194 Williams, Harold 5O,51,
61 74 9O,213,53
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a r ph n 213 il a s, Judy 195
We , eg 251,2 li s, Marilyn 45,49,
Wa s, anet 23 , ,80,194
Wa son, Georgia 2 1 ' , Richard 195
Watson, Jeffrey 2 3 i mson, Roger 90,195
Weatherup, Craig 19
Weatherup, Mark 251
Weaver, Billene 45,51 ,251
Weaver, Jerry 104,115,194
Webb, Kevin 251
Webb, Lawrence 233
Webb, Marilyn 213
Webb, Michael 84,86,87,
Webber, Jon 213
Webber, Ronald 100,194
Webber, Siona 251
Weber, Nancy 51,113,251
Webster, George 233
Wilson, Bob 251
Wilson, Cynthia 195
Wilson, David 73,213
Wilson, David 213
Wilson, James 233
Wilson, Ruth 66 ,73,213
Wilson, Sandra 233
Wilson, Vicki 195
Winfield, Jessica 213
Wingfield, Mary 51,61,89,
Winters, Janice 63,73,195
Wise, Frederick 213
Wissinger, Charles 213
Witter, James 195 Woods, Linda 251 Yeager, James 233 Zannis, Mike 92,213
Witters, Thomas 213 Woods, Peter 251 Yee, May 233 Zenor, Cherie 213
Wojciechowski, John 251 Woodward, Roger 83,195 Yee, Richard 92,131,195 Zimmerman, Irene 251
Wolf, Ea,-H55 213 Wright, Bertha 251 Yorke, Edward 251 Zody, Carol 195
Wong, A1311 251 Wright, Charles 251 Young, Carolyn 251 Zohner, Rodney 213
Wood, Jacque 233 Wright, Cheryl 251 Young, Charles 251 Zuehlkey Lyle 251
Wood' James 213 Wright, Harvey 213 Young, Larry 233 Zundel, David 213
Wood, Kenneth 251 Wright, Peggy 213 Younger, Donelle 251 Zundel, Penny 195
Wood, Madonna 251 Wrightman, Terry 251 Zabell, Jean 53,213 Zuroff, Bill 251
Woodruff, Lonnie 233 Wyatt, Gary 213 Zamborsky, Bonny 213 Zzardvark, Leo 51
Woods, Gerald 63,83,2l3 Yakupcak, Mildred 213 Zamborsky, Lynn 213
Woods, Karen 195 Yancy, Vennie 233 Zannis, Joanne 251
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Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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