Scottsdale High School - Camelback Yearbook (Scottsdale, AZ)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1967 volume:
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Scottsdale High School
Edited by Deborah Alvord
Sponsored by Herman Schweikart
Actions Speak Louder Than Words
MR. J. Tracy Tripp initiated a new program
this year at Scottsdale High.
This philosophy was designed to produce
results by promulgating a feeling of
genuine concern, a feeling that "We care."
HE ALWAYS seemed to have time for
personal conversations with individual
students. He strived to bridge
the gap between administrator and student,
adult and teen-ager.
As the year progressed, Mr. Tripp's own
conception of the philosophy broadened
to encompass every aspect of school life.
He devoted his time and effort to the
betterment of SHS, its students and
teachers. He based his unique program on
sincerity, humility and unselfishness,
believing these attributes were necessary
to inspire a true concern.
He acts in varied capacities . . .
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Beavers Forever . . .
SCHOOL . . . DANCES . . . fads . . . games
. . . problems only the young have . . . new
maturity coupled with new responsibilities . . .
These are the character building years, ones in
which boys and girls become men and women
Thoughts conceived during childhood
develop into convictions.
Life becomes more of a reality than in past years.
An active concern in people evolves.
lt is at this time that we comprehend the
meaning of friendship. We discover that one
must be a friend to have a friend.
We realize that friendship is necessary for true
happiness. We learn that friendship must be built
on certain attributes such as sincerity,
humility and unselfishness. These attributes are
the rudiments of caring, the foundation
for a rich and rewarding life.
"This land is your land
enthusiasm coupled with diligence
Those Who Find The Proper Cause
ScoTTsdale's gesTure of friendship
CARING lS a concern. l
IT is ThaT surge of compassion
for a friend in need,
The glow of saTisfacTion ThaT comes
from a convicfion righTfully defended.
IT is sTudying an exTra hour for
Thaf A in maTh, working harder for
The school To make iT The besf.
IT is an expression of love,
a momenT of silenT prayer,
a gesTure of friendship.
IT is an aTmosphere, an aTTiTude . . .
building up anew
Have Many To Help Them Mencius
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Table of Contents
Faculiy anol Views 64
Crganizaiions anol Clubs 1OO
A Index 212
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Key To Success
success Through an ardenT zeal and a loyal supporT
uccess Through a predeTermined plan of acTion
WHAT IS The new face of SHS?
School spiriT is a Term which can be used
To encompass The enTire feeling of This change.
THE STUDENTS worked TogeTher as a school,
separaTeIy as classes,
and as individuals
To promoTe and supporT all of ScoTTsdaIe's
many and diversified acTiviTies,
THEY LEARNED ThaT cooperaTion
is a key To success. . .
ThaT winning isn'T The only facTor
involved in producing a greaT Team . ..
ThaT pride in Their campus is a noble aTTribuTe.
The enThusiasTic corroboraTion
of The schooI's acTiviTies by The classes,
was parT of all ScoTTsdale's endeavors.
The Road Ahead Divides
Ronald Adams Sherry Albane
Deborah Alvord DoroThy Andrade
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS BoTTom Row: PaTTy Wilson, veep, Gaynelle Nixon, Treas.
Row Two: Jim Page, pres., Jean Holman, girl rep. Top Row: Bill Rich, boy rep.
NoT picTured is Don Droze, sec.
Jean Arend Jay Arnold
THROUGHOUT THE pasT Tour years, The class of '67 has
worked Toward graduaTion Through a comIoinaTion of aca-
demic and exTra-curricular acTiviTies. BEGINNING THEIR high
school career as The largesT class in The hisTory of ScoTTsdale
High School, The Beaver Tledgings were drawn more closely
TogeTher Through The sponsoring of The Backwards Dance.
JUNIOR VARSITY sporTs, sTudenT council leadership and par-
TicipaTion in The fine arTs evenTs were some of The many acTiv-
iTies open To The class as sophomores. EARLY IN Their junior
year, The class began To prepare Tor The annual Junior-Senior
Prom which was held aT The ScoTTsdale CounTry Club and
depicTeoI "NI6I'dI GFBSH. Chairman Class Council
Frank Shadley William Skinner
OPPOSITE PAGE -- RONALD ADAMS - Paradise Valley frosh veep, soph., ir., Boys'
League rep., French Club veep, Science Club pres., iv football, track. SHERRY ALBANE -
Student Senate, Spanish Society. DEBORAH ALVORD - CAMELBACK editor, Nat'l Honor
Society veep, Quill and Scroll treas., Scottsdale Singers, Beaver Builders pres. DOROTHY
ANDRADE - GAA, Art Club. JEAN AREND - FNA, Latin Club in Ohio, AFS, Girls' League.
ERIK AUGUST - Student Senate, Mu Alpha Theta, Latin Club, iv, varsity track, iv wrest-
ling, football. SUSAN AUSTIN - Spanish Society, GAA, Science Club. THOMAS AYMAR -
iv football, varsity baseball. JOAN BAILEY - Student Senate, Beaver Builders, AFS, pom
pon. ANN BAKEWELL - Student Senate, Girls' League ir. pres., Spanish Society. CHARLES
BALL - Nat'l Forensic League veep, ASU Forensic Workshop, iv, varsity track. SUSAN
BALLENBERGER - Nat'l Honor Society, student body rec. sec., Nat'l Forensic League rec.
sec., Mu Alpha Theta, Model UN, NCCJ, Scottsdale Singers, Beaver Builders, AFS. STEVE
BARTLEY - Nat'l Honor Society, U of A Alumni Award, Mu Alpha Theta. BETSEY BECKER
- Science Club, AFS. ALLISON BEHLE - Student Council, cheerleader in Okla., Student
Senate, AFS pres., Beaver Builders, pom pon. BERKLEY BENNESON - Nat'l Honor Society,
Scottsdale Singers, Mu Alpha Theta. LINDA BIGELOW - Girls' League soph. veep, Spanish
Society. BONNIE BILLINGS - BEAVER staff, Quill and Scroll veep, Girls' League ex. sec.,
Beaver Builders hist., Spanish Society, AFS. MAXINE BOGACKI - Student Senate, Any-
town, Girls' League, AFS. KAREN BRILEY - BEAVER staff, Quill and Scroll hist., Nat'l
Forensic League hist., NCCJ, frosh treas., Beaver Builders, iv, varsity cheerleader. PAUL
BOYLE - Student Council, Drama Club, basketball manager, iv baseball, football at
Gerard. DOUG BREAZEALE - BEAVER staff, Lettermen's Club, Key Club, varsity football,
track. BEVERLY BOSWORTH - Scottsdale Singers, Chansonettes, Spanish Society, Art
Club, AFS. JEFFREY BROCK - varsity baseball in Calif., Student Senate.
' Jeffrey Brock
SENIOR STUDENT senate representatives are: Bottom Row: Squeak Her- Hamlet, Tom Waid, Jeff Brock, Doug Tuchin, Lynn Stresen-Reuter, Betsy
man, Marilyn Flake, Wendy Powell, sec., Pam Francis, pres., Judy Gut- Thomas.
knecht, Cindy Reisland, Karen Wilkins. Top Row: Phil Vetter, veep, Paul
Gregory Brown Roger Brown Warren Bruner James Brunk Barbara Bryson
Shirleen Buller Eric Burke Kent Burrow
C6l'OlG CGVTGF Doug Casto Shelley Chowning
Mary Canzano Randy Carlson
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Cindy Clark Mary Ann Clark
Clark Colepaugh Kandis Clayton William Collings Bill Collins Sherry Collins Pat Collis
Judi Compton Carl Cox Pam Conner Bill Connors Shayne Conyne Anne Corbett
Of The People, By The People
Cindy Coppock Ruby Corral Sue Corsaro
,R ,,.,..,4g y 5,
Charles Covington Nancy Cone Cynthia Crawford
OPPOSITE PAGE GREGORY BROWN - varsity track, iv football.
ROGER BROWN varsity cross country. WARREN BRUNER - Stu-
dent Senate BARBARA BRYSON - DECA. JEFF BULL - BEAVER
staff Quill and Scroll pres., NCCJ, Key Club, iv, varsity tennis.
KENT BURROW Art Club. LANCE BURROW - Nat'l Forensic
League treas. Science Club, iv wrestling. MARY CANZANO - frosh
class council FTA at Maryvale, Chansonettes, Science Club sec.
RANDY CARLSON - iv football in Iowa. CAROLE CARTER - AFS.
DOUG CASTO - Mu Alpha Theta. NANCY CAVALLIERE - Spanish
Society, eight musicals, pom pon, Big Beaver. CINDY CLARK -
Chansonettes, two musicals, FTA.
Terry Crosier Mike Cummins Robert Curtis
Susan Daley Gail Danculovic Wendy Danyow
CLARK COLEPAUGH - varsity basketball, baseball in Calif., Spanish
Society. WILLIAM COLLINGS - Spanish Society, iv track. BILL
COLLINS - Student Senate, Lettermen's Club, iv, varsity football,
varsity track. PAT COLLIS - BEAVER Staff, Quill and Scroll, Spanish
Society, FTA. JUDI COMPTON - band, maiorette in Ohio, CAMEL-
BACK staff, Beaver Band traes., head maiorette. CARL COX - Key
Club, iv, varsity football. PAM CONNER - Beaver Builders veep,
French Club, AFS, DECA. BILL CONNORS - Key Club, Lettermen's
Club, varsity swimming. SHAYNE CONYNE - Honor Society, Ger-
man Club in Minn., Student Senate. ANNE CORBETT - Spanish So-
ciety, Student Senate. CINDY COPPOCK - Spanish Society, GAA.
RUBY CORRAL - Student Senate, Girls' League soph. sec., ir. veep,
Spanish Society sec., pres. SUE CORSARO - Scottsdale Singers,
Chansonettes. NANCY CONE - Pep Club sec., GAA. MIKE
CUMMINS - Science Club. ROBERT CURTIS - State Math Contest
first place, Mu Alpha Theta pres., European Cultural Society pres.
Dawn Dasher Susan Davenport Harold Davis
Dawn Dewey Rosanne DiBenedetto Penne Dicknite
Marlene Day Robert Deacon Donald DeMark
Lenna Diercksen Arlene DiMaggio Gayle Dishman
OPPOSITE PAGE: DAWN DASHER - CAMELBACK staff, Quill
D J F , P F , and Scroll, Spanish Society, Student Senate, Beaver Builders,
on Fofwood acque 'a'tC'S am 'anus AFS, GAA. HAROLD DAVIS - Beaver Band. MARLENE DAY -
GAA, Art Club. ROBERT DEACON - Scottsdale Singers, Student
Senate, Science Club, varsity swimming. DONALD DeMARK -
Library Club. ROSANNE DiBENEDETTO - Spanish Club at Cor-
onado, Student Senate, one musical. PENNE DICKNITE - Chan-
sonettes, two musicals, AFS, Beaver Builders, pom pon. ARLENE
DiMAGGIO - DECA. DENNI DONALDSON - Spanish Society,
AFS. GERI DOW - Spanish Society, DECA, Pep Club. DANIE
DOWNING - Lettermen's Club, iv wrestling, track, varsity foot-
ball. DON DROZE - Student Senate, sr, class sec., Key Club
treas., Lettermen's Club, iv football, varsity track. BEVERLY
DUGAN - Nat'l Latin Honor Society, Glee Club, Drama Club at
Gerard, AFS, French Club. RODNEY DUNSEATH - Student Senate,
Lettermen's Club sgt-at-arms, iv, varsity football, basketball,
V track. MARK EATON - Scottsdale Singers pres., four musicals,
Dean French Theresa Fults Nancy Gallagher
Choral Lettermen's Club, Lettermen's Club, Arizona state tumb-
ling champion, Big Beaver, varsity gymnastics. SUSAN ECKARD
- Pep Club. SALLY ERBE - Student Senate, AFS. RUDY ERNST --
Student Senate, Lettermen's Club, AFS, Key Club, iv football,
varsity basketball, track. PATRICIA EYRING - Nat'l Honor So-
ciety, Mu Alpha Theta, Nat'l Forensic League corr. sec. SUSAN
FERNEDING - Drama Club, Pep Club at Gerard, AFS. PATRICK
FLANIGAN - BEAVER staff artist, iv football. TEDDY FLEISCHI -
JCL veep, Pep Club in Wyo.
DON FORWOOD - Spanish Society, Lettermen's Club, iv, varsity
football, wrestling, iv track. JACQUE FRANCIS - Spanish Society,
Student Senate, Girls' League. PAM FRANCIS - CAMELBACK
staff, two musicals, student body veep, Student Senate pres.,
NCCJ, AFS, Beaver Builders, pom pon capt. DEAN FRENCH -
Key Club, Lettermen's Club, iv, varsity football, varsity track.
as K .1 THERESA FULTS - DECA. NANCY GALLAGHER - French Club
hist., AFS, Beaver Builders. SANDRA GARDNER - pom pon.
DIANE GATES - AFS, French Club.
Warren Guard Sandra Gardner Diane Gates
FAST-TALKING politician Susan Graham presents her ideas in the Vigorous campaigning continued for three days following the
first class assembly of the year. The meeting was held so that a speeches, and the suspense was climaxed with the election of
new secretary could be elected to take the place of Nancy Harris. Don Droze.
Chester Gawin David Georgens Athene Gibbons
Virginia Goetz Charis Ggrdon Jim Gossen
Becki Griffith Pete Grundman Judy Gutknecht
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Alice Gitzendanner Linda Glenn Arthur Hall
Patsy Haas William Graham Sheryl Goettl
Susan Graham Carolyn Green Laurie Halpern
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CLEVER SLOGANS were put up by classes and clubs before foot-
ball anol basketball games to arouse the enthusiasm of the stu-
dent booly. Jim Page, senior class president, anol Bill Rich, boy
representative, place a sign contributed by harol-working mem-
bers ofthe senior class. In making and placing signs the classes
were iuolged for class competition points.
ENTHUSIASTICALLY DECORATING his car, George Laughlin attempts to
make his portrayal of the Arcadia game effects more realistic. This same
spirit existed at Arcadia as Tension mounted throughout the week.
OPPOSITE PAGE: DAVID GEORGENS - Nat'l Honor
Society, AFS, French Club. LINDA GLENN - Girls' Safe
Driving City Championship. ARTHUR HALL - DECA.
VIRGINIA GOETZ - BEAVER staff, Pep Club. CHARIS
GORDON - frosh council, iv cheerleader at Alhambra,
Student Senate, DECA hist., AFS, Beaver Builders.
PATSY HAAS - GAA, Art Club, girls' gymnastics.
WILLIAM GRAHAM - Lettermen's Club, varsity foot-
ball, baseball, varsity basketball manager. SHERYL
GOETTL - maiorette. PETE GRUNDMAN - iv track,
football, varsity football. JUDY GUTKNECHT - CAMEL-
BACK staff, Quill and Scroll, Spanish Society, Student
Senate, Beaver Builders, varsity cheerleader. SUSAN
GRAHAM - Spanish Society treas., Student Senate,
soph., ir. class treas., AFS, Beaver Builders. CAROLYN
GREEN - GAA, Pep Club, band in Canada. LAURIE
HALPERN - BEAVER staff, Quill and Scroll, Spanish
Society, Scottsdale Singers, three musicals, NCCJ, AFS.
PAUL HAMLET - Student Senate. PAT HANKINS - Let-
termen's Club, iv swimming, wrestling, iv, varsity
football, baseball. MARSHA HEATH - Pep Club, French
Club in Ohio. DONNA HELMANDOLLAR - Girls' League
ir. sec., sr. veep, French Club. KAREN HATFIELD - AFS,
Science Club. MARTHA HAPKE - DECA. CHERIE
HEARNE - Student Senate, AFS. WILLIAM HARE - Nat'l
Honor Society. CHERE HELLER - one play, Art Club.
JOHN HENRY - iv football, iv, varsity baseball.
William Hare Che,-e Heller Alan Hassett Jeanette Henry John Henry Mary l'lOBrman
Judy Herman Jean Holman Betsy Hosmer Gary Hoover Jean Hopkins DON Horseman
Donna Horseman Gene Houck Victor Houze Wes Hovan Larry Howard Jean Hudson
We've Got A Lot Gt Livin' To Do
Tony Hughes John Humphrey Jeary Hullinger Pamela Huson Gretchen Hurlbut Dirck Iacobelli
JUDY HERMAN - soph. veep, iv cheerleader in Tucson, Student
Senate, AFS. JEAN HOLMAN - CAMELBACK staff, Quill and
Scroll sec., Spanish Society, sr. class girl rep., Model UN, Girls'
League soph. pres., ex. pres., state sec., Beaver Builders.
BETSY HOSMER - Student Senate, Student Union. GARY
HOOVER - Business Club sec., Art Club. JEAN HOPKINS -
Spanish Society. GENE HOUCK - Lettermen's Club, iv, varsity
football, iv track. VICTOR HOUZE - Spanish Society, iv base- ,
ball, iv, varsity football, track. WES HOVAN - Key Club, iv Robert Ingram Mako lshlda Wayne Jordan
football, wrestling, varsity football. LARRY HOWARD - Spanish
Society, Key Club, iv football, JOHN HUMPHREY - DECA, iv
baseball. JEARY HULLINGER - band, drill mistress, Pep Club
in Utah. PAMELA HUSON - Chansonettes, Scottsdale Singers,
Orchestra, Beaver Band, four musicals, FTA pres., Beaver
Builders. GRETCHEN HURLBUT - Scottsdale Singers, AFS.
DIRCK IACOBELLI - frosh class pres. in Va., Mu Alpha Theta,
Spanish Society, West High Brotherhood Conference, Key Club
chap., Lettermen's Club, iv basketball, varsity football, track.
ROBERT INGRAM - iv, varsity football, golf in Vermont,
Spanish Society. MAKO ISHIDA - Foreign Exchange Student,
Photography Club in Japan, AFS, Beaver Builders. WAYNE
JORDAN - Honor Roll Certficate in Mich., iv baseball. LYNDA
JACOBS - Beaver Band librarian, Orchestra, GAA. SUE ANN
KAGAN - Spanish Society hist., Student Senate, West High
Brotherhood Conference, Art Club veep, AFS, Beaver Builders.
KEVIN KEARNEY - iv, Varsity baseball. Lynda Jacobs Sue Ann Kagan Kevin Kearney
KRISTIE KELLEY - Spanish Society, Chansonettes,
Scottsdale Singers, one musical. KATHIE KREY -
frosh, soph. class rep., GAA at Alhambra, GAA.
NANCY KNOOB - Spanish Society, GAA. STEVEN
KULB - Beaver Band pres., Orchestra, varsity
gymnastics. SALLY KOLB - Spanish Sgciety,
MARK KOSLOFF - iv baseball. RUSTELLIA
KENYON - chorus, one musical at Cortez, Chan-
sonettes, Art Club. SUE KRUIDENIER - CAMEL-
BACK staff, Quill and Scroll, Student Senate,
NCCJ, Model UN, AFS, Beaver Builders, iv cheer-
leader, pom pon. GAIL KRUTEL - Girls' League.
GEORGE KOEPKE - Nat'l Honor Society, Mu
Alpha Theta, Spanish Society, Key Club, varsity
basketball, baseball. MARCIA LADENDORFF -
Scottsdale Singers, Chansonettes, six musicals.
GEORGE LAUGHLIN - Lettermen's Club, iv foot-
ball, varsity swimming. LAURA LAZEAR - Chan-
sonettes, Student Senate, DECA. CAROL LEAF -
Mu Alpha Theta, Chansonettes, Orchestra.
ENERGETIC JIM Page fills water balloons as on
lookers cheer. This was a part of Rub-a-Dub-Dub
Day, sponsored by Student Council.
Nancy Knoob Steven Kulb ally KOlb Mark Kosloff Rustellia Kenyon Sue KrUlCleftI6r
Gail Krufel George Koepke Marcia Ladenclorff George Laughlin Laura Lazear Carol Leaf
Lawrence Leason Don Lieferman Jodi Leverton
Jim Lestikow Marty Lierly Susan Lenz
LAWRENCE LEASON - Key Club, iv football, baseball, varsity football.
DON LIEFERMAN - Key Club. JODI LEVERTON -two plays, Girls' League.
JIM LESTIKOW - Art Club treas. MARTY LIERLY - AFS. TOM LIFFITON -
band, Student Senate, varsity wrestling in Ohio. SUZANNE LITTLEPAGE -
Nat'l Honor Society, Student Senate, AFS. SUNNY LOF - CAMELBACK
staff, Nat'l Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, costumes for eight shows,
student body corr. sec., inter-club council sec., NCCJ, Beaver Builders, iv,
varsity cheerleader capt. LYNN LOGAN - BEAVER staff, Spanish Society,
AFS. DEBORAH LONG - West High Brotherhood Conference, Student
Senate, FBLA. PRICILLA LUCAS - AFS. RANDOLPH LUNGREN - Nat'l
Honor Society, Mu Alpha Theta, German Club. JOHN MACKEY - Nat'l
Honor Society pres., Key Club pres., German Club, varsity swimming.
CAROL MARK - FTA pres., Russian Club pres. in Ohio. KRISTINE MARK
- Nat'l Honor Society, Spanish Society, Chansonettes, Model UN, Girls'
State, Girls' League chap., sec., ex. pres., French Club sec., pres.
ABSORBED WITH the excitement of the Homecoming
game, Sue Kruidenier, Karen Briley, and Stormy Eaton
emote together after another touchdown had been made.
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Tom Liffiton Suzanne Littlepage
Sunny Lof Lynn Logan Deborah Long
Manuel Lucero Jim Mather John Mackey Randolph Lungren Carol Mark Kristine Mark
For Thoughts Ot Joy
Thy Memories Bring...
Bill Markham Karen Marston
JoAnne Moreth Forest Morriseit Carol Moore
Doug Morris Susanna Morin ROY Muller
- John McDowell
BILL MARKHAM - Lettermen's Club, varsity basketball, baseball.
KAREN MARSTON - Scottsdale Singers, AFS veep, Library
Club pres. JOHN MAYHALL - DECA. JEAN MCKEE - Spanish
Society, Mu Alpha Theta treas., NCCJ, GAA treas., Beaver
Builders treas., iv cheerleader. MARY McKEE - Spanish Society,
two musicals, Beaver Builders, GAA. BILL MCLEOD - varsity
football, basketball, gymnastics in Tex. KATHLEEN MCQUISTON
- Chansonettes treas., two plays. ALLAN METTNER - Art Club at
Camelback, Student Senate, AFS, French Club. LEE MEYER -
Lettermen's Club sec., Key Club, iv, varsity football. CHARLES
MILLER - iv football in La., Student Senate. MARSHA MILLSTEAD
- AFS, French Club, Girls' League. HAROLD MORITZ - iv foot-
ball, wrestling, varsity wrestling. JoANN MORETH - Glee Club,
Pep Club at Gerard. CAROL MOORE - Girls' League. DOUG
MORRIS - iv football, varsity wrestling in Neb., Spanish So-
ciety, Key Club, Lettermen's Club veep, iv track, varsity football,
wrestling. SUSANNA MORIN - Spanish Society. ROY MULLER -
Student Senate, Lettermen's Club sgt-at-arms, iv, varsity football,
lVIayYou Live TenThousand Years!
HALERIE MUMMA - Student Senate,
Girls' League. ROBERT NEILL - BEAVER
photographer, Model UN, Lettermen's
Club, varsity wrestling, gymnastics.
GAYNELLE NIXON -- BEAVER co-editor,
Quill and Scroll, Nat'l Honor Society,
Mu Alpha Theta, sr. class treas., Beaver
Builders. SHERRILL NUTTALL - CAMEL-
BACK staff, French Club pres., Beaver
Builders sec. PAULA NOLD - BEAVER
staff, Nat'l Honor Society, French Club
sec., Girl's League sr. pres., Beaver
Builders, Nat'l Merit semi-finalist, Out-
standing Jr. Girl Award. LESLIE O'HARA
- GAA, Y-teens in Ohio, CAMELBACK . ' r
staff, Ars, French Club. JOHN OLSON HalerreMUrr1ma PaUlir1eMUrrav Gary Naderer Robert Neill
- Mu Alpha Theta, Science Club, iv
football. TOM OSBORNE - CAMELBACK
photographer, one musical, iv, varsity
band, iv, varsity wrestling. JIM PAGE
- Nat'l Forensic League pres., frosh,
soph. class boy rep., sr. class pres.,
Boys' State, Key Club sgt-at-arms, Let-
termen's Club, iv, varsity football, var-
OPPOSITE PAGE: JOHN PECK - Key
Club, Lettermen's Club, iv football, iv,
varsity basketball, track.
Gordon Nivison Paula Noonan
"MAY YOU live l0,000 years!" compliments senior Banzaii salesman Patty Wilson
to Bill Neill. Last year's popular cry amongst the football players was reintroduced
by this sale.
Gaynelle Nixon Sherrill Nuttall
Paula Nold KGTBY O'BYme Leslie O'Hara John Olson Tom Osborne Jim Page
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ViCkiG Petley Steve Pentland
Gary Pappas DeVan Powell Germaine Pefe,-5
Karl Reque Keith Raney
Karen Reese Bill Rich
VICKIE PETLEY - iv, varsity cheerleader, GAA. GERMAINE
PETERS - DECA class rep., Speech Club at Gerard, DECA.
KAREN PARKS - Spanish Society, Chansonettes. KAY PITTS -
BEAVER staff, Spanish Society, AFS, GAA. GREG PRITCHARD -
Beaver Band, iv track. PATTI PERDIKES - DECA veep. WENDY
POWELL - Nat'l Honor Society, frosh veep, student body treas.,
Student Senate sec., NCCJ, Girls' State, AFS, Beaver Builders, iv,
varsity tennis, Outstanding Jr. Girl Award. LARRY PITTS -
FBLA, iv track in Texas, Scottsdale Singers, Student Senate.
MICHAEL PROUTY - iv track, varsity football, basketball at
Gerard. DEAN QUAIN - Mu Alpha Theta, Nat'l Honor Society,
varsity track, cross country. WILLIAM RABE - Spanish Society,
Beaver Band. PAT RAVANESI - Student Senate, Key Club, Let-
termen's Club, iv football, varsity swimming. KATHY RAY -
Student Senate, Art Club, Girls' League. VICKIE RAYMOND -
chorus at Arcadia. KARL REQUE - CAMELBACK staff, Art Club
pres., Beaver Band, Scholastic Art awards. CINDY REISLAND -
Student Senate, GAA. KAREN REESE - BEAVER staff, Spanish
Society treas., Nat'l Honor Society, Quill and Scroll, Girls'
League, AFS, French Club treas. BILL RICH - Spanish Society,
sr. class boy rep., Key Club, AFS, iv, varsity football.
Patricia Riley Bill Ridgeway
Carolyn Rippe Chuck Robel
ANXIETY IS shown by Dirck Iacobelli as Larry Howard and Wes Hovan placidly
await to be sold as slaves, along with other Key Club members. The slave sale
reaped great profits at the Key Club dance.
Karla Ronn Greg Russnak Ted RudnYI4 Dave RadoBenko
Rosanna Robertson Albert Robles
PATRICIA RILEY - Beaver Band. BILL
RIDGEWAY A iv, varsity football, track.
CAROLYN RIPPE - Biology Club, Girls'
League at Arcadia. CHUCK ROBEL - Mu
Alpha Theta, Spanish Society, Lettermen's
Club, varsity tootball manager, wrestling.
ROSANNA ROBERTSON - Science Club,
GAA. ALBERT ROBLES - iv, varsity toot-
ball. GREG RUSSNAK - Key Club treas.,
iv tootball, varsity wrestling.
OPPOSITE PAGE: DONALD ROYER - iv
basketball varsity track in Texas, iv foot-
ball, track. JERRY SANDERS - Beaver
Band, Orchestra. WILLIAM SANDERSON
- Spanish Society. SHARON SAUNDERS
- Science Club hist. PHYLLIS SAXTON -
AFS, Girls' League. DIANNA SANDWICK
- advanced chorus at North, GAA, Pep
Club. MARK SMALLSREED -- Scottsdale
Singers, nine musicals, iv, varsity toot-
ball, iv wrestling. GEORGE SEITTS - iv,
varsity football, baseball. WI L L I A M
SCHAAR A Beaver Band, Orchestra, tive
musicals. JIM SHEARER - varsity wrest-
ling. JOHN SHOOK - soph. class board,
Key Club, iv track, varsity gymnastics in
Ill. BRAD SMITH - Key Club, iv basket-
ball. RONALD SHOOPMAN - Spanish SO-
ciety, Scottsdale Singers, seven musicals.
JUDSON SMITH - ir. class veep, Student
Senate, Key Club, Boys' League, NOMA
spelling award. BILL SMITH - Key Club,
Lettermen's Club, varsity swimming.
SONJA SITTON - Student Senate, GAA.
NANCY SHAW - Spanish Society, Student
Senate, Girls' League sec. treas., Library
Jim Roth Donald Royer Jerry Sanders
l Hear More?
William SanOlerSOn Phyllis Saxton Sharon Saunders
Jerry Schaffer Dianna Sandwick Mark Smallsreed
George Seitts William Schaar Rebecca Shallit
Tom Sellwood Jim Shearer John Shook
Brad Smith Ronald Shoopman Judson Smith
Bill 5,-nnh Sonia Sitton Nancy Shaw
BIG BEAVERS Nancy Cavaliere and Stormy Eaton add an attraction
at games and pep assemblies performing tumbling routines with
June Is Bustin' Out All Over
Frank Smith Peggy Smith
RBUCIY SYTIITIW Ann Spielberg Randall Smith Cheryl Steinke
LOOKING TOWARDS graduation, Pat Ravanesi and Cindy Reisland order their senior an-
nouncements. The senior class officers had previously selected the main announcement
design from these representatives.
FRANK SMITH - Key Club, AFS, varsity
swimming. PEGGY SMITH - Scottsdale
Singers. RANDY SMITH - DECA. ANN
SPIELBERG - yearbook, Girls' League ir.
class rep., Drama Club, Rally Commission
in Calif., Girls' League, AFS, French Club.
RANDALL SMITH - Lettermen's Club
pres., Key Club, iv, varsity football capt.,
iv, varsity wrestling, iv, varsity track.
CHERYL STEINKE - BEAVER staff. DENNIS
STONER - Lettermen's Club, Chess Club,
varsity swimming in Calif. TOM STEEN -
frosh pres., band, Ski Club in Colo., Nat'l
Honor Society, Scottsdale Singers, Letter-
men's Club, iv basketball, varsity foot-
ball. DEBORAH STEPHENS - GAA, Pep
Club in Wis., DECA treas. PAULA SPECTOR
- French Club. ROBERT STOPHER - iv.
basketball, baseball, varsity football in
Mo., iv, varsity football, iv tennis. ROBBIE
STRANGE - Science Club, Math Club,
Lettermen's Club, varsity football, basket-
ball, track in Ark.
LYNNE STRESEN-REUTER - BEAVER staff,
Nat'I Honor Society treas., Quill and Scroll
Student Senate, Beaver Builders.
CAROL STROUD - Spanish Society, Student
Senate. DEBORAH SUCHY - AFS, shorthand
award. BARBARA TANNER - Spanish Society
council. SHARON SWENSON - Spanish So-
ciety sec., Chansonettes pres., Scottsdale
Singers, Girls' League, Beaver Builders.
CATHERINE SWINGLE - D E C A . B E T S Y
THOMAS - yearbook, Leaders Club, field
hockey capt. in New York, Student Senate.
CONNIE TRECARTIN - Beaver Band treas.,
sec., Orchestra, Student Senate, French Club.
ROBERT THOMASON - DECA photographer,
varsity basketball in Okla. LYNNE THENELL
- Nat'l Honor Society, Mu Alpha Theta,
Spanish Society, Student Senate, Beaver
Builders. DOUGLAS TUCHIN - Science Club,
iv baseball. JEANETTE TUNNEY - Student
Senate, Girls' League treas. LINDSEY TURNER
- Student Senate, one play in Calif. GREG
VAN THIEL - Mu Alpha Theta, European
Cultural Society. CHRISTINE VAUGHN -
Spanish Society, Student Senate. STEVE
VERFURTH - iv football, track, varsity track.
SHARON VANSICKEL - Student Senate. PHIL
VETTER - Student Senate, Key Club sec.,
Lettermen's Club, iv, varsity baseball.
cHARLEs vosBuReH - iv football, iv bas-
ketball. MARCIA WALKER - Spanish Society,
Scottsdale Singers, French Club. ARLENE
WALKER - Beaver Builders. THOMAS WAID
- Student Senate, Lettermen's Club, varsity
Deborah Suchy Sam Sullins Barbara Tanner
Cafheflne Swinsle Bob Taylor Sandy Sullivan
Greg Van Thiel
Margaret Walsh Ronald Whiteside Debbie White Diane VVelCl'1
Eunice Whitaker Barbara Wherry
David Whetstone William Wheeler James Watts Mary White AliC6 Watterson Mark Wleging
Linda Williams Annette Williamson
The Curtain Falls
Dn A Grand Finale
OPPOSITE PAGE: MARGARET WALSH - Chansonettes, two plays, AFS, Beaver Builders,
French Club. RONALD WHITESIDE - varsity golf. DEBBIE WHITE - AFS, French Club, iv
cheerleader. DIANE WELCH - CAMELBACK staff, Spanish Society, Student Senate, AFS.
EUNICE WHITAKER - Spanish Society, Beaver Builders, GAA, AFS. BARBARA WHERRY -
BEAVER staff, AFS, French Club. DAVID WHETSTONE - newspaper staff in Texas. JAMES
WATTS - Art Club. MARY WHITE - chorus in Holbrook. ALICE WATTERSON - CAMEL-
BACK staff, Quill and Scroll, Spanish Society, German Club, AFS. MARK WIEGING -
KAREN WILKINS - Spanish Society, Student Senate. LINDA WILLIAMS - Chansonettes.
ANNETTE WILLIAMSON - Spanish Society, Student Senate, Pep Club, girls' swimming in
Ga., AFS, Art Club. STEVEN WILLIAMS - Lettermen's Club, varsity wrestling. DAVID
WILSON - Key Club. PATRICIA WILSON - BEAVER co-editor, Nat'I Honor Society sec.,
Quill and Scroll, Spanish Society, sr. class veep, NCCJ, Girls' League chap., AFS, Beaver
Builders. BARBARA WYATT - Spanish Society, Student Senate. ANDREA ZACHAROUDIS
- Spanish Society, Student Senate. LEE ZAVALA - ir. class boy rep., student body pres.,
inter-club council pres., NCCJ, Boys' State, Key Club treas., AFS, Lettermen's Club, varsity
football, basketball. SUSAN ZARECOR - drum maior, Civics Club veep in Penn., Scotts-
dale Singers, Beaver Band. PHYLLIS ZADEL - Boosters Club in Ohio.
Steven Williams David Wilson Patricia Wilson Tim Z6I'I40S Barbara Wyatt Joseph Youngblood
Andrea Zacharoudis Lee Zavala Susan Zarecor Steve Young Ellen Zaslaw Joan Zenor
Phyllis Zadel Rosalie Barnside Marilyn Tull
COMING CLOSE to the end of their high school
career, seniors made plans for what was to come
after graduation. College entrance exams were
taken with anticipation of being accepted to vari-
ous colleges throughout the country. Senior Days at
U of A and ASU were visited to become acquainted
with the curriculum offered on the college campus.
With the thought of making their last year at SHS
the best yet, seniors took part in many sports and
activities. Graduation announcements were or-
dered and such decisions as the senior gift to the
school were left to be made.
On The Road To Success
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Anne Adams Bill Alford Gary AlfOI'Cl
Barbara Annadale Mike Baccus Alan Baird
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Fred Baker Wayne Balmer Kaihy BarTon
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W T 4 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Bob Van Valer, boy rep., Lynn Tess, pres., PaT
- rl.1l,s :'- Jones, Treas., Melissa CrowTooT, veep, Sharon Lesk, girl rep., Brenda SmarT,
Bob Beardsley Greg Becker Mike Biles sec. These six helped make The juniors operaTe smooThly.
THREE YEARS have passed since The day The class of '68
made iTs appearance on The SHS campus. ln The Time
elapsed, They have sponsored dances, sales, a car bash
and have had carnival booThs and Homecoming corners
on display, as have The oTher Three classes. However, This
year The juniors have proved Themselves To be more in-
dividual and ouTsTanding Than They previously were. From
The beginning of school, They were a unified group and
were ouT To show ThaT They could work. They won TirsT
place Tor Arcadia game spiriT signs, Tor Their Homecoming
corner, and came in second Tor FaTher's NighT decoraTions,
Campus Clean-Up and The Tood drive. The iuniors' money-
making TalenTs were also visible as They began To pile
up cash Tor The big Junior-Senior Prom.
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Georgia Conway Barbara Costa
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Ron Crutchfield Marie Davis
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Babette Gamash Ron Gamble Bob Gaughan Mike Gilbreath Chuck Gill Nancy Girard
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David Goad Brent Golden Maureen Gornick Lynn Graber Rhonda Green Robert Hamilton Rich Hamlin
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on "Crazy Hat day ot the Scottsdale-Arcadia football game, many
rs Sam Schattenburg, Janice Lowry hats were done in orange and black to promote
odbridge. Because this was also the better spirit for that night.
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Patti Jerome Barbara Johnson
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Patty Jones Phillip Jorgensen Eric Kahn
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Kathy Kafches Steve Keeler Pam Kellogg Nadine Kerna
c 3 "HOLD lT!" direcTs Sharon Lesk as her fellow iuniors Try
To puT up class compefifion signs for The Arcadia game.
Their signs won all of The firsf place awards.
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Denny Kline Paulette Kilobassa Chris Kopp Susie Korkosz Leanne Kottraba Sheldon Kotz Maribeth Kramer Don Kuhnz
gi R . l rs Working Hardy
Judy Kulb Mark Lasley Debbie Learned Judy Lee E n I I n g I t
AS SMILING but Tired juniors watch him, Bob Van Valer
puts a final hinge into part of the Homecoming display. The
junior effort was awarded first place.
ACTIVE, ENERGETIC, hard-working, fast-moving
juniors made their mark on Scottsdale High this
year with the eagerness of a child who wants to
please. The class was more well-rounded and ma-
ture than in the past, and now understanding a big
business venture seemed easier, The juniors scrimp-
ed and saved all their hard-earned money to finance
their big project of the year, the Junior-Senior Prom.
They were determined to make it big and beautiful,
a success that the graduating seniors would not
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are: Bottom Row: Debbie Learned, Linda Jeffries. Top Row:
Marsha Hoskins, Georgia--Zaeharoudis, Jackie Norton, Linda Hott-
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"': JUNIORS ELECTED to serve the first semester as student senators man. These girls attended meetings twice a month and reported
to their homerooms the important events concerning school ac-
tivities and proiects.
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Dan Preiss Vickie Price Lynn Rabe Sam Radobenko Diane Raffaele Jan Ralston Janilee Rebelsky
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Brian Richardson Linda Richardson Debbie Richas Larry Riddle Danny Ring Scott Roberts Dave Ronan
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"WHAT FUN!" proclaims Marsha Hoskins to
Bob Van Valer at the first bake sale for
the iuniors. Goodies were sold at all four
lunches to starving individuals and grossed
approximately titty dollars for the iuniors.
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WHICH ONE? Kimball Clark ponders over the question
about class rings, while a crowd looks on. Rings of many
sizes and colors were purchased by iuniors.
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Bill Spaulding Brian Stanley
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Larry Sullivan Linda Swenson Gary Tackett
Accent On Sizeg
Accent Cn Color
Diane Schlicker Connie Schramm
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Tighue Shields Robert Shillingberg
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Ken Scott Myron Scott
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Lucia Sheets John Sheets
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Time For Respectg Time For Fun
JUNIOR POM PONNER Jan l2alsTon bows her head cheerleaders, one maioreTTe and Two pom pon girls
in respecT as The band plays The Alrna MaTer. Two were from The iunior class This year.
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Chris Trimble Alice Tsosie Debbie Tubb Edye Tucker Pam Turbeville Bob Underwood Barb U'Ren
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Cal Vaughn CaThy VelTri PeTer Volkmar Gordon Wahl Danny Walker Karen Walling STan Wang
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Bob Van Valer
f Skip Ward
"TWO CENTS! That's all he's worth!" pro- sale. Amounts from fifty cents to three dol-
claims iunior Maralee Lundin as she makes lars were paid.
her bid for a servant at the Key Club slave
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Larry Way Bill Waybill
Linda Webber Diane Weber
Colette Westfall Patty Wiesenhofer
Jon Whitaker Lanette Williams
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Tom Williamson Vicci Wilson
Brad Winter Gary Wisdom
Cindy Woodbridge Kevin Woudenberg
Georgia Zacharoudis Kathy Zurr
The Road's Second Turn
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Don Adams Jack Adams Ron Adams
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Rosemary Aldrich Tim Allen lris Alterman M,
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Matthew Anderson Paula Anderson Mike Andrews
,,fP', i is SOPHOMORE CLASS officers of 1966-67 consisted of Jody Coppock, sec.,
Dennis Mattson, pres., Ron Adams, boy rep., Gary Cauble, veep, Suzie
Susan Af1Qel0ff SPSHCSI' Apple JBCR ArmSfrOf1Q Shull, treas., and Joyce Bigelow, girl rep.
THE ROAD'S second turn for the class of '69 was a sharp
one. After a successful year of adiustments and new ex-
periences, the freshmen soon were sophomores. At the
close of the year, they put on the "Land of Oz" Backwards
Dance which concluded their proiects for the year. The
largest class on campus last year turned into the second
largest class, with 378 students making up the class of '69.
The absence of 200 students was prevalent at the start of
the school year because they lived in the new Saguaro
High School area. Soon the class officers and the entire class
continued to become better. The sophomores have already
started to raise a lot of money for next year when they will
sponsor the Junior-Senior Prom. The Christmas candy cane g l
sale and the selling of Scottsdale High decals showed that
The ClEiSS of '69 WGS One with much pl'lCl6. Chairman Class Council.
Mrs. Jan Miller Mr. Joseph Green
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Dave Arooth Romeo Arra Kay Afkins
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Sharon Barron Dave Bauer
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Ma rybeth Ba kewell
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Bev Cowan Rick Cratte Craig Crawford Dod Crawford Chris Creighton Elizabeth Cresse Tom Crowe Jack Daggett
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Linda DeWitt Dan Dick Dennis Digges Arlene Dittmer Artie DiVenuti Mike Dodson Merridy Dwork Sharon Eberle
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Eric Ebner Debbie Egerer Leslie Ellis Sandra Ellison Stevi Eminowicz Linda Erbe Mike Ettinger
THIS YEAR'S iunior varsity cheerleaders are Sharon Eberle, Becky making signs for each game. They lead cheers at the iv games
Lasley and Lou Simonet. These girls work hard every day after and helped promote spirit at pep assemblies. This year There
school learning and practicing cheers, working on jumps and were three iv cheerleaders instead of the usual four. V
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Richard Evilsizer Tom Farnam
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Tom Fledderiohn Rocky Fleeman Peggy Flores
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SOPHOMORE GIRL REP. Joyce Bigelow leads the class discussion as they
make plans for their upcoming bake sale and Christmas candy cane sale.
Calling for much assistance, sales helped class spirit.
Our Spirit Shall Shine Brightly
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Charee Hamblin Anita Hamrick
Mike Hearne Susie Hecker
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Keith Hodges Ralph Hodges Vicki Hodges
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Robbie Jackson Pat Jaeger
Cam Jeliiff Brad Jenkins
Jerry Juster Pat Kearney
Becky Kimmell Bonnie Knapp
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Teresa Hart Charles Harvey Kathie Hassett Jim Hazar
Alan Hilmeifarb David Hinton Dennis Hipskind
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Kit Hooper Roger Horton
Lucy Hosmer David Howe
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SOPHOMORES WORK hard on their Homecoming dec-
orations as time draws near for judging. The class frg'
depicted Their year, 1955, with different posters.
46 Sop homores
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Warren LeSueur Natalie Levinson
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Bob Kuhlman Walter Kunzli Peggy Labriola
Jeannie Law Frank Lawler Amy Lawrence
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SOPHOMORES JANE WIXTED, Tina Carroll
and Judy Ernst place Their bets in the Key
Club slave sale. Girls bought their slaves aT
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Marcia Niles V :.' ,T so jg .T o f
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Pattie Nuttall PM P '
Scott Oddo 1-
various prices and had Them as servants
for one day.
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lra Morrell Patsy Morris
Debbie Moulding Bonnie Murphy
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Brian Murray Roger Musgrove
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Working Towards Conquering All
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John Olsen Mary Olsen Kathy Oltersoorf Bill Painter Debbie Palmer Mike Palmer
Mike Patterson Janet Paul Charles Pavarini Steve Pearl John Pearson Val Perdikes
Bill Porter Jim Potts Shar Powell Sue Probst Janice Proulx Howard Prue
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Rick Seegmiller Andy Segedy
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Terri Redclell Phyllis Redmon Lawrence Reichenbach Sally Reisland
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Deon Robison Collen Rodgers Nick Roehr Charlie Rogers
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Mark Righettini Jim Rinkenberger
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Rich Rudynk Mario Ruiz Darlene Russell Dan Ryan Linda Sandoz
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MISS TIDY and Mr. Debris, Becky Lasley and George
Barrett, pick up trash to help clean up the campus.
By putting trash in the designated cans, students
placed their votes for their class candidates.
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Charles Shillingburg Russ Shinabery Jan Shoemaker
Steve Slyder Carolyn Smith David Smith
Frank Soto Nancy Spaugh Gregg Spero
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Suzie Shull Carol Simmons Marilou Simonet Denita Simosen Bob Simpson
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Byron Smithy Arthur Snyder
SOPHOMORE STUDENT SENATORS for the first semester are Bottom Row:
Tina Carroll, Leslie McFadden, Debbie Brown, Carolyn Simmons. Top
Row: Linda Elizabeth Dewitt, Sharon Eberle, Mary Jo Evans, Debbie Turl.
These girls are selected by their homerooms to represent these classes.
Student Senate meetings helped each senator know what to take back
to the homeroom concerning school policies and communications between
students and the administration.
Connie Stewart Larry Stewart Kathy Stickler
Joanne Stueland Diane Summers Frank Suglia
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Doug Swiger Steve Swingle
Madonna Tanner Diane Taylor
Danny Terp Jeff Thenell
AS THE sophomore class members began Their second year aT SHS, They were
se'r for an exciTing year full of acTiviTies. Alfhough The sophomores placed fourTh
in Homecoming decorafions and FaTher's Nighf decorafions, They never gave
up. Through The hard-working efforTs of each class member, The class won The
conTesT of Miss Tidy and Mr. Debris by picking up Trash during The sTudenT
council-sponsored Clean-up Campus week. Sophomores also won The class
compeTiTion aT mosT of The pep assemblies for yelling The loudesT and longesT.
The class began To raise money for The Treasury by selling ChrisTmas candy
canes and by sponsoring many bake sales. This money will be greaTly appre-
ciafed nexT year when They are iuniors and will have To Take The responsibiliTy
of sponsoring The annual Junior-Senior Prom. As The year came To a close for
The sophomores, They felT ThaT They had finished Their second year of high
school wiTh The aTTiTude of greaT accomplishmenf in many differenf fields of
parficipafion and learning.
Gaye Thomas Nick Timperio
Rhonda Toles Janice Tolman
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Kay Tomcheck Timi Torello Barbara TruscoTT Debbie Turi Jim Turner Bill Twifchell Sue Upp Donna Vahle
Bob Vale LyneTTe Van Epps Bob VeTTer Jay Voelkner Sandi Vonlohen Pauline Ureeland Allen Wacker Donna Weber
Pigeonsg They Transport News
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Rick Warren Jamie Warren Mike Wardenburg
Ti g is
Kris Wall Melissa Walker JaneT Wherry
da WhiTTemore Bill Wibbing
Judy Widner Chris Wiess John Williams Jon Willoughby Mark Wilson PaTTi Wilson Jane WixTed Debbie Wood
dl I W I JudiTh Young Dennis Zadel Sandy Zahnfer Vie Zavala Renee Zeigler Rick Zimmerman
Cheryl Woo ing Mari yn ooey
Beginning Ot A Journey
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Larry Ackerman Paul Ackerman Cindy Adams
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John Almhiell Darlene Anderson Deborah Anderson
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i Us -'- .. rsser VICTORIOUS IN freshman class elections this year were Marshall Parks,
boy rep., Jon Hermanson, pres., Debbie Dwight, veepg Tina Whitley, girl
Q X5 rep., Laurie Hibler, treas., Becky Hancock, sec.
Terry Armstrong Tom Ash JoLinda Atkerson
"lSN'T THAT iust like a freshman!" This is a comment often
made by upperclassmen concerning the antics of new
students. The characteristic confusion, getting lost on
campus and locker trouble, accompanied the class of '70
at SHS. They also brought much needed enthusiasum and
spirit to their new school. THIS YEAR'S freshmen came
to SHS from the surrounding elementary schools of Kai-
bab, Navaio, Kiva, Pima, and Paiute. The class of '70
began the year by electing class officers in late September.
One new idea the freshmen had was to put a suggestion
box in each English class. The purpose of this was to get
more students to take part in the class by contributing
their personal ideas.
Rob AZBI' Cherie Baccellea
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Gary Davis Mary Davison Dave Day Rick Deacon
Mike Drbousek David Duncan John Duncan Debbie Dutton
Nlake The New,
Keep The Did
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Michelle Fio Rito Kay Fladderiohn .Ian French
Jett Galvin Mike Garland Susan Genvit Randy Gibson
Diana Gilbert Nancy Giles Kathy Gill Lynn Gleason
THE SWINGIN' beat ot the Outcasts is being enthusiastically enioyed
by senior George Laughlin, at the Freshman Get-Acquainted Dance
which was held for the purpose of welcoming all new students.
FRESHMEN SLAVING away to beautify the south entrance to the
stadium in honor of the fathers ot the football players was not
done in vain. As a result of their diligent work, they placed third
John Gossen gy
Mary Graber U ,
David Grundman ,L ,AJ , ' Q' ,
Andy Haenflef .-
Jim l"lBfT1llTOt1 ", vr ff?
Bruce Hamlin . " ' - ,"'
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Becky Hancock Q a " l,,, ,Z H
Mike Hankins W - " 'ff
Larry Hanley , 1 , ,f
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Janina Heath ,
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Laurie Hibler ' H
Mike Grandy -V 'V '
Laura Greannis L,
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in this class competition event. Many hours were put in after
school by active members of the class to achieve the points they
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The Responsibility Was Theirs
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, Debbie Hoskins
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T 3' 'is Nancy Hodges
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5 xi in it ' Dan Huff
L ,- , mg "'. Steve Hughes
T ". 1 5 1 ., Scott Hullinger
H' A D Shauna Hutchins
, .,.: i kk T V K I gn: ,EE i1c:,i Q ' 1 1. Frank .lOl1DSOn
is tihi ' T 4 A' , , Rita Jo nson
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W 11 2 . f T X Diana Jones
, --1 - John Joseph
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GH K 5,5 D ia ne Keele
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A it Su sa n Keeler
PREPARING TO give his campaign speech is freshman candidate part in school life by running for a class office. The hopeful
for boy rep., Dave Day. He is being introduced to the class of '70 candidates gave their speeches at a class meeting in the north
by senior Susan Ballenberger. Many freshmen Took an active stadium.
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Kristy Kellogg Mike Kiley Sue Killis Randy King Neil Kirsten Kurt Kitchel Carol Kolar Larry Kottraba
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Tom Kulb Chuck Kushell Marcia Lamm Cindy Larsen Pat Lawler Lynne Lebert Susan Lehr Jim Lewis
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Margie Leyva Stephen Limparis Elliot Lincis
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Terry LOQBFI Claudia Lund Sherry Lynch
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Steve MacLeod Pat McNiel Shari Marecek
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Karen Maresca Daryl Manhart Myra Marion
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. "PlTCHIN' PALMER" was one of the ideas used by the class of '70 in
depicting the year l966, which was designated to them for the decorating
Chester Martz Dave Mason Denise Mathis of their corner of The gym for The Homecoming Dance.
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TURN ABOUT was fair play, the boys discovered,
when girls started asking them out. The annual
freshman-sponsored Backwards Dance was the
event, and the boys of SHS were the victims. The
dance was iust one of the money-raising proiects
the class of '70 sponsored. A CANDY sale during
report card week helped lift the spirits of the SHS
Student Body and also contributed beginning
funds to the class treasury. By placing high in
class competition events, this year's freshmen
showed their ability to work together as a class.
The original talent and ideas they possess will
have many uses in the years ahead.
M Robert Morgan
Q T- I n ' Ben N i lssen
si, ,,,, , L Paul Nicholson
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Y Y -2" Jeff Paisley
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- 1 Q ' " L Y Helen Pa55eY
i L' - ,, ' as ,,, chuck Paugh
,V ' "22 s,tt ,Ml A C "S PSC
" 1' 'V iiiir ' j' Tony Penrod
-, , gg L Q L i',i B Lisa Petello
EH ' P 1 71835 , Karen Peterson
' , P ,V Kevin Peterson
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. fl Z as K is F Bob power
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i EV 'L 1 Janis Posner
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Patti Price Jackie Prigg Mike Prisbrey Sue Pruitt Shelly Putnan Gary Ragan
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Les Raichert Karen Rasmussen
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Dan Remmler Rick Rerleman
A Portrait Of A BoId,g
New yea If-1966
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HOMEMADE LOLLIPOPS, gingerbread men, freshman class proved that the maiority of
popcorn balls, b"0W"lle5 and all kinds of the SHS student body has an uncontrollable
irresistible goodies which were sold by the Sweet tooth,
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Richard Whimble Tina Whitley Rick Widner Mary Wiley Tim Wilkins Cathy Williams
John Williams Marilyn Williams Barry Williamson Diane Womack Linda Wood Tim Wood
To IVIeet, To Disagree,
To Discuss, To Improve
Cynthia Williams Greg Williams
Leo Young Scott Zebell
Sherry Zigler Diane Zwaanstra
FRESHMEN ELECTED to represent Their homeroom in Student Cindy Larson, Becky Mumma. Each homeroom selected a new
Senate this year are Bottom Row: Jett Paisley, Debbie Hoskins, representative and alternate at the beginning of the second
Frank Johnson. Top Row: Terry Armstrong, Diane Meacham, semester.
Toil And Tears
These hallowed halls
62 Administration, Faculty and Views
the Christmas spirit
'. . . and so we have the American wav of life."
Foicultu And Views
WEBSTER DEFINES faculty as a body of persons to whom are
entrusted the government and instruction of a school or
university. But as SHS the faculty is more than that.
Although at times the going is rough, the students not so
receptive and the teachers not so willing to pressure them,
the faculty strive to perfect their methods, and, in
doing so, better themselves. They labor to sweep away
our prejudice and bias, only to instill in its place other
preiudices, their values. They are able to lead us to
the sources of knowledge and yet they can't persuade us to
explore or absorb them until a genuine desire is infused
in us. They sponsor our clubs, chaperone our activities
and advise us both as classes and as individuals. THE
FACULTY and administration work towards the final goal of
producing men and women who will prove to be valuable assets
and contributing members of both community and country.
Administration, Faculty and Views 63
To Promote The General Welfare
JOHN L. TANNER WAS appointed Superintendent of The Scottsdale Pub-
lic Schools by The Board of Trusteesflfducation and began his Term of
office on July 1, 1966. He was a former Teacher and principal and
served as Superintendent of Public Schools in GilberT, Arizona, from
1949 Through 1953. Nlr. Tanner is a graduate of Northern Arizona Uni-
versity with a Masters degree in education adminisTraTion. He was
principal of Camelback High since its inception in 1953. DR. C. B. SMITH
WAS The former Director of Curriculum for The Scottsdale School District
and was appointed Associate Superintendent for Education and Planning.
He earned his Masters and Bachelors degrees aT West Virginia University
and completed his Doctorate in The field of educational administration
aT Ohio STaTe University.
JOHN l.. TANNER
64 Faculty District Superintendent
DR. C. B. SMITH
Assistant District Superintendent
WM. "BILL' CLOSE
THE BOARD discussed and made de-
cisions concerning The welfare of
boTh The elemenTary and The high
schools in The ScoTTsdale School Dis-
TricT. The Board endorsed curriculum
changes, deTermined school policies
and planned The school year budgeT.
The members also direcTed The em-
ploymenT and dismissal of school
personnel and seT The sTandards by
which The schools in The disTricT op-
eraTed. Newly-elecTed member Sam-
uel Kitchell officially ioined The
Board in January.
MRS. J. PAUL CNELDAD JONES
MR. L. DAVIDSON
Retiring Board Member
REVEREND JOHN SHAW
SAMUEL F. KITCHELL
To Promote The General Welfare
AS PRINCIPAL of SHS, J. Tracy Tripp was concerned wiTh all The
adminisTraTive problems of The school. The supervision of all per-
sonnel, The upkeep of The grounds and buildings, and TormuIaT-
ing a budgeT for The school year were all under his responsibiliTy.
Nlr. Tripp also dealf wiTh The problems of sTudenTs, TaculTy mem-
bers, and oTher schools. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL William Johnson
was in charge of planning school curriculum, assigning sTudenTs
To classes and seTTing up schedules. His direcTion was essenTial To
The schoIasTic success of each sTudenT. ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Ray
PIaneTa was in charge of sTudenT life and welfare aT SHS. He noT
only handled sTudenT discipline problems and direcTed all formal
groups on campus, buT mainTained The schooI's acTiviTy calendar.
J. TRACY TRIPP WILLIAM JOHNSON
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OF DAILY service to every student is the library. Whether it be for studying,
leisure reading or work on a research paper, the library serves the purpose. Be-
cause study halls have been removed from the library the past year, it is more
quiet and useful to the student.
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through the portals of education
JOE BARCALA - Spanish I, III, I7 years teach-
ing, sponsored freshman class. HARRY BEN-
NETT - special education, 7 years teaching.
ROBERT BERRYHILL - Auto Shop I, ll, IO
years teaching. PAUL BOSWORTH - Wood-
working I, II, 26 years teaching, sponsored
sophomore class. ELEANOR BOYLE - Algebra
I, Algebra II Trig.g I4 years teaching. HIL
BRADY - safety education, p.e., 26 years
teaching, sponsored Lettermen's Club.
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Joe Barcala Harry Bennett Robert Berryhill Paul Bosworth Eleanor Boyle Hil BVGCIY
John Bruscemi Steve Bryan I
Harriet Campbell Tommy Campbell Eleanor Clark Phil Clemens
In Every Scene Some
Moral Let It Teach
ONE OF The liveliest buildings on campus was the auditorium. Essential
ly a meeting place for student assemblies, the auditorium also aided
many civic affairs such as voting. The auditorium building housed The
Theater arts, chorus, orchestra, and art classrooms. In This building are
Two auditoriums, The big auditorium and The little. Small productions
Took place in The little auditorium while maior productions were held in
The main auditorium. Films were shown and many meetings held in both
auditoriums. Programs presented here were not only of interest to The
students but To The whole community.
OPPOSITE PAGE: JOHN BRUSCEMI - Latin I, II, Ill, IV, 4V2 years
Teaching, sponsored American Field Servie. STEVE BRYAN - Chemis-
try I, IIA, I6 years Teaching, sponsored Science Club. HARRIET CAMP-
BELL - English IB, IIB, IIIC, 2 years Teaching. TOMMY CAMPBELL -
basic math, Algebra I, I8 years Teaching. ELEANOR CLARK - con-
sumer chemistry, Chemistry I, 4 years Teaching. PHIL CLEMENS - Art
I, Il, I3 years Teaching, sponsored Art Club.
KEN CLINKINGBEARD - safety education, p.e., I9 years Teaching.
DAVID COATS - English IIB, IIC, speech, II years Teaching. HEN-
' RY COLONNA - varsity band, i.v. band, orchestra, Theater Arts I,
Ken Clinkingbeard David Coats Henry Colonna ll: 27 years feachingl
CONNECTED TO the library is the major study hall on campus, Beaver Paradise. Room 323's large capacity enables clubs to
better known as Room 323. During their study hall period, stu- hold meetings here.
dents are also allowed to use the facilities of the library and
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Del Davis Florence Duke
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IVlan Cannot Live By Bread Alone
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OPPOSITE PAGE: ESTHER COLT - librarian, I4 years teaching. NEIL CORBlN - biology,
human physiology, 4V2 years teaching, sponsored Lettermen's Club. MRS. SHERRIE COYLE-
p.e., 4 years teaching, sponsored pom pon, iv, varsity cheerleaders, GAA. JACK CREWS -
Mechanical Drawing l, ll, l7 years teaching. DEL DAVIS - English lllA, llIB, 6 years teach-
ing, sponsored Student Council. FLORENCE DUKE - guidance, 32 years teaching, sponsored
MARK FARRlNGTON - English llB, drama, 16 years teaching, sponsored National Honor
Society, senior class. CLARA GENTRY - Home Economics lll, IV, 14 years teaching. PAUL
GONNERMAN - world geography, 9 years teaching, sponsored Key Club, Model United
Nations, Junior class. MR. GREEN - world geography, contemporary world affairs, 5 years
teaching, sponsored Model United Nations, sophomore class.
THE SNACKBAR, connected to the north side of the cafeteria, was kept open during
school days for study hall students. The cafeteria was used not only as a lunch room
but also as a place for meetings and dances. The cafeteria was open during the day
for studying purposes too.
Learning While They Teach
! Mary Haggerty Nancy Hall
Boyd Hatch Nathaniel Hathaway
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Sara Henslee Fred Hilse
MARY HAGGERTY - guidance, 5 years teaching, sponsored fresh-
man class. NANCY HALL - business math, machines, intro. to busi-
ness, 3 years teaching, sponsored Beaver Builders. BOYD HATCH -
p.e., I5 years teaching. NATI-IANIEL HATHAWAY - world history,
American history, contemporary world affairs, I7 years teaching,
sponsored junior class. SARA HENSLEE - p.e., I7 years teaching,
sponsored girls' tennis, GAA. FRED HILSE - Theater Arts I, chorus,
sponsored Scottsdale Singers, Chansonettes. WILLIAM JENKINS -
government, economics, 9 years teaching, sponsored senior class.
GEORGE KELLY - special education, I year teaching. JOE KUSH -
Crafts I, Il, 2V2 years teaching. HERMAN LANGE - physics, physical
science, 20 years teaching. sponsored Science Club. KEN LENKE -
astronomy, geology, physical science, I6 years teaching, sponsored
OPPOSITE PAGE: ARTHUR LOEWENSTEIN - Spanish Ill, German I,
ll, III, IV, I3 years teaching. MRS. R. LOVVENSTEIN - English IVA,
IVC, I3 years teaching. CECIL MCGIRR - biology, 27 years teaching,
sponsored Amateur Radio Club. JAN MILLER - geometry, analysis,
practical math, I2 years teaching, sponsored sophomore class.
William Jenkins Geogre Kelly
Joe Kush Herman Lange Ken Lenke
Arthur Lowenstein Mrs. R. Lowenstein
eat, drink and be merry 3
Cecil MCG-irr Jan Miller
FORMED BY the science rooms and library, the court yard was students could be seen crowding through the breezeway into
one of the maior gathering places on campus for the students. this quad during class changes.
Since a maiority of the lockers were located in this area, many
The music man
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ALONG THIS corridor are locaTed The language classrooms and office.
The language laboraTory, builT in '64, has conversaTional drills on Tape
for pronunciation pracTice.
THE ENGLISH and hisTory Tiers, Two of The largesT
deparTmenTs on campus, were ofTen referred To as
The lOO area. All levels of English, hisTory, busi-
ness and safeTy educaTion were TaughT in This sec-
Tion. The area was one of The laTesT addiTions To The
campus and was also enlarged by Two-and-a-half-
wings. The large number of classrooms were nec-
essary To acommodaTe sTudenTs enrolled in requir-
John OversTreeT Mrs. ElizabeTh Pe-Ters Miss Edna Peterson
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James Reith Virgina Rosbach George Runkle Gerald RuTz Edward Sandling
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OPPOSITE PAGE: JOHN OVERSTREET - Algebra I, geometry, I2 years
teaching. MRS. ELIZABETH PETERS - personal typing, notehond, Typ-
ing I, I4 years teaching, sponsored Girls' League. MISS PETERSON -
English IIA, IIIB, I2 years teaching, sponsored iunior class. GINNY
REINKEN - shorthand, Typing I, clerical block, ll years teaching.
JAMES REITH - English IB, IC, IIB, I5 years teaching, sponsored fresh-
man class. VIRGINIA ROSBACH - Spanish II, IV, 28 years teaching,
sponsored Spanish Society. GEORGE RUNKLE - government, economics,
3 years teaching. GERALD RUTZ - Algebra I, II, analysis, calculus, 8
years teaching, sponsored Mu Alpha Theta. EDWARD SANDLING -
English IIIB, IVB, I2 years teaching.
JOSEPHINE SAWAIA - secretarial block, Typing II, I9 years teaching.
O. H. SCHAEFER - guidance, II years teaching, sponsored senior class.
HERMAN SCHWEIKART-beginning newspaper and yearbook, newspaper
and yearbook production, 29 years teaching, sponsored Quill and Scroll.
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THE "NEW" gym, which housed The p.e. classrooms and offices, was used by the
school for many events other Than baskefball games and p.e. classes. Class as-
semblies and officer elections, pep assemblies and school dances were also held
in This building. The pom pon girls and cheerleaders frequently used The gym for
try-outs and dance routine practices.
engaged.. innfhought nn James Stephens
. . . To Keep Myself
P OPPOSITE PAGE: FRANK SHADLEY - English IIB, IVB, l4V2 years teaching, sponsored
senior class. WILLIAM SKINNER - American history, developmental reading, I4 years
teaching. JAMES STEPHENS - Algebra IA, ll, practical math, 9 years teaching. MR. TEE-
GARDEN - Auto Shop l, ll, 5 years Teaching.
PAUL THORNBURGH - business law and principals, bookkeeping, merchandising, d.e.,
9 years teaching, sponsored DECA. LESTER U'REN - American history, government, eco-
Sgr nomics, I2 years teaching. MRS. CAROLYN WARDELL - personal typing, business law and
- i H principles, 5 years teaching, sponsored Business Club. MRS. ROSANA WELKER - Home
Economics l, ll, 25 years teaching, sponsored sophomore class. MRS. WINNINGHAM -
geometry, basic math, 24 years teaching. EVELYN WOCHNER - English IB, IA, 21 years
teaching. M. ZAESKE - French l, ll, lll, IV, 3 years teaching, sponsored French Club.
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Paul Thornburgh Luther Stewart
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Lester U'Ren Carolyn Wardell Mrs. Rosana Welker Mrs. Winningham Evelyn Wochner M. Zaeske
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Lucille P. Gunselman
Acting As A Hub Ot A Wheel
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THE ACTIVITIES of the office staff centers mainly around the attendance and files on each student, Guidance counselors advise
clerical and paper work essential to the smooth functioning of in any bewildering problems connected with course selection
SHS. The staff is involved in maintaining an accurate record of and college preparation.
Mary Jane Curry Tillie R. Davis Arlene Dicknite Vera E. Fisher Charlotte Francis Mariorie Gagg
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Eleanor Huges Leo Landers Betty Michaud Mariorie Person Naomi Post Eleanor Simms
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CAFETERIA EMPLOYEES Bottom Row: Marilyn Lieto, Helen Mecsey, Donnally.
Phyllis Wacker, Lottie Rospoch, Ethaleen Foster, Ruth Borgen,
Dorothy Rose Stoll,
CUSTODIANS BOTTOM Row: Robert Meade, Paul Vance, Gene Wrona, Ron Young,
Jack Sytsam, Second Row: Paul Russell, Tom Flanigan, Robert Harvey, Monger, GI
Top Row: Dorothy Nelan, Daisy Moncrief, Esther Lashbrook
Edna Weeks, Elizabeth Hoefler, Connie Jensen, Marie Sakyesva
Everett Carroll. Top Row: Bill Curtiss, Arnold Tingwald, Jess
en Kessler, John Oldenburg.
' FEEDING THE entire student body
Be h I n a m S Took much careful planning. The
cafeteria staff put in a five-day
week To make sure every detail
was taken care of. Planning the
T h Q C a n B e menus, cooking the food and
' ' ' straightening up the cafeteria were
part of Their iob. The lunches were
divided into four periods,to make
serving more efficient. MAINTAIN-
ING THE campus was a constant
iob for The custodian staff. They
were in charge of repairing every
Thing that went wrong, from desks
To air conditioning units. They also
,,.f,,ga- kept the school rooms supplied and
I I freshly painted. Long hours were
put in by groundsmen to preserve
the landscape of the campus. To
enhance the beauty of the school
new trees were often planted.
MIXING BISCUITS, Helen Mecsey deter-
mines the dough needed to make enough
biscuits to accommodate the day's lunch.
PAINTING AND repairing desks, custodian Arnold Tingwald helps
keep the school in constant working condition. Custodians are always
on hand to assist in any problems that arise.
CLEANING THE ianitor shed keeps custodian John Oldenburg busy. Over-
all neatness of the campus is one major concern of the custodian staff.
StucIent,Council helps the staff by promoting clean-up campaigns. ,,
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". . . a far away look in the eye
, , fr .
EDUCATION OPENS the doors to a rewarding life. In
this ever-moving world of fast transportation, facile
communication and tough competition, it becomes more
and more important for today's youth to secure an
education. Learning should not stop with high school
or even college, it should be a continual and constant
process, taking place every day of one's life. Scotts-
dale's curriculum is designed to prepare us for college
work. It is also designed to encourage us to seek
out knowledge not touched upon in our high school
courses. Whether this is done depends solely upon
the individual's ambition and desire. The courses taken
now provide a stepping stone to further learning and
a foundation for more intensified study. They are
prepared so that when we complete the recommended courses
we will have an adequate and well-rounded background in
several fields of study. From there it is up to the
individual to decide what he will accomplish. Scottsdale's
curriculum prepares us so that we can make a wise decision.
A Staggered Process To Mastery
GOING BACKSTAGE following The per-
formance of Electra aT The ASU Lyceum
TheaTre in November, Sunny Lof and Wen- Q y y
dy Powell congraTulaTe James MinoTTo Jr. Ji A -
on his excellenT porTrayal of OresTes.
REVEALING THE world of liTeraTure T
To The inquiring minds of Their sTu-
denTs was The ulTimaTe goal of The y
English Teachers. Knowledge of gram-
mar and composiTion was only a be-
ginning, a sTep Toward undersTand-
ing The more complicaTed liTerary
works of arT. ATTer masTering para-
graph consTrucTion, The sTudenTs con-
cenTraTed on composiTion and a sTudy
of novels. Specific prose Types of liT-
TeraTure were sTudied, along wiTh
poems and drama. ln The final year
of English, sTudy in depTh of The
Techniques and sTyles of composiTion
was underTaken in mosT of The class-
es, while The advanced classes con-
cenTraTed on The liTeraTure of nearly
all The major culTures of The world.
WITH AN emphasis placed on ideas in-
sTead of merely dialogue, many classes
sTudied plays of differenT periods in Their
English classes. Ranging from murder mys-
Teries and Tragedies To comedies of man-
ners, The plays reflecTed ThoughTs and
ideas from differenT periods. Expression
of new liTeraTure was imporTanT, also. PasT
culTures were linked To presenT day cul-
Ture by a succession of "Type" plays which
were sTudied or enioyed ouTside of class,
such as 'ElecTra'.
Of Old And
ARIZONA STATE UniversiTy sTudenTs perform pan-
Tomine skiTs for drama classes, providing impromTu
dramaTizaTions of single-word ideas.
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PLRSUING NEWSPAPERS To discover a varieTy of Techniques are beginning
newspaper sTudenTs Jim Colepaugh, Dennis NlaTTson and Sheri Meisner.
AS NEIL CORBIN records Jan RalsTon's
blood pressiirej ilyfiiii Rabe and Karen
Briley also saw pressure danger
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The Excitement In Experimenting
ACQUAINTING THE sTudenTs wiTh
Themselves and The world around
Them was of prime imporTance To
The science deparTmenT. Consumer
chemisTry was offered for sTudenTs
desiring a more pracTical raTher Than
rheTorical applicaTion of science. Al-
so offered was a comparafively new
course, chem sTudy. This course con-
sisTed primarily of experimenTaTion,
while using The TexTbook To provide
The necessary background and prin-
ciples of The experimenT. AN INTER-
ESTING rock and mineral display
made more graphic The course of
geology sTudy. Asfronomy sTudenTS
learned of phenomenas is space.
MAD SCIENTIST? STormy Eaton cauTiously
adds hydrochloric acid To an ammonia solu-
.PEERING CAUTIOUSLY aT Their compan-
ion are Chris LinT and Nancy Girard,
Two of Mr. McGirr's science sTUdenTs.
STUDENTS FIND a new awareness To The ground They walk upon after Taking a geo-
logical course of sfudy. George SeiTTs sTudies a display rock in which BeTsy Thomas
has iusT noTiced a mineral deposiT.
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SEVENTH HOUR is open to math students who wish extra help. Mrs.
Miller aids Bill Connors on an equation from his work in class.
A CAREFUL counting of graph squares will plot precisely the slope of
a line. Deftly, Jean Holman intersects two lines on the xy intercept.
Delvi ng nto
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Infinite Ranges Ot Numbers
CAREFULLY FITTING together a complete a suitable method for computing the area
pyramid, Pat McClara attempts to discover and volume in the geometric figure.
FROM THE time ot the caveman to
that of the nuclear scientist, mathe-
matics has been an increasingly im-
portant part ot society. Every per-
son, no matter what his occupa-
tion, must have some understand-
ing of numbers and their functions.
RANGING IN difficulty from basic
mathematics to analytical geometry
and introductory calculus, the math
courses cater to the individual needs
of each student. Algebra I and IA
deal with development of skills in
quantitive relationships, while in-
ductive and deductive reasoning are
introduced in geometry.
Language That Is
SHOWING OFF The fraie cle Iuces, a maTaclor's ouifif, To her Spanish
class, Nancy Shaw strikes an inreresiing pose. This cape isn'T as easy
To swing as iT looks, for if is acfually very heavy.
BEING INSPIRED by The many posiers of France, The sfudenis in Miss Zaeske's
French classes absorb bolh This aimosphere and The language.
I J 1
WANDERING FROM The beaten Track, sTudenTs in Mr. Loewen-
sTein's German ll class learn The days of The week noT only in
German buT oTher languages as well. lllusTraTing The proximify
SINCE THE counTries of The world are
consTanTly growing closer Through
various means of TransporTaTion, iT
has become increasingly imporTanT
for The modern young adulf To con-
verse in a foreign language. Learn-
ing a language fluenTly, knowing
The grammar and being able To
TranslaTe were only a few accom-
plishmenTs for sTudenTs in The lan-
uage classes. ln The four courses of-
fered, French, German, LaTin and
Spanish, The firsT Two years were
spenT sTudying basic grammar, pro-
nunciafion and conversaTional use,
while The lasT Two years were devoT-
ed To more inTensive sTudy of gram-
mar and use of The language in con-
Temporary and classical works. The
language lab drills, slides and speak-
ers added more inTeresT and new in-
sighT inTo The usual classroom work.
beTween German and oTher languages, Mr. LoewensTein gives
an inTeresTing Talk on The LaTin origin of many languages.
EXAMINING ONE of The many proiecfs in Mr. Bruscemi's LaTin room, Suzanne
LiTTlepage and Bill Rich reflecT upon The efforf They applied on Their firsT and sec-
ond year projecTs which were an inTegral parT of The LaTin course.
Lite And Liberty
PRIMARILY AN area consisting of required courses, the
social science department had the monumental taskof in-
stilling in the inquisitive minds of the students the history,
geography, government and current affairs of the United
States and the world. ln order to understand the current
problems facing America, students must first appreciate the
political, social and economic heritage of our nation and
principles of its governmental system. its goal is responsible
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ADDlNG DIVERSITY, American History students Micky l
Nelson and Steve Hams diligently take a reading test.
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SUPPLEMENTING AN oral report on topography, Mr. Green com-
pares the size of the total land area of U.S.S.R. and the U.S.
Shaking Hands With The World
V ,KEY .,,,,,,M Q59
MAPS ENHANCE a closer associaTion of world problems wiTh Their
geographic locaTion. Myron ScoTT finds maps invaluable in CWA.
THROUGH THE sTudy of The principles and func-
Tions of The American form of governmenT, The
sTudenTs were able To realize The greaT responsi-
biliTy placed on The U.S. ciTizen, whose duTy and
privilege iT was To help mainTain The free enTer-
prise sysTem. Since many sTuclenTs shared an in-
TeresT in world news, The currenf world affairs
class was offered.
RATHER INTERESTING "exTras" in Mr. Skinner's his-
Tory classes are sTudenT discussion panels. Sheldon
KoTz moderaTes This panel abouT Andrew Jackson.
USING CANNONS modeled afTer Those used by early
American forces, Mr. U'Ren poinTs ouT firing mechanisms
To Kimball Clark and Mark Saunders.
Character In Sportsmanship
r lr r r a
ENTHUSIASTIC PLAYERS gather around the ref girls p e Participation in team games promotes
eree before starting their basketball game in friendly and spirited competition
PREPARING A person for adulthood
includes not only an education of
the mind but a training of the body.
The physical education department
helped its students attain physical
competence as well as mental alert-
ness. During the year, dual and in-
dividual activities were offered and
basic skills acquired in sports such
as tennis, tumbling and archery.
Frosh P.E. introduced students to
group activity and maior team
sports, while the advanced classes
were organized on a more individ-
ual basis. Health education was an
integral part of all P.E. classes, but
it was stessed more in safety educa-
tion. In this course, which was re-
quired of all students, an extensive
study was made of driving skills
and traffic laws.
"RlNG-AROUND-the-rosey?" Folk dancing in
troduces dances familiar to many through the
S' P.E. develops team effort and individual pride in accomplishment To-
er the boys exemplify the enioyment in playing competitive basketball.
The Eye's Pleasureg Soul's Release
FOR THOSE students who were tal-
ented and wanted to learn self-ex-
pression, the fine arts department
offered courses ranging from art and
dramatics to band and music appre-
ciation. The varsity chorus gave
many concerts throughout the year,
and the Beaver Band played at the
State Fair. In the drama classes, stu-
dents acted out everyday happen-
ings, developing poise through
staged performances. Theater arts
students learned about acting tech-
niques and set construction.
"STRIKE UP the band!" From the tuba to the
piccolo, inherent talent expands through prac-
TWO INTEGRAL parts of singing are constant practice
and enjoyment. Kathy Ray leads the chorus in singing
SYLVIA BROWN and Gary Russell strike a pose for art stu-
dents to see perspective and dimension. Art class proiects
range from still life settings to collages to human forms.
ONE SALAD bowl coming up! Chris Peck works with a chisel
on the lathe to finish forming his project for woodworking.
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AFTER CAREFUL Thought and well-applied principles, Sam
Sullins completes a drafting proiect for Mr. Crews.
PATSY HAAS is shown a fine point in the art of designing a
piece of leather into an attractive item by Mr. Kush.
FROM BALANCING car wheels and checking brake
fluids to drafting complex designs or shaping wood
into useful and beautiful forms, the Industrial Arts de-
partment attempted to provide its students with either
a firm introduction to a specialized trade or a possi-
ble hobby. Through the use of lectures, demonstra-
tions, and actual practice of the principles learned in
class, students gained a sense of personal accomplish-
Unending Job Ot
BUSINESS DEVELOPED an appreciation and under-
standing of the economic society as it affected busi-
ness, the consumer, and the student himself. There-
fore, regardless of what area of study a student wish-
ed to pursue, an adequate knowledge of business
basics was valuable. ALL AREAS of business admin-
istration were linked to form an organized system,
all important to the function of successful, modern
business. Bookkeeping taught a systematic process
for keeping finances in order, while business mathe-
matics developed a student's ability to correctly com-
pute the figures that would appear in a bookkeeper's
DEBORAH SUCHY practices how the age of machines continues
to become more complex, constantly invading new areas.
DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION student Charis Gordon adlusts a dis practical application of classroom principles of merchandising
play case at Goldwaters Participants in the d e program find at their jobs in local, valley stores.
A Woman s World Homemaking
FAR MORE faced the home economics
student than learning how to use a
sewing machine or boil an egg. Food
and clothing classes not only gave
knowledge for present day useg they
included practical skills which the
future homemaker would find very
useful. IN THE foods classes every-
thing from French toast to exotic
dishes were prepared. CLOTHING
CONSTRUCTION was anything but
easy as the girls made such tailored
things as suits and coats. Patience and
precision in measurement were ac-
quired when stitches had to be taken
out over and over again to meet the
teacher's approval. ALSO IN this de-
partment, human relations dealt with
the problems facing young life.
BEHIND EVERY pizza is a dishwasher Debbie Rrtterskamp finds BEVERLY DUGAN gives the meat one last Stir before add-
that regardless of the food s delectabrlity dishes need attention Ing the onions and Seasoning for the topping on the piz-
"Welcome to SHS!"
100 Organizations and Clubs
Of Body And Mind
service wiTh a smile
PARTICIPATION . . .ACTIVITY . . . knowledge . . . enioymenT
All are eiTher purposes or by-producTs of membership
in clubs and organizaTions. Originaied To supply a
source for meeTing new people, TurThering inTeresTs or
learning more abouT a parTicuIar subiecT, clubs play a
large role in campus life. They provide a place To
sound off on personal viewpoinTs, learn new ideas, work
off sTeam, develop physically and menTally and enlarge
one's circle of friends. MOST ORGANIZATIONS aT SHS are
designed To encompass only one parTicular area. A small
number of Them are service clubs. The members devoTe Their
Time and energy for The beTTermenT of SHS and iTs campus.
Several organizaTions are spiriT boosTers. Their purpose is
To arouse pep and encourage parTicipaTion. THESE DIVERSIFIED
organizaTions provide us wiTh a place To develop and
maTure . . . a means To become beTTer men and women.
OrganizaTions and Clubs 101
A lt's The Best Band In The Land
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BEAVER BAND Bottom Rovv: Sheri Marecek, Sheryl Goettl. Row 2: Gary Steve Atwood, Dennis Mueller, Jim Cookson, Brian Richardson. Row 5:
Wisdom, Terry Logan, Bill Schaar, Alan Baird, Frank Soto, David Fuller. Jon Olsen, Harold Davis, Sue Zarecor, Tom Liffiton, Steve Thompson,
Row 3: Dawn Hill, Becky Neiedlo, Stettany Powers, Bryan DeWitt, Rick Karen Marston. Top Row: Steve Hughes, David Dixon, David Smith, Bob
Zimmerman, Steve Kulb. Row 4: Nancy Girard, Alice Getzendanner, Kuhlman, Pam Huson, Rick Deacon.
Fine Arts T03
Biaring Out Rhythmic Beats GT Songs
MUSICAL PERFORMANCES of The Beaver
Band, under The direcTion of Henry Colonna,
consisTed of pre-game and half-Time pro-
grams during The TooTball season. The Pep
Band played anThems aT pep assemblies
and baskeTball games and dedicaTed The
new ScoTTsdale posT office. TradiTionally,
They were honored by leading The Parada
HENRY coLoNNA, jnievifldireefor and Teacher of
Beaver Band, Pep,rBan-d.a6'd OrchesTra, finds his
iob inTeresTi3,g laifwell as very busy.
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BILL SCHAAR plays The big bass drum during one of The
half-Time shows. BoTh The band and The pom-pon line
pracTice TirsT period for Their rouTine.
T04 Fine ArTs
THE PEP BAND is comprised enTireIy of members from The Beaver Band.
These sTudenTs, under The direcTion of Henry Colonna, puT in long hours
of hard work, perTecTing performances for pep assemblies.
lfi in - rn,
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CHANSONETTES Bottom Row: Kathie Hassett, Linda Swenson, veep,
Carrie Smith, Michele FioRito, Anne Spielberg, Sharon Swenson, pres.,
Susan Probst, Rustellia Kenyon. Row 2: Athene Gibbons, Karen Parks,
Anita Hamrick, Melissa Crowfoot, sec., Kathy McQuiston, treas., Brenda
Smart, Kristie Kelley. Row 3: Marilyn Malarz, Elizabeth Cressey, Georgia
CHANSONETTES, SCOTTSDALE'S advanced
girls' chorus, was not only a singing class,
but was also a club and organization dedi-
cated to community service. Under the ex-
pert direction of Mr. Hilse and the Chan-
sonettes' President Sharon Swenson, the
girls performed at Open House, at holiday
concerts and at an inter-denominational
service during Thanksgiving. At Christmas
time the chorus gave a program of Christ-
mas Carols at Thomas Mall Shopping Cen-
ter which was broadcast on KBUZ radio.
The Chansonettes also prepared a tape re-
cording that was sent to servicemen in Viet-
THE CHANSONETTES add to the atmosphere during
the Christmas concert as they walk down the aisle
while singing the procession to the Ceremony of Carols.
Conway, Beverly Schulte, Marcia Ladendortf, Kay Farnam, hist., Mary
Anne Clark, lib., Gail Hearne, Carol Leaf. Top Row: Sharon McConaha,
Linda Williams, Mary Conzano, Donna Vahle, Margaret Walsh, hist.,
Sue Corsaro, Kristine Mark, Marlane Golding, Chris Schweikart.
Fine Arts 105
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SCOTTSDALE SlNGERS Bottom Row: Sharon Swenson, Joyce Brown
Linda Swenson, Judy Kulb, David Howe, Kristie Kelley, Judy Lavin
Roiann Haenfler, Row 2: Karen Marston, Carole Carter, Babette Gamash,
sec., Charles Rogers, Mark Eaton, pres., Vickie Cratte, Maribeth Kramer,
Rebecca Biegert. Row 3: Susan Zarecor, Betsy Bowles, Carolyn Eltgen
106 Fine Arts
t r ,
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1 A , . l l. K f
, George Barrett, Tom Steen, Kevin Connors, llene Rubenstein, Peggy
, Smith. Top Row: Marcia Walker, Sue Corsaro, Susan Lenz, treas.-lib.,
Jim Gossen, Robert Deacon, Ronald Shoopman, Gretchen Hurlbut, Deb-
orah Alvord, hist., Beverly Bosworth.
SINGERS, SCOTTSDALE'S advanced
mixed choral group, proved itself to
be a busy club as well as a fine sing-
ing group. Sponsoring the Christmas
Prom, selling candy and singing tor
various organizations were some ot
the proiects which the Singers partici-
pated in. April l5, the Singers planned
to travel to ASU for a contest. Mark
Eaton, Singers President, worked hard
in giving valuable assistance to direct-
or and teacher Fred Hilse. ORCHESTRA,
UNDER the direction of Henry Colonna,
displayed their skills as they played
for all tine art productions and con-
certs, which included the one act plays
and Carnival. Students interested in
trying out for Orchestra were iudged
PRESENTING THEIR singing ability through re-
hearsed numbers are the Scottsdale Singers per-
forming at the Christmas Concert.
PREP CHORUS Bottom Row: Susan Keeler, Christine Conner, Natalie teen Tibsherany Karen Petersen Amy Walker Top Row Judith Young
Levinson, Sharon Matthews, Jerry Gossen, John Gossen, John McDerm- Donald DeMark David Dixon Richard Deacon Brent Golden Dan Dick
ott. Row 2: Mary Wiley, Nancy Giles, Janis French, Judy Bartley, Kris- Frank Fellows Linda Perry
STRESSING SKILLS and learning how to control their singing
voices are the main obiectives ot the prep choruses. Freshmen
make up the major enrollment of these classes where they gain
knowledge of fundamental processes in the field ot music. The iv
chorus also concentrated on these principles, only in a more ad-
vanced class. All three choruses were preparing themselves for
the type of singing clone in the advanced groups, Singers and
Chansonettes, for which tryouts were held in the spring.
JV CHORUS Bottom Row: DeVan Powell, Sarah Scovell, Edye Tucker, Judy Widner.
Row 2: Karen Hatfield, Judy Humphrey, Theresa Buhr. Row 3: Connie Stewart,
Dianne Stienecker, Kathy Ray, Judith Lee. Row 4: Martha Warner, Pauline Murray,
Marybeth Bakewell, Susan Barnett. Top Row: Jean Parker, Nancy Spaugh, Marty
O'Leary, Cathy Crismon.
108 Fine Arts
3 A Q,
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PREP CHORUS Bottom ROW1 Susan Fisws, Sue PFUUT, Robin Helber, Morgan, Trisha McMahon, Ginette Verville, Top Row: Vicki Burdett
Laurie Benedict, Deborah Anderson, Hilarie Hathway, Rosetta Blauvelt. Susan Lehr, Constance Marresonl Alison Hayduke, Jacqueline Prigg
Row 2: Janine Heath, Myra Marion, Gloria Lee, Diana Meacham, Marsha Barbara Blankenship,
Sounds That Touch The Soul
SINGING TOGETHER at The Christmas Concert are the the advanced choruses, were under the direction of
prep and iv choruses. These three groups, along with Fred Hilse, who directed and also played the piano.
Fine Arts 109
Love Nlakes The World Go 'Round...
SUCH IS The musical Theme l
of The T966-67 fine arTs de-
parTmenTs producTion, Carni-
val. Sophomore Judy ErnsT
porTrayed Lili, an orphan girl
wiThouT home or job looking
for happiness in a French
carnival. Kip Miller depicTed
a former dancer, Paul, a crip-
ple who now runs a puppeT
booTh wiTh JaquoT, .lim Page,
his parTner. Choruses were
under The direcTion of Mr.
Hilse, orchesTra, Mr. Colona,
dramaTics, Mr. Farringfon.
MARCO THE MAGNIFICENT, played by sen- his greaT TalenT as a magician by Taking a
ior Ron Shopman, convinces one of The be- fish bowl ouT of her haT during his perform-
wildered volunTeers from The audience of ance in The carnival show.
BLUEBIRDS BECKY Hancock, Linda
Thies, and BeTh McKee perform
during Carnival. The Bluebird
dancers lenTa colorful afmosphere "I TRY my hardesT and whaT do I geT?" was rousfaboufs, Dirk lacobelli, Kevin Conners,
To The fOUSir1Q play. The repeaTed complainl of The carnival mana- STormy Eafon and Mark Smallsreed, To pre-
ger, Bob Kinker. Here he is ordering The pare for The parade.
Neoteric Faces Become Familiar
Peter A. Schmidt Mrs. Monica Taylor Miss Carol Brechan
Left: Mr. Schmidt, who enioys inventing and building
machines, teaches auto shop. A member of Epsilon Pi
Tay, he also likes to hunt. Center: Mrs. Taylor, guidance
counselor, enioys swimming when not chauffering her
children. An alumnus of Alpha Delta Psi, she's been
teaching 13 years. Right: Miss Brechan, a former Miss
Flagstaff, teaches business law. Just graduated from
NAU, she is a member of Alpha Omicron Pi and also
Phi Beta Lambda, while she enioys Crocheting.
NOT ALL of us began the year at Scotts-
dale High. Some new additions were
students, others were teachers. Becom-
ing accustomed to a new school, learn-
ing names anol faces of people on
campus and learning about SHS cus-
toms were only a few problems they
faced. They've become integral, familiar
parts of school life.
New Teachers lil
THE 1967 CAMELBACK was produced under the direction
of Editor Debbie Alvord, Assistant Editor Jean Holman and
Sponsor Herman Schweikart. Twenty-one staff members
worked zealously to interestingly and accurately portray
the year's happenings in copy and pictures. Photos had to
be scheduled, taken, cropped and blown. Informative copy
was written and finalized, while layout was sketched,
fixed, approved and finally drawn on carbon layout sheets.
Staffers received various assignments, and several major
deadlines had to be met. During the two yearbook sales,
a combined total of lO25 books were sold to 68.42 of the
student body. BLACK FRIDAY marked the last day of the
second sale, and non-buyers were doomed to be truly sorry
when the books arrived in late May.
112 Camelback Staff
Judi Compton Judy Gutknecht
Sherri Nuttall Sunny Lof Sue Kruidenier
Cindy Woodbridge Leslie O'H6ra pa, Lydiard
Camelback Sfaff 113
vi Ll QW"
'li,jflTU,Dg,reEMQJQ Inform The Peo ple
CURRENT EVENTS Take on a new lighT
when They happen aT SHS. Published
bi-weekly, The ScoTTsdale BEAVER kepT
all SHS sTudenTs informed of The laTesT
happenings on campus. Numbering
four To eighT pages, The BEAVER had l7
ediTions during The year wiTh Two Tra-
diTional publicaTions, ChrisTmas and
April Fools. Anyone having a desire To
work on The BEAVER sTaTf was required
To Take The beginning newspaper class,
which was one semesTer long. Four new
sTaTT members were Taken on aT The sec-
ond semesTer. ln addiTion To working
on The paper during The class period, The
lf? sTaTTers puT in an average of Three
Times a week aTTer school.
Gaynelle Nixon, Co Ed Tor
Doug Breazeale, Bill Neillg PhoTographers
Ginni GoeTzg CirculaTion Manager
Bonnie Billings, AssisTanT Edifor Paula Noldg AssisTanT EdiTor
Barbara Wherry Laurie Halpern
i 14 Beaver Staff
- . we-,.
f- L. ,qw
Debbie Egerer Patty Wilsonp Co-Editor
Patti Jerome, Timi Torello, Barbara Johnson
Lynn Logang Business Manager
Pat Collis Iris Alterman
Beaver Staff l 15
qua Y 3 I f
FLYING HIGH in every endeavor are this year's varsity cheer- Karen Briley and Sharon Lesk alight higher up. The girls perform
leaders. On the lower limbs, Vicki Petley, Judy Gutknecht and at pep assemblies and at weekly games as well as selling cam-
Sunny Lot, captain, perch precariously while Cindy Woodbridge, pus spirit buttons.
VIVACIOUSLY LEADING their teams to vic-
CHUGA-CHUGA-chuga-chuga, choo, choo is a familiar sound coming from the tory, junior varsity cheerleaders Lou Simo-
varsity cheerleaders at one of their practice sessions. The group spends many net, Becky Lasley and Sharon Eberle work to
hours inventing and perfecting catchy new cheers to incite spirit. promote the over-all school spirit.
I I6 Cheerleading
'Ali The Way
Orange And Black'
PRACTICING DAILY, The cheerleaders and pom pon girls
worked diligenTly on presenTing a varieTy of new cheers and
dances To The sTudenT body. THIS YEAR, boTh groups became
acTive as clubs on campus by conducTing sales and parTicipa-
Ting in sundry proiecTs To improve The school. Early in The
year, The cheerleaders sold shakers, and a laTer proiecT was
a spiriT sTicker sale. The pom pon girls sold quarTer-sized
spiriT buTTons displaying boldly The leTTers SHS. JUNIOR
VARSITY cheerleaders added much To The spiriT of The iv
games by aTTempTing To Teach The crowd several new cheers
and changing many of Their rouTines. TWO BIG BEAVERS
performed various sTunTs and provided addiTional incenTive
Tor The Teams.
GIVING A rousing cheer aT one of The baskeTball games are varsify
cheerleaders Sunny Lof and Karen Briley. BoTh girls have served
Three years on The line raising school spiriT.
SKILLFULLY DEMONSTRATING a shoulder sTand are The
Two Big Beavers, STormy EaTon and Nancy Cavaliere.
The pair was sponsored by STudenT SenaTe.
BY OBSERVING and giving consTrucTive criticism, Mrs.
Coyle, cheerleading and pom pon sponsor, succeeded
in helping The groups appear unified and peppy.
Cheerleading I I7
"I Could Have Danced All Night..."
KICKING HIGH over their heads, pom
pon girls Pam Francis and Becky Mon-
tana dance in one of their well-prac-
ticed routines at half-time.
SMILING BRIGHTLY, the pom pon girls pause for a breather. Bottom Row: Jan Ralston, Sue
WITH POISED demeanor, The pOI'T1 pon Kruidenier, Penne Dicknite. Row 2: Sandi Gardner, Allison Behle, Joan Bailey, Becky Montana.
gi,-IS Wait pai-ienfly for fheir furn fo Top Row: Athene Gibbons, Pam Francis, captain.
perform at the outdoor pep assembly
held for the Coronado game.
"Hl AND SMILE WEEK" was the first activity
promoted by the Student Council. They spon-
sored "Gussie Germ" and the Clean-up Campus
program, Fathers' Night, Homecoming and
have brought the trophies in the lobby of the
gym up to date. They have had exchanges with
the Saguaro, Coronado, Yuma, Camelback and
Central councils. Council members had a work-
shop for the entire student body explaining
officer's duties to those interested in holding
an office in a club. They organized plans for the
Talent Show, Roman games and instigated the
"Carnival King." These students met for 90
minutes each day to organize school functions,
sales and activities.
STUDENT BODY officers standing, Pam Francis, veep, Lee Zavala pres Sunny
Lof, corr. sec. Seated: Susan Ballenberger, rec. sec., Wendy Powell treas
Student Council 119
SENIOR CLASS officers, Jim Page, pres., Jean Holman, girl rep., Bill Rich,
JUNIOR CLASS officers: Bob Van Valer, boy rep,p Sharon Lesk, girl rep.,
Lynn Tess, pres.
SPONSOR DEL DAVIS supplied the guidance to carry
out an effective year of student government.
LEE ZAVALA prepares the agenda at one of the student council dent government, students were encouraged to sit in on regular
meetings. To better understand the functions and aims of stu- council meetings held during fourth period every day.
120 Student Council
D, ,- as f-few"
wijhcouncil lyiemf- ff
PAM FRANCIS conducts the Coronado pep assembly
held to boost spirit and attendance at the game.
ABOVE: SOPHOMORE CLASS officers, Joyce Bigelow, girl rep.: Ron Adams,
boy rep., Dennis Mattson, pres. BELOW: FRESHMAN CLASS officers: Tina
Whitley, girl rep., Jon Hermanson, pres.: Marshall Parkes, boy rep.
I . I
Student Council 121
High In Praise, Higher In Spirit
LETTERMEN'S CLUB Bottom Row: Robert Neill, Dirck Iacobelli, Chuck Manual Lucero, Gene Houck, Thomas Waid, George Laughlin, Lee Meyer,
Robel, Steven Williams, Phil Vetter, Don Droze, Jim Page, Dennis sec. Top Row: Don Palmer, Bill Collins, Roy Muller, John Peck, Bill
Floyd. Row 2: Lee Zavala, Doug Morris, veep, Randy Smith, pres., Smith, Rodney Dunseath, Rudy Ernst, Pat Ravanesi.
FOOTBALL PROGRAMS don't iust come into being. This year two members
ofthe Athletic Lettermen's Club, Doug Morris and Randy Smith, spent much
of their time planning and organizing the layout of the programs.
SELLING PROGRAMS at both the school football games and
state basketball tournaments were iust two activities of the Ath-
letic Lettermen's Club. The club also donated weights to the
school's athletic department. Any boy who earned a varsity
letter in sports was eligible tor admittance into the club.
LETTERMEN'S CLUB Bottom Row: John Daggett, Pat Hankins, Greg Russnak, treas.
Row 2: Robert Jackson, Kevin Woudenberg, Robert Stopher. Top Row: Bill
Connors, Bill Markham, William Graham.
l 2 T
1 4 5 I
MU ALPHA THETA Bottom Row: Dirck lacobelli, Susan Ballenberger, sec.: Gaynelle
Nixon, Robert Curtis, pres. Row 2: Dean Quain, Patricia Eyring, George Koepke.
Row 3: Lynne Thenell, Chuck Robel, Jean McKee, treas. Row 4: Randolph Lungren,
Gregory Van Thiel, John Olson, Berkley Benneson. Top Row: Bill Smith, Steve
Bartley, veep: John Mackey, Doug Casto.
Do The Work
DELVING INTO higher mathematics Mu
Alpha Theta sponsored the Santa Clara
Math Test on December lO and the Mathe-
matics Test on March 9. The club members
financed the administration of the tests and
also paid the registration tees. ln order to
be eligible for membership in the national
honorary organization, it was necessary to
be a junior or senior and have outstanding
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TUTORING ISN'T necessarily limited to professional instructors national honorary organization tutored students on Monday
and home-bound students. Mu Alpha Theta member Hollis Fish- Wednesday and Thursday in the library on homework and es-
er assists Paton Sickler with his math homework. Members of the sential math concepts.
Fun With The
Joy Ot Work
BROWNIE BASHES, a marshmallow mash, and a
psychedelic dance kept Beaver Builders' members
busy. Besides decorating the goal posts and polish-
ing trophies, members found time to sponsor the
Sweetheart Prom on February l8. Any iunior or
senior girl having a grade average of three or bet-
ter could petition for membership in the club.
FOURTEEN MEMBERS were inducted into Quill and
Scroll on November lb. Membership in the nat-
ional iournalism honorary was limited to students
in the top third of their class and on either pro-
KAREN BRILEY and Sue Kruidenier help their friend Foster
with his high kicks at the Quill and Scroll banquet. Besides
a scrumptious meal, members were inducted.
BEAVER BUILDERS Bottom Row: Judy Gutknecht, Linda Swenson, Janice
Lowry, Linda Cissel, Sharon Swenson, Bonnie Billings, hist., Kathy
Katches, Gaynelle Nixon. Row 2: Dawn Dasher, Pam Francis, Susan
Ballenberger, Athene Gibbons, Charis Gordon, Karen Reese, Pamela
Huson, Nancy Gallagher. Row 3: Judy Kulb, Mary McKee, Penne Dick-
nite, Sue Ann Kagan, Sunny Lof, Karen Briley, Patty Wilson, Arlene
Walker. Row 4: Susan Graham, Joan Bailey, Eunice Whitaker, Maribeth
Kramer, Patti Jerome, Marsha Hoskins, Lynne Stresen-Reuter, Babette
Gamash. Top Row: Pam Conner, veep, Paula Nold, Pat Lydiard, Sue
Kruidenier, Jean Holman, Allison Behle, Margaret Walsh, Chris Schwei-
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QUILL AND SCROLL Bottom Row: Judy Gutknecht,
Pam Francis, Laurie Halpern, Bonnie Billings, veep,
Pat Collis. Row 2: Barbara Wherry, Dawn Dasher,
Sunny Lot, Gaynelle Nixon, Sherrill Nuttall. Row 3:
Judi Compton, Leslie O'Hara, Patty Wilson, Alice
Watterson. Row 4: Karen Briley, hist., Paula Nold,
Teri Craig, Sue Kruidenier. Jean Holman, sec., Pat
Lydiard. Top Row: Jeff Bull, pres., Anne Adams,
Lynne Stresen-Reuter, Chris Schweikart, Deborah Al-
vord, treas., Karl Reque.
BEAVER BUILDERS Bottom Row: Lynn Rabe. Row HAVE YOU ever heard of a Marshmallow Mash? Beaver Builders thought of
22 NGHCY Shaw- ROW 32 MeliSS5B CfOWf00i- ROV? 42 this unique way to raise money for the Sweetheart Prom. Scott Paradine
Deborah Alvord' West Sl"e"'ll Nunall' Sec' op munches on a Carmel-covered marshmallow to testify to their goodness.
Row: Lynne Thenell, Jean McKee, treas.
A STUDENT arT show, Trips To diff-
erenT arT galleries and experimenTs
wiTh new arT Techniques were iusT a
few of ArT Club's acTiviTies. In help-
ing To increase The sTudenTs' inTeresT
and TalenT in arT, The club assisTed
wiTh scenery for dramaTic producT-
ions and designed painTings for The
Teacher's dining hall. SPANISH SO-
cieTy supplemenTed language sTudy
wiTh inTeresTing TacTs and TradiTions
abouT The culTure of Spain. MeeTings
held once a monTh were accenTed
wiTh Flamenco dancers and Spanish
songs. EligibiliTy Tor membership
required passing grades and a sem-
esTer of Spanish. SCIENCE CLUB
promoTed general inTeresT and un-
dersTanding in all areas of science.
Members learned of The process of
recording earThqualces when They
Travelled To The Seismological Ob-
servaTory on February ll.
DONNING A Mexican sombrero and serape, Sharon Swen-
son and PaTTy Wilson Try ouT The TradiTional Spanish aTTire.
Besides seeing skiTs and sTudying The language, members
of Spanish SocieTy aTTended The "FiesTa de la Primvera," a
dinner parTy puT on by fourih year sTudenTs.
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ART CLUB BoTTom Row: Anne Spielberg, Chere Heller, Diana
Jones. Row 2: Sue Ann Kagan, veepg Barbara Wherry, Sharon
Falk. Row 3: Gerry Hoover, Leslie O'Hara, Kathy Ray, sec.
Top Row: Karl Reque, pres., Howard Prue, Jim LesTikow,
SPANISH SOCIETY Bottom Row: Lynn Rabe, Linda Cissel, KaThy Kafches, Ranee Hardin. Row
2: Dave Phillips, Becky MonTana, Gail McEachron, PaTTy Jones. Row 3: Teri Craig, Marsha
Morrison, Barbara Johnson, Larry Way, Fred Baker. Row 4: Bruce Iacobelli, James Glasser,
Roberf Flores, Kevin Woudenberg. Top Row: Ilene RubensTein, Linda WhiTTemore, Karen
Walling, Suzy Tellier, Gloria Johnson, Marian ChiTTenden.
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SCIENCE CLUB Bottom Row: Joanne Chapin, Robert Curtis, pres.: Eliza-
beth Cressey, sec. Row 2: Douglas Tuchin, Jeff Obstteld, Leroy Clay.
Row 3: Patrick Sickler, Bill Lancaster, hist, Top Row: James Glasser, John
Olson, treas., Robert Shillingburg, veep.
Under The Sun
SPANISH SOCIETY Bottom Row: Ruby Corral, pres.: Jacque Francis
Carol Stroud, Carrie Smith, Sally Kolb, Pat Collis, Sharon Swenson
sec., Cindy Coppock. Row 2: Mary McKee, Athene Gibbons, Denni
Donaldson, Sue Austin, Melissa Crowfoot, Karen Wilkins, Bonnie
Billings, Nancy Shaw. Row 3: Clark Colepaugh, Eunice Whitaker, Sue
Ann Kagan, hist,, Nancy Knoob, Penne Dicknite, Kathy O'Byrne, Karen
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APPLYING FINISHING touches on a picture, Lynn Gleason
and Dana Gilbert complete a project for Art Club. The
pictures were revitalized and then returned to the teach-
er's dining hall.
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Reese, treas.y Laurie Halpern. Row 4: Marsha Millstead, Jean McKee,
Susan Graham, Jean Holman, Patty Wilson, Ann Bakewell, Marcia
Walker, Susan Lenz. Top Row: Don Forwood, Doug Morris, Lynne
Thenell, Kristine Mark, Don Leiterman, Bill Rich, Chris Trimble, Bob Van
A Code For Peace:
BUSINESS CLUB Bottom Row: Rebekah Maupin, Chere Heller, Carolyn Simmons,
Deborah Long, veep. Row 2: Becky Mumma, Diane Zwaanstra, Leslie Morley.
Row 3: Gerry Hoover, sec., Patrick Sickler, John McDowell, treas., Robert Shill-
ingburg. Top Row: Leroy Clay, pres., George Barratt, Don Palmer, Gene Houck.
WHAT'S THIS? Another soft pretzel sale? Jack Armstrong watches the trans-
action as Allison Behle makes a sale to Bob Vetter. Money was used to spon-
sor a foreign exchange student.
AFS Bottom Row: Sharon Lesk, sec., Susan Falk, Iris Alterman, Virginia lett, Lynn Logan, Sharon Miles. Row 4: Jane Wixted, Pam Conner, Jean
Goetz, Joyce Merritt, Deborah Palmer, Timi Torello, Nancy Shaw. Row McKee, Cam Jelliff, Susan Breitbach, Jeff Obstfelcl, Susan Graham,
2: Patty Wilson, Sonia Folden, Paula Anderson, Pam Francis, Susan Ball- Lynne Thenell. Top Row: Janet Miller, Amanda Bringhurst, Bill Rich,
enberger, Cindy Blake, Mary Shaw, Pat Collis. Row 3: Brenda Smart, Rudy Ernst, Allan Mettner, Gary Damore, Allison Behle, pres., Sharon
Kay Farnam, Judy Herman, Penne Dicknite, Karen Briley, Nancy Bart- Eberle.
Actions Speak Louder Than Words
AFS Bottom Row: Linda Cissel, hist., Janice Lowry, Linda Thies, Maralee
Lundin, Suzanne Littlepage, Susan Probst, Masako lshida, foreign ex-
change student, Becki Griffith, Row 2: Judy Bartley, Linda Loehnert,
Cindy Woodbridge, Deborah Suchy, Bonnie Billings, Joanne Chapin,
Suzie Shull, Glenn Georgens. Row 3: Vicki Hodges, Ann Rohan, Judi
Compton, Nancy Gallagher, Barbara Johnson, Anita Hamrick. Betsey
ONE OF the goals of Business Club was to instill and
develop in each member the qualities of competent,
aggressive leadership in the business world. Although
a service and social club, admittance was limited to the
students possessing knowledge and interest in the
business field. BY SELLING stocks in the organization,
the Scottsdale High chapter of the American Field Ser-
Becker, David Georgens. Row 4. Arlene Dittmer, Donna Vahle, Jody
Coppock, Joan Bailey, Wendy Powell, Marie Brewer, Marsha Hoskins,
Madonna Tanner. Top Row: Susan Loveioy, Ilene Rubenstein, Linda Hoff-
man, Chris Trimble, Greg Becker, Bill Lancaster, James Glasser, Anne
vice sponsored Masako lshida's trip to America from
Japan. Pursuing the clubs goal of understanding among
nations, several foreign exchange students from neigh-
boring schools spoke in an assembly on the customs
and traditions of their native countries. Throughout the
year, soft pretzels were sold by the club to raise suffi-
cient funds to sponsor a deserving student abroad.
AFS Bottom Row: Trisha McMahon, Nancy Girard, Lynne Rabe, Donna Helmandollar, Karen Hatfield. Top Row: Dennis Matt-
Beverly Dugan, Diana Jefferson, Marsha Heath. Row 2: Lynn son, Linda Erbe, Jean Holman, Patty Wilson, Betsy Thomas,
Tess, treas., Karen Marston, veep, Teresa Hart, Gail Hearne, Pat Lydiard, Susan Dietrich.
NAT'L FORENSIC LEAGUE Bottom Row: Edyth Tucker, Patricia Eyring, corr.
sec., Karen Briley, Susan Ballenberger, rec. sec. Top Row: Jim Page, pres.,
Lance Burrow, treas., Charles Ball, veep.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION provided an opportunity for
all girls to participate in sports, regardless of their athletic
ability. Members competed in intermurals and against each
other in several sports. BESIDES HELPING members overcome
speech difficulties, National Forensic League acquainted stu-
dents with the purpose and profits of speech training. Any
student who received 25 speaking points from a national or
state tournament was eligible for membership.
A Battle Cry Dt
VARSITY GAA Bottom Row: Sally Reisland, Joyce Brown, Tracy McFad-
den, veep, Linda Thies, pres., Pat McClara, Judy Widner, Kathy Olters-
dorf, Maureen Flanigan. Row 2: Sheila Shaw, Leslie McFadden, Susan
McQuiston, Susan Stamm, Pat Collis, Lynda Jacobs, Trisha McMahon,
Judy Lavin. Row 3: Viola Zavala, Marcia Moritz, Sandra Von Lohen,
Linda DeWitt, Linda Passey, Laurie Browne, Deborah Palmer, Marlene
Day, Cindy Coppock. Row 4: Linda Brown, Arlene Dittmer, Jane Wixted,
Mary Jo Evans, Jody Coppock, Pat Naderer, Mary McKee, Linda Erbe,
Susan Angeloff. Top Row: Amy Lawrence, Gail Hearne, Margaret Mas-
on, Valerie Perdikes, Linda Hoffman, Jean McKee, treas., Rosanna
Robertson, Debbie Davison, Pat Lydiard, sec.
UNDERCLASS GAA Bottom Row: Sue Brazie, Terri Rogers, Nancy Cowan, Laura
Hibler. Row 2: Vickie Hipskind, Debra Johnson, Robin Helber, Beth McConaha.
Row 3: Laurie Benedict, Becky Mumma, Robin Bonelli, Laura Sheatfer. Row 4:
Sue Higman, Deborah Anderson, Michele FioRito, Marilyn Williams. Top Row:
Lynne LeBert, Rebekah Maupin, Mildred Smith, Sandra Walker.
"GOT IT!" exclaims Sue Stamm as she smashes the ball over the net during a
volley ball game against Arcadia GAA members. GAA participated in sev-
eral play-days held at schools throughout the valley.
UNDERCLASS GAA Bottom Row: Karen Rasmussen, Debbie Hoskins,
Hilarie Hathaway, Ginette Verville, Jolinda Atkerson, Helen Passey,
Cathy Williams, Deborah Dwight. Row 2: Cynthia Smith, Christine Con-
ner, Wendy Steele, Barb Bradish, Mary Davison, Linda Warren, Holly
Hogan, Rebecca Farlee. Row 3: Diane Sobek, Nancy Giles, Wendy Bau-
mann, Vicki Burdette, Amy Walker, Linda Drake, Christine Whitley,
Cynthia Larsen. Row 4: Stephanie Miles, Deborah Cleland, Kay Berry,
Diane Zwaanstra, Lynn Hanrahan, Sula Killip, Sharon Falk, Louann
Reichenbach. Top Row: Martina Clayton, Kay Fledderiohn, Kristeen
Tibsherany, Alison Hayduke, Ann Burtnett, Linda Perry, Pamela Faudel,
Dot Dot Dash Dot-Gver And Gut
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RADIO CLUB Rod Kimmell, Michael Flanigan.
"THIS IS W7LXY calling W8AUX." Such is The
conversafion of Rod Kimmel and Mike Flani-
X 'T MT' T 4 ss, was 1 K: gan as They make a conTacT wifh a fellow
radio ham. The boys also received and senT
so " T as A messages in Morse Code.
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WOULD YOU believe This Erecfor set could be The Eiffel Tower? Kimball Clark
works on Turning her proiecf for French Club inTo a miniaTure copy of The
DECA Bottom Row: Arlene DeMaggio, Barbara Tanner, Deborah Stephens, treas., Tony
Hughes. Row 2: Barbara Bryson, Patricia Perdikes, veep, Charis Gordon, hist., Ger-
maine Peters. Row 3: Geri Dow, Pam Conner, pres., Theresa Fults, Laura Lazear,
Catherine Swingle, Top Row: Arthur Hall, Martha Hapke, sec., John Humphrey, Mike
MEMBERS OF the Amateur Radio Club
put their knowledge ofthe Morse Code
to work while operating their station,
W7LXY. The club not only made con-
tacts throughout the nation, but in for-
eign countries as well. WORKING AF-
TER morning school hours, the mem-
bers ot the Distributive Education Club
of America gained practical education
in the world of marketing and distribu-
tion. The annual employer-employee
banquet was sponsored with funds
raised by selling dafty apples at Hallo-
ween. MEMBERSHIP IN L'Alliance Fran-
caise brought students closer to the cul-
ture and customs of France. The mem-
bers' knowledge ot French culture was
increased when they prepared and ser-
ved several dishes ot French cuisine.
Members also constructed a scale model
ot the Eittel Tower. Students who had
taken a semester of French and had
passing grades were eligible for mem-
Touch Gt The Foreign,
A Taste Of The World
FRENCH CLUB Bottom Row: Marilyn Wooley, Anne Spielberg, Marilyn Malarz, Patty Wilson, Rich-
ard Bowers. Row 2: David Georgens, Connie Trecartin, Nancy Gallagher, hist., Ronald Adams,
veep, Karen Reese, treas. Row 3: Barbara Wherry, Leslie O'Hara, Kimball Clark, sec,, Sherrill Nut-
all, pres., Allan Mettner. Row 4: Susan Barnett, John Sheets, Janet Miller, Howard Prue, Deborah
Alvord. Top Row: Dennis Damore, Sue Lovejoy, Marlane Golding, Kristine Mark, William Farrell.
IT You Care
Enough To Do
The Very Best
PUBLISHING SCHOOL calendars, selling ChrisT-
mas Trees and ushering during school orienTa-
Tion and ParenT's NighT were among Key Club's
yearly acTiviTies. Besides repairing The wishing
well, a giTT To The school by The class of '66,
members decorafed The goal posTs and sur-
rounding school areas in coniuncTion wiTh InTer-
Club Council. Membership requiremenT were
ThaT The boys be in good sTanding wiTh The ad-
minisTraTion, TaculTy, and fellow classmaTes, and
ThaT They be willing To devoTe Time To Kiwanis
" KEEP OUR cafeTeria clean!" was The slogan Key Club sup-
porTed for a monTh. ParTicipaTing in The cIub's efforT, Larry
Howard Tosses an abandoned paper cup inTo The Trash can.
KEY CLUB BoTTom Row: RoberT Neill, Mark Eaton, David
Wilson, Phil VeTTer, sec., Dirck lacobelli, Bob VeTTer, Jeff
Bull. Row 2: Lee Meyer, RoberT Stopher, Charles Ball, Ron-
ald Adams, Doug Morris, John Shook, Bill Rich. Row 3: Greg
Russnak, veep, George Laughlin, Don Droze, Treas., Jim
Page, Randy Smith, Don Palmer, Don Leiferman. Row 4:
Judson SmiTh, Rick Cozens, Bill Connors, Timothy Dailey,
Larry Howard, Lawrence Leason, Frank SmiTh. Top Row: Roy
Muller, Pat Ravanesi, Bill Smith, John Peck, Bob Van Valer,
John Mackey, pres., Bill Markham, Rudy Ernst.
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NAT'L HONOR SOCIETY Bottom Row: Suzanne Littlepage,
Karen Reese, Connie Trecartin, Lynn Rabe, Melissa Crowfoot,
Gaynelle Nixon, Susan Ballenberger. Row 2: David Georgens,
Dean Ouain, Susan Breitbach, Jan Ralston, Sunny Lot, Patty Wil-
son, sec., Patricia Eyring. Row 3: Stephen Hams, George
THE FACE that launched a Thousand ships? No, it's
Marilyn Wooley, a model for the Merle Norman dem-
onstration sponsored by Girls' League. Tips on beauty
tricks and facial care highlighted the meeting.
Koepke, Wendy Powell, William Hare, Paula Nold, Lynne
Stresen-Reuter, treas., Sheldon Kotz. Top Row: Randolph Lun-
gren, Steve Bartley, Berkley Benneson, John Mackey, pres.,
Kristine Mark, Deborah Alvord, veep, Lynne Thenell.
ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE is the requirement for member-
ship in National Honor Society. Members sought for high
standards of character, scholarship, service and leader-
ship. Membership comprised the top ten percent of the
senior class, five percent of the junior class and two percent
of the sophomore class. PROVIDING SERVICE for both the
school and the community, Girls' League supplied oppor-
tunity for every girl in the school to become an active
member. Hoping to create to closer bond among girls on
campus, the club sponsored a Get-Acquainted Tea and
Fashion Show. The girls also sold Homecoming mums and
decorated the cafeteria at Christmas.
GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS Bottom Row: Nancy Shaw, ex. sec-treas., Linda
Swenson, ex. veep, Bonnie Billings, ex. chap-hist., Debbie Learned, ir.
veep. Row 2: Paula Nold, sr. pres., Donna Helmandollar, sr. veep, Judy
Kulb, ir. pres. Top Row: Kristine Mark, ex. pres., Rebecca Biegert, soph.
pres., Jean Holman, Ariz. state sec., Deborah Bartelson, soph. veep.
Memories Are Made Of This
a moment of quiet study
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voices raised in song
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. . .what shall if be?
WHAT IS remembered mosT upon reflecTion of our high school
years? The courses Taken? The books read? The Teachers we
had? No, invariably iT is The school evenTs and acTiviTies we
parTicipaTed in. These evenTs, many and varied on The SHS
campus, are The differing facTors of each academic year. By
Taking advanTage of The educaTional value of These acTiviTies,
a sTudenT can familiarize himself wiTh social siTuaTions and
all Types of people. BUT These acTiviTies, while providing The
sTudenTs wiTh This form of educaTion, also provide a
means To have fun. The various concerTs, plays, dances and
sales increased The sTudenTs' awareness in The personaliTies,
TalenTs and mannerisms of The people ThaT he shares his
high school years wiTh. This awareness leads To appreciaTion,
appreciaTion of individualiTy. He learns ThaT every person is
ToTally different from anyone else, and he has fun doing iT.
S M T W T F S
4 5 6 7 8 910
1819 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 30
LINDA AND Sharon Swen-
son, and Stormy Eaton
supply music for the
Girls' League tea. Held in
the cafeteria, the tea provided SHS
girls with a chance to become ac-
quainted with the club.
student council sponsored Get acquainted
THE OUTCASTS provide music far me A N n
dance after the first home game
' ,,,,,..... wmv
, S 9
MAKlNG HIS choice for senior class secretary is Jim Page. Al
though class elections are usually held in the spring, the pre
viously elected secretary had moved.
PARENTS AND students aren't changing places in societyf
it is just Open House at SHS. lt was held for parents to be-
come better acquainted with the school.
. 1- f
ANTICIPATING VICTORY against West-
wood, Bob Van Valer and Dave Phillips
hold a spirit sign for the pom pon girls.
ORGANIZATION AND introduction
were the key words to the month ot
September. The Get-Acquainted dance
was held for the purpose ot introduc-
ing new students to SHS on Septem-
ber ninth. MR. TRIPP standing in the
midst ot a flood sending students
home brought about an unexpected
vacation on September 2Oth. STU-
DENTS WEREN'T the only ones intro-
duced to the schoolg parents became
acquainted with classes and teachers
at Open House on the 28th. CLASS
elections ended the activities of the
month on September 28.
ANY VACATION from school is a wel-
come one. Though wet, the one SHS got
the day the rains came was no exception.
0cTober's Bright Blue Weather
S M T W T FS
16171819 20 21
23 24 25 26 27 28
THE SIGNS were everywhere, "Viva
Jeem." Jim Palmer, '63 graduafe,
pitched in The World Series for The
Orioles. While The pom pon girls
danced and The cheerleaders led
cheers, everyone on campus gg
could sign The scroll iniTiaTed
by The Beaver sTaff To wish 3 g
him good luck.
V V JEEW all
OCTOBER EVENTS sTarTed wiTh a send-off of The
fooTball Team for The Kofa game in Yuma. This
was combined wiTh TV and press coverage in
TribuTe To graduaTe Jim Palmer, who piTched for
The BalTimore Orioles in The World Series. STU-
denT Council sponsored The annual FaTher's
NighT. A fooTball vicTory for The enTire school
was proclaimed when we beaT Arcadia, 55-27.
The fine arTs deparTmenT held The TirsT concerT
of The year, and Theer was an educaTional as-
sembly abouT ATomic Energy.
DOWNING ARCADIAS confidence This was
a game The coaches and The Team members
S r'.,.., i..' will never forgeT. Gene Houck and Coach
l 40 OcTober
T Campbell show The feelings of happiness and
Triumph aT Tinall winning.
TOM STEEN'S father, 30, and Albert
Robles' father, 66, watch and 'Feel like
the team members, as they sit on the Ve.,
sidelines at the Father's Night game. i'ii'i'iilil
A Team's Goal Come True
- sa NN
STORMY EATON'S Car, look-
ing like a Beaver, won Key
Club's car decorating contest
for the big Arcadia game.
its it ' .i-f- ,Q F
S as -maxi' -
5 f f A
r "" ' A W
FINALLY, ON Friday the l4th, we beat Arcadia. The crowd song. The spirit all week was centered on our rival with all
cheered the entire game and pom' pon girls Pam Francis four classes posting colorful spirit signs.
and Penne Dicknite danced to the band playing the fight
THE "JUST US" folk singing group on campus sing excellently at Linda Swenson, Babette Gemash, Stormy Eaton and Marsha
the Solo and Ensembles Concert organized by the fine arts de- Ladendorff.
partment. The group's members are Sharon Swenson, Tom Steen,
In Their High Singing Mood
WITH POISE and deep feeling,
Debbie Alvord sings, "Un bel di,"
from Madame Butterfly by Puc-
THE HANGMAN, Charles Pavarini, sneaks up to hang the maid, Linda King. The old crone,
played by Marybeth Bakewell, has no idea that she may very soon be his next victim. The
Hangman's Loose was a one-act play which combined both humor and terror.
JIM SHEARER, Marilyn Flake, Barbara U'Ren, Don Palmer, George
Barratt, Becky Lasley, Diane Meacham and David Stimson were
chosen by their respective classes to be representatives in the
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week long end-of-the-moth clean up, the campus campaign. The
sophomore class won by stuffing the most trash barrels.
,Q i 1
. THIS ATOMIC World was Conducted by RUB-a-Dub-Dub-Day was a big success, with every class having
K Mr, Margeel a nuclear Scientist, He water balloon fights. The sophomores and seniors won the
discussed basic atomic principles. fll competition in the quickest cleaning up of burst balloons.
Nlay You Reign In The
Hearts 01' Nlen Forever
S M T W 1' F S
12 3 4 5
6 7 8 9101112
27 28 29 30
AT HALF-TIME,the results from student vot-
ing are announced, naming the homecom-
ing king and queen, Jim Page and Pam
A WEEK of preparation was ended
with the crowning of homecoming
king and queen. Each class part-
icipated by taking a corner of the
gym to decorate for the dance after
the football game. Inter-Club Coun-
cil had the iob of decorating the
stadium, while the cheerleaders
and pom pon girls wrapped the
goal posts with orange and black
streamers. The big game and cere-
mony was preceeded by an after-
noon pep assembly. After the ex-
citement of the day's events, the
crowning took place. Pam Francis
was chosen queen with Jim Page
reigning as king. The queen wore
a red velvet robe and was given a
gold charm bracelet. The three at-
tendants were also awarded roses
SELECTED AS this year's homecoming aTTenCl6r1TS are VGFSHY ALL VARSITY football players, Lee Zavala, Roy Muller and Leo-
cheerleaders Vickie Petley, Karen Briley and Judy Gutknecht. nard Mascaranus, are the three attendants to Jim Page.
, Gld, New Traditions For Spirit
"A SQUARE TooT of Tin foil is To be added for each
SHS vicTory," explains sTudenT council member
Bob Van Valer aT a pep assembly.
BEGINNING THE monTh of November, Homecoming
was scheduled Tor The Third. Because of The AEA
ConvenTion, sTudenTs were given The TirsT vacaTion of
The year on The TourTh. Opening day of The Arizona
STaTe Fair also occurred on The TourTh wiTh The Beaver
Band and pom pon squad performing. ASU OPENED
iTs campus on The fiTTh for Senior Day, To give inTeresT-
ed sTuclenTs an opporTuniTy To view The campus. CLUB
DAY, held on November l5, gave The sTudenT body
a chance To lisTen To whaT each club on campus had
To offer. TO ROUND ouT The monTh, The Phoenix
Symphony OrchesTra came To SHS on The 29Th.
so c,.o 55'
VOCALISTS MARY BETH KRAMER, George BarraTT and
BabeTTe Gamash perform aT The Thanksgiving concerf.
The concerT was puT on by Singers and ChansoneTTes.
A HOOTENANNY aT The snackbar is a feaTure of Club
Day. The enTerTainmenT includes Tom STeen, Eric Aug-
usT and STormy EaTon on guifars.
I R RECEIVING THE Player of The Week awards aT The annual Dirck Iacobelli, Jim Page, Lee Zavala and Leonard Mascar-
fooTbaII banqueT are Roy Muller, Randy SmiTh, PaT Hankins, anus. These boys were honored for Their performances
I AIberT Robles and Doug Breazeale. The boTTom row includes during various fooTbaIl games.
Accomplishing Through Performances
,Q N: M , 3:
MRS. DAVID PAGE is commended aT The annual TooTbalI banqueT Tor her aTTendance 1
aT 50 consecuTive fooTbalI games in The pasT 5 years. Her sons, Jim, Dave and Chuck,
proudly presenT her wiTh Their ierseys.
OPENING THE monTh of December
was The annual TooTball banqueT
held in The caTeTeria. FooTball and
cross counTry Team members were
acknowledged Tor Their performan-
ces during The season. The TirsT bas-
keTball game of The year was wiTh
Sunnyslope on December Third. Be-
sides The inTroducing of The baskeT-
ball Team aT The TirsT baskeTball pep
assembly, The pep band was There
To help liven up The spiriT. ALONG
WITH The Two one-acT plays, The
TheaTer arTs class presenTed "The
Mirnes". S O O N AFTERWARDS,
many homerooms Took parT in The
challenge of decoraTing Their rooms,
and each of The Tour classes decoraT-
ed a diTTerenT area around The
school. The seniors decoraTed in
TronT of The audiTorium, iuniors, The
office, sophomores, The adminisTra-
Tion building, and freshmen, The li-
BASKETBALL COACH Ken Clinkingbeard Talks
aT The TirsT baskeTbaII pep assembly Tor The
game againsT Saguaro. Besides in-
Troducing The Team members, The
1 iflll fl program provided for a skiT by
S M T W T F S
4 5 6 7 8 910
1819 20 21 22 23 24
25 26 27 28 29 30 31
Mrs. HaggerTy, Edye Tuck-
er, Mrs. Dowey, Amanda
BringhursT, Mrs. Trimly
and Dee Sandwick, Mrs. Micklham
discuss Their sons in The war in "The
Old Lady Shows Her Medals". BE-
LOW: BOB KINKER and Susan Falk
acT ouT The King and Queen in "The
1 I LEFT: CINDY REISLAND,
JUNIOR CLASS Christmas decorations were "The
Arizona Spirit of Christmas". Santa was seen
in a covered wagon and was pulled by the tra-
ditional Arizona roadrunners. RIGHT: Seniors'
decorations compared today's commercial Christ-
mas with the real spiritual significance of Christ-
When Holidays Seldom Come...
1 a 'ffa'
4 i 4 fi u
1 V4 3, '
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A JOURNALISM ROOM 405 was one ofthe many homerooms participating in the may
Christmas competition decorations. Although Mr. Bryan's homeroom won, this
prolect increased the holiday excitement in all the classrooms participating. QM
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0nce Again The Footsteps Sound
S M T W T FS
12 3 4 5 6 7
1516171819 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
jiigg PRESENTING ENTER-
f TAINMENT at the AFS
9 'lo' assembly, Masako Ish-
ida performed a tra-
ditional Japanese dance. BELOW:
Masako, Japang Christian Mueri,
Switzerlandg Helle Blomquist,
Denmark, Raffael Reda, Italy, and
Ore Estrella, Argentina, discuss
the differences of school and
dating customs in their native
country and the United States.
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I JGY AND sadness combined as Patty Wilson waved good-
bye to the student body and campus of Scottsdale High
School. Chosen to be a Foreign Exchange Student to Brazil,
Patty will live with an adopted family for a year, becom-
ing acquainted with their language and customs, and then return
to graduate with the class of '68,
WITH SATISFACTION, Lee Zavala and Bill Markham pre-
sent Arcadia Student Body President Brian Langston with
26 the Loser's
Trophy, initiated to arouse spirit.
I brought different sched-
I "-it fjgq e','y ules and teachers. Robbie
l"ili'l" Jackson and Mike Hearne
prepare tor the new semester by ex-
changing old books for new.
THE ARRIVAL of January
brought another year and a new
semester. Helping stu d e n t s
swing into the school routine,
Beaver Builders sponsored a
Back-to-school dance on January
sixth. Spirit ribbons sold by the
Junior class and Beaver decals
sold by the cheerleaders helped
to increase the enthusiasm and
interest among the students. On
January I3, the IOOth and 300th
persons entering the pep assem-
bly were awarded a surprise
package by Student Council con-
taining spirit pins, ribbons and
OLD FRIENDS return to exchange ideas about student
government and present Their proposed constitution
as sHs hosts the saguafo srudenr council. ' a r n F r O m
if WITH MORE and more girls showing an interest
WHITE KNIGHT Janice Lowry battles The Blues by i in medicine and dentistry, this vocational con-
Q selling a yearbook to Kimball Clark and Linda Cissel l r ference answers popular inquiries.
before the arrival of Black Friday.
And Gur Queen of Courts ls
sm T w T F s
1 2 3 4
5 6 7 8 91011
18 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28
SING OUT wiTh "Up
WiTh People" was The
Talk of many sTudenTs
on campus afTer The morning as-
sembly concerning moral rearm-
mamenT. BELOW: SE-
LECTED AS one of The
Three senior girl candi-
daTes by The baskeTball Team,
Sunny Lof was chosen Queen of
CourTs by The sTudenT body. Bill
Markham escorTed aTTendanT Jean
Holman and Rudy ErnsT was
Sunny's escorT. AThene Gibbons,
aTTendanT, was led by Lee Zavala.
ATTer The game, The queen reign-
ed over The dance which was
sponsored by The sophomores.
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TRICYCLES, WHEELBARROWS and shovels were used by avidly served The ScoTTsdale Jaycees by collecTing sTreeT
The Key Club members in The rodeo parade. The club debris from The parade rouTe.
JIM PAGE, playing The parT of JacquoT in The spring play CAR-
24 NIVAL, sympaThizes wiTh Lili, porTrayed by Judy ErnsT. Filled
wiTh dancing and music, The play concerns The sTory of many
people spending Their lives working in a carnival.
FLICKERING BRIGHTLY, The candle of
17 leadership is liT by NaTional Honor
SocieTy secreTary Susanne LiTTlepage.
SPRINGTIME ARRIVED wiTh a bursT of ac-
TiviTies such as The Parada del Sol which
involved many sTudenTs. Sunny Lof was
crowned Queen of CourTs and a dance was
held in her honor. The "Up VViTh People"
assembly was an ouTsTanding presenTaTion
of The moral rearmamenT program. NaT'l
Honor SocieTy inducTed Their new mem-
bers, and Beaver Builders prepared Tor
Their TwenTy-sevenTh SweeThearT Prom. The
musical CARNIVAL ended February.
DUKE AND Duchess Bob Gaughan and Cindy
Woodbridge walk up To Take Their places for The
crowning ceremony aT The SweeThearT Prom.
W i .5 .,.-:.
ROYALLY SWINGING around The dance floor are The SweeThearT g
Prom King and Queen, Lynne Thenell and Frank SrniTh. The pair
was chosen by The people who aTTended The annual evenT. I
PARTICIPATING IN The SweeThearT Prom processional are freshmen Dave EXPECTANTLY WAITING To find ouT whaT TiTle is To
Sfimson and Wendy STeele. The couple was voTed Prince and Princess. be Theirs are sophomores Charee Hamblin and
Randy BurT. They were crowned Lord and Lady.
In Like A Lion, Out Like A Lamb
12 3 4
5 6 7 8 91011
18 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30 31
- it WRESTLING AND bas-
L ketball awards are pre-
sented at a banquet.
' 'R Coach Neil Corbin pre-
sents an award to senior Greg
Russnack, while senior Steve Wil-
liams looks on.
- PLANNING AHEAD for graduation, Randy . PRECISENESS IS one qualification for pom pon. Joan Bai-
A if Smith orders his cap and gown. A four dollar ley, senior, demonstrates the correct form to freshman
m,LL deposit is required before the student is meas- ii Wendy Steele as she practices for final cuts.
ABOVE: CONGRATULATIONS ARE given to Carnival
King Stormy Eaton and attendant John Mackey by Lee
Zavala. BELOW: ANTICIPATING BEING dunkecl, Rey
Rehtmeyer waits patiently forthe ball to hit the lever.
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Step Right Up
And Win A Prize
CHOCOLATE PUDDING is heaved at Letterman Club member Randy
Smith at the club's Carnival booth. One dime buys a paper plate of
pudding to throw at dedicated club workers.
And Vote Today
ye .....,... 5, - ,
v . s,fN.
REALLY ON the ball, Sue Kruidenier bounces a basketball after ACCENTING THE freshly-buolcled trees are campaign posters
her campaign-manager election speech for Jackie Norton. used in the spring Student Body elections.
MEETING AGAIN Bffef being OlCl School Cl1UmS, Dirk skits from each of the four classes. Student Council offers
Iacobelli,Mark Smallsreed and Jim Page sing and talk over a first, second and third place money prize for best in-
old times. The talent show features individual ancl group dividual performances.
MARCH BROUGHT school life
closer To The end of The year. On
March sixTh, STudenT Council
sponsored a Carnival for The clubs
and classes To parTicipaTe in. GeT-
Ting ready Tor The coming year,
pom pon TryouTs were held on The
l4Th. Seniors anTicipaTing gradua-
Tion ordered caps and gowns wiTh
a Tour dollar renTal Tee, and wrap-
ping up The vvinTer sporTs, The
SporTs BanqueT was held on March
i3Th. Also on The l3Th, The STu-
denT Body elecTion assembly gave
sTudenTs a chance To decide TuTure
leaders. To demonsTraTe The sTu-
denTs' versaTiliTy, The TalenT Show
was held on March l8Th. Finishing
up The monTh, and The yearbook,
Miss Camelback was selecTed on
ABOVE: THE SILENCE is
broken as The T967 Miss
ff Camelback Jean Holman is
A crowned by sTaTTer Judy GUT-
knechT. LOWER LEFT: THE CHANSON-
ETTES prepare To sing an original song
composed Tor each girl. BELOW:
DEBORAH ALVORD'S proud TaTher es-
corTs his exciTed daughTer down The
ceremony processional in The audi-
Aecomplishmentz The Setting
And Realizing Of Goals
queen of our courTs
an unexpecTed Thrill
THE STUDENTS ThaT appear in The following pages
are ones who have worked hard To beTTer The school,
The communiTy and Themselves. Their genuine concern
in Their work is evidenced by The goals which They
have seT and meT. They are presenTed in The lighT of
meriT, Tor They have achieved meriT. IN THE world of
Today's youTh, conTormiTy is oTTen The easier rouTe
To Take. This Type of conTormiTy includes behaving
The same as everyone else and accomplishing The same.
The individuals honored in This secTion are The ones
who, noT conTenT wiTh This average, have pushed Themselves
a liTTle harder To become above average, in
TacT, To become ouTsTanding. This exTra push has
gained Them meriT now and will conTinue To do so
ThroughouT Their lives. THESE YOUNG men and women
are The leaders oT Today, buT more imporTanT, They will become
leaders of Tomorrow.
Fair As ls The Rose In Nlay
DEBORAH ALVORD, MISS CAMELBACK ATTENDANT -
CAMELBACK editor . . . National Honor Society veep . . . Beaver Builders
president . . . Quill and Scroll treasurer . . . Scottsdale Singers
historian . . . Chansonettes . . . "Carnival" . . . French Club , . . Publications
Workshop . . . Outstanding Journalist Award . . . December
Student-of-Month . . . Nominee for National Council of Teachers of
English Achievement Award . . .Cornell University Advanced Placement
German Summer Course. . .Top 51.
WENDY POWELL, MISS CAMELBACK ATTENDANT -
Student Body Treasurer . . . Student Senate secretary . . . freshman class
veep . . . National Honor Society. . . Beaver Builders . . . AFS . . . iv, varsity
tennis . . . Girls' State . . . NCCJ . . . West High Brotherhood
Conference. . .Outstanding Junior Girl Award . . . Key Club Sweetheart. . .
Daughters of American Revolution Award . . . Ellie Lee Kahl Foreign
Language Award . . . Nominee for JC Citizenship Award . . . Top 52.
JEAN HOLMAN - Senior class girl representative. . .CAMELBACK assistant editor . . .
Queen of Courts attendant. . . Girl's League sophomore president,
executive president . . . Arizona State Girls' League secretary . . . AFS
semi-finalist . . . Quill and Scroll secretary . . . Beaver
Builders . . . Spanish Society . . . November Student-of-Month . . .
Model United Nations . . . Girls' State Alternate . . .
Howdy Dudettes president . . . selected SHS representative on lndispensables.
TOP FiVE PER CENT Standing: Sieve Bartley,
Theneil, Randy Lungren.
I Did Sovv
Bob Curiis, David Georgens. Sitting: Lynne Y
TOP FIVE PER CENT Standing: Dean Quain. Sitting: Suzanne Littlepage.
TOP FIVE PER CENT STEVE BARTLEY f National Honor Society . . . Mu Alpha
Theta veep . . . Science Club . . . U of A Alumni Award. BOB CURTIS -
National Honor Society . . . Mu Alpha Theta pres . . . European Cultural So-
ciety pres . . .Science Club. . .German Club. . .varsity tennis . . . Harvard
Book Award. DAVID GEORGENS - National Honor Society . . . Mu Alpha
Theta .... AFS . . . French Club. LYNNE THENELL - National Honor Society
. . . Mu Alpha Theta . . . Beaver Builders . . . AFS . . . Spanish Society . . .
Sweetheart Prom Queen. RANDY LUNGREN - National Honor Society . . .
Mu Alpha Theta . . .German Club. . . Doctor of Motors Award.
SUZANNE LITTLEPAGE - National Honor Society sec . . . AFS . . . Latin Club
. . . Student Senate. DEAN QUAIN - National Honor Society . . . Mu Alpha
Theta . . . varsity track, cross country. Not pictured are TRISH EYRING and
Activities and pictures of these students may be found on these pages: Deb-
orah Alvord, 162, Wendy Powell, 162, Sunny Lot, 168, Paula Nold, 169,
Kristine Mark, 169, Gaynelle Nixon, 169.
GiveMUysQ,A Taste Gt Your Quality
-' 5,2 sr, ,.-.1 "if, --Hamlet
te., 1,5345 gl-55" M F TOP FIVE PER CENT: BERKLEY BENNESON - National Honor Society . . . Mu Alpha
XL M ,. il nigh Theta . . . Scottsdale Singers . . . "Lil Abner" . . . "Molly Brown" . . . "Carnival" , . .
JV 7 , ,EL f, L' - ggltt ,R iv tennis. GEORGE KOEPKE - National Honor Society . . . varsity basketball, base-
lil s,aiL7M ff-sg I T " "M T T ball . . . Mu Alpha Theta . . . Key Club . . . Spanish Society. JOHN MACKEY -
G L lj ' Y National Honor Society pres . . . Mu Alpha Theta . . . Key Club pres . . . December
.J ' ,V - . tv, Student-of-Month . . . German Club . . . swimming team . . . Arizona Youthpower
Y R ,fit tr f' A' KYQ 5 E' Conference. CONNIE TRECARTIN - National Honor Society . . . French Club . . .
5 Q 9, " V M X 1 Thespian Society . . . Student Senate . . . Beaver Band treas. sec . . . 2 musicals,
P' tg 'J 5 Ti "Carnival", LYNN STRESEN-REUTER . . . National Honor Society . . . BEAVER staff
ig? 3 A sports editor, photographer . . . Teentattle correspondent . . . Student Senator-oti
F' A Semester Award . . . Beaver Builders . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Arizona Youthpower
i' ' I ' Conference.
TOP FIVE PER CENT Seated: Connie Trecartin, John Mackey,
Lynn Stresen-Reuter. Standing: Berkley Benneson, George Koep-
American Field Service
"YOU ARE' going to Scottsdale, in the mid-
dle of the desert." Oh my gosh! What kind
of school will I go to in the middle of the
desert? Contrary to my imagination, Scotts-
dale High School was a big, old but pretty
school with a beautiful, green lawn. Since
the first time I saw it, I have loved the
red brick buildings and spread-out campus
which I walked across every day.
MY FIRST week at school was very confus-
ing, spending ten minutes to open my lock-
er, looking for rooms with my arms full of
heavy books, and sitting in the classrooms
not knowing what was oing on. But time
has passed so fast. Footgall games, school
dances, excited cheering, they are all gone.
But also now is the time of new beginning
in my life, using modern American ideas
in the traditional Japanese Society.
YES, I have learned a lot here, other ways
of thinking, living, other relationships be-
tween people. However, the thing that
impresses me most is your ability to express
youselves. In all situations, you have con-
fidence in yourselves and never hesitate to
express your opinions. Many times I wished
that I had had that ability.
THANK-YOU VERY much for everything you
gave me. Your friendliness has made me
feel at home as well as keeping me from
being homesick. I hope I have given you
as much as you have given me.
TOKYO IS just fifteen hours flight from
Phoenix. lt's near, isn't it? Perhaps I might
have a chance to come back, and you might
have a chance to visit Japan.
SO UNTIL then. Sayonara.
MASAKO 'Mako' ISHIDA
Between Two Nations
A GRACEFULLY charming and sincere young lady, Mako Ishida has spent
a memorable year as the third SHS Foreign Exchange Student. Masako left
her home in Tokyo, Japan, her parents, and fourteen-year-old sister on
August 3, I966, to be warmly received into the home of her "adopted"
family in America, the Morgan Johnsons. Honorary membership in Student
Council, Beaver Builders and AFS kept Mako constantly involved in school
life. From her lectures, slides and personal friendship, we have reaped in-
tangible rewards. THE FIRST SHS student to be chosen as an American
Abroad in the school's history, senior Patty Wilson was notified on January
I2, 1967, to prepare in nine short days for a year of study in Sao Paulo,
Brazil. A very active leader on campus, Patty busily arranged her posi-
tions as the BEAVER co-editor, senior class veep, Nat'l Honor Society secre-
tary and Stellae Tri-Hi-Y president so that her duties could be accepted by
others. In addition to obtaining a passport, many shots and packing, Patty
fit in countless farewell parties. SHS will eagerly await her return to the
senior class for the second semester of l968. PATTY WILSON
QUEEN OF COURTS ROYALTY SUNNY LOF - Nat-
ional Honor Society . . . Student Body corr. sec
. . . Inter-club Council sec . . .varsity cheerleading
capt . . . CAMELBACK staff . . . Beaver Builders
. . . Quill and Scroll . . . Student Senate . . . "Bye
Bye Birdie" . . . NCCJ. ATHENE GIBBONS -M Beav-
er Builders . . . Spanish Society . . . pom pon . . .
Chansonettes . . . "Bye Bye Birdie" . . . "Sound
Queen Ot Courts
Virtue ls Like A Rich
Stone, Best Plain Set
NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLAR-
SHIP FINALIST- National Hon-
or Society . BEAVER staff
assistant editor . . . Quill and
Scroll . . . Girls' League senior
class pres . . . Mu Alpha Theta
. . . Student Senate . . . Beaver
Builders . . . French Club . . .
Outstanding Junior Girl
GIRLS' STATE - National Han-
or Society . . . Mu Alpha
Theta . . . Girls' League ex.
pres., sec., chap . . . French
Club pres., sec . . . Chanson-
ettes . . . Model UN.
BEAVER EDITOR - National
Honor Society . . . sr. class
treas . . . Mu Alpha Theta
... Quill and Scroll... Beav-
er Builders . . . iv tennis . . .
. . . Miss Model Coed finalist
. . . nominee for Senate youth
BETTY CROCKER HOMEMAK-
ER OF TOMORROW AWARD
- National Honor Society . . .
BEAVER staff assistant editor
. . . Quill and Scroll veep . . .
Girls' League ex. hist., chap
. . . Beaver Builders hist . . .
Spanish Society . . . AFS . . .
Scottsdale Progress correspon-
NoloIeBy Birth, Yet
Nobler B Great Deeds
HOMECOMING ROYALTY PAM FRANCIS - Student Body veep . . . Student Senate pres . . .
Student Union . . . Student Senator . . . pompon capt . . . CAMELBACK staff . . . Beaver
Builders. . . AFS . . . Spanish Society.. .two musicals. . . NCCJ . . . IHSBC . . .Model UN
. .Teen Workshop rep . . . Elks Leadership Award. JIM PAGE - sr. class pres . . . frosh,
soph. boy rep . . . varsity football, track . . . All-City QB . . . Lettermen's Club. . . Nat'l For-
ensic League pres.. .Key Club sgt-at-arms . . . Boy's State . . . NCCJ . . . "Carnival" . . . BB
prom attendant . . . January Student-of-Month. LEE ZAVALA - Student Body pres . . . ir.
boy rep . . .varsity football, basketball . . . Lettermen's Club . . . Key Club. . .Spanish So-
ciety . . . NCCJ . . . IHSBC . . . Boy's State . . . National, State Student Council Conventions
. . . October Student-of-Month. KAREN BRILEY - Varsity cheerleader . . . BEAVER staff. . .
Teentattle correspondent . . . Beaver Builders . . . Quill and Scroll hist . . . Nat'l Forensic
League sec . . . AFS . . . NCCJ . . . IHSBC . . . October Student-of-Month. ROY MULLER -
Varsity football, basketball, baseball . . . All-State football . . . Student Senator . . . Letter-
men's Club . . . Key Club sgt-at-arms. VICKI PETLEY - Varsity cheerleader . . . GAA. JUDY
GUTKNECHT - Varsity cheerleader . . . CAMELBACK staff . . , Beaver Builders . . . Quill
and Scroll . . . Spanish Society . . . Student Senator . . . BB prom attendant . . . Howdy Dud-
KAREN BRILEY ROY MULLER VlCKl PETLEY JUDY GUTKNECHT
c f J
Model United Nations
. . . The Town Hall Gt The World
MODEL UN Seated: Patty Jerome, Sue Kruidenier, Susan Ballen-
berger. Standing: Bill Neill, Myron Scott, Lynn Tess.
MODEL UN DELEGATES BILL NEILL, Canada - BEAVER staff
photographer . . . varsity wrestling, gymnastics . . . Letter-
men's Club. . . Key Club. MYRON SCOTT, Zambia - Euter-
pian Society. PATTI JEROME, Canada H- BEAVER staff . . .
Student Senate . . . Beaver Builders . . . Spanish Society.
SUE KRUIDENIER, Canada - CAMELBACK staff . . .Student
Senate . . . pom pon . . . iv cheerleader . . . Beaver Builders
...Quill and Scroll . . . AFS . . .Spanish Society... NCCJ.
SUSAN BALLENBERGER, Red China - National Honor So-
ciety . . . Student Body recording sec .... Student Senate
treas .... Mu Alpha Theta sec .... National Forensic League
sec .... Beaver Builders . . .AFS . . . SHS debate team . . .
Scottsdale Singers. . . NCCJ. LYNN TESS, Red China - iunior
class pres .... sophomore class veep . . . AFS treas. . . .
Scienc-eilub . . . Youthpower Conference.. .Student Coun-
cil Convention . . . NCCJ. ASU MEDALLION AWARDS
MELISSA CROWFOOT - National Honor Society . . . junior
class veep . . . Chansonettes sec .... Scottsdale Singers . . .
Mu Alpha Theta . . . Spanish Society . . . Beaver Builders
. . .AFS . . . Classical Society. SHELDON KOTZ - National
Honor Society. . . Mu Alpha Theta.
MELISSA CROWFOOT SHELDON KOTZ
ALL-STATE ORCHESTRA MIKE WARDEN-
BURG - Beaver Band . . . "Carnival" . . .
varsity wrestling. ALL-STATE BAND BILL
SCHAAR - Beaver Band . . .Orchestra . . .
six musicals. ALL-STATE ORCHESTRA
STEVEN KULB - National Honor Society
. . . Beaver Band pres .... 5 musicals . . .
Phoenix Youth Symphony Orchestra. ALL-
STATE CHORUS CAROLYN ELFGEN -
Chansonettes . . . Scottsdale Singers . .
"Carnival", "Plain and Fancy", "Cyrano de
Bergerac" . . .frosh tennis . . . French Club.
BABETTE GAMASH - National Honor So-
ciety . . . Beaver Builders . . . Scotltsdale
Singers sec .... Chansonettes . . . "lVlolly
Brown", "Carnival". MARCIA LADEN-
DORFF - Scottsdale Singers . Chanson-
ettes . . . "Music Man", "Bye Bye Birdie"
"Sound of Music", "'Lil Abner", "Molly
Brown", "Carnival", three musicals. . . '66
All-State Chorus. SUSAN LENZ . . . Scotts-
dale Singers treas.-lib .... Chansonettes
. . . "Sound of Music", "'Lil Abner", "Molly
Brown", "Carnival" . . . Spanish Society.
JUDY ERNST - Scottsdale Singers ...GAA
ALL-STATE Mike Wardenburg, orchestra, Bill Schaar, band, Steven Kulb, orchestra.
All-State Band and Chorus
Let The Music Creep In Gur Ears
ALL-STATE CHORUS Seated: Carolyn
Elfgen, Judy Ernst, Marcia Ladendorff.
Standing: Babette Gamash, Suzie
Playing: A Feeling
no matter what shape your stomach is in
a lunge, a tackle
A FIGHTING spirit and cooperative team work characterized the
Beaver teams of T966-67. Practicing hard, playing hard, fighting
hard, they strove to make SHS proud ot them. Their goals,
beyond the basic one of winning, were to present our opponents
with an overall picture of good sportsmanship. Accomplishing
this brought merit to the coaches, the school and the team.
Winning or losing, although important, isn't and should not be
the primary issue of athletics. It a team is able to leave an
opponent's gymnasium knowing they played the game fairly and
that they did their best, then they too have won something. This
elusive "something" is self-satisfaction. lt includes satisfaction
in themselves, in their ability as sportsmen and in the knowledge
that the student body is behind them fully. It a team
has this, it is a winner!
Sports 1 75
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VARSITY FOOTBALL Bottom Row: Leonard Mascarenas, Randy Smith, Mark Smallsreed, Robbie Jackson, Tom Steen. Row 4: Bill Graham, Bob-
Bill Collins, Pat Hankins, Albert Robles, Gene Houck, Jim Page, Dirck by Flores, Rob Stopher, Bob Kinker, Lee Zavala, Kevin Woudenberg,
lacobelli. Row 2: Wes Hovan, Doug Breazeale, Bruce lacobelli, Don Greg McDonald, John Pearson. Top Row: Jim MacNeil, mgr., Vern
Palmer, Bill Rich, Dennis Smith, Bruce Sturr, Tim Connolly. Row 3: Wedge, mgr., Chuck Robel mgr., Lawrence Leason, Clif Cowan, Man-
Pete Grundman, Don Forwood, Roy Muller, Rick Cozens, Tom Waid, uel Lucero, Lee Meyer, Carl Cox.
IN HOT pursuit of Coronado fullback Loren
Smith, 40, are defensive guards Albert Robles,
66, and Carl Cox, 68.
A l3-12 loss to Washington introduc-
ed the i967 football season for the
Beavers as Leonard Mascarenas and
Tom Steen scored the Beavers' two
touchdowns. ON SEPTEMBER 23, the
Beavers hosted the highly-rated West-
wood Warriors. The Warriors over-
powered the Beavers, 26-7. AFTER
JOURNEYING to Kofa, the Beavers re-
corded their first win of the season as
Scottsdale trounced the Kings, 42-6.
ON OCTOBER 7, Scottsdale lost to the
impressive Tempe team, 28-7. The
Beavers' only scoring came in the first
quarter when quarterback Kevin Wou-
denberg passed l5 yards to halfback
Doug Breazeale, concluding a 56-yard
scoring march. Bruce lacobelli kicked
the extra point. SCOTTSDALE TRAVEL-
ED to Arcadia to hand the Titans a 55-
27 trampling. Leonard Mascarenas led
the Beavers scoring attack, gaining
three touchdowns and setting up
another on an 85-yard punt return.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL Bottom Row:
John Armstrong, Gary Cauble. Row
2: Jack Black, Mike Palmer. Row 3:
Dave Ronan, Hollis Fisher. Row 4:
John Glassmoyer, Jack Daggett. Top
Row: Allen Wacker.
PURSUING THE rugged path Towards
scoring, Leonard Marscarenas helps
the Beavers down Chandler, 25-13.
appiness ls A Victorious Team
12 Washington 13
7 Westwood 26
42 Kota 6
7 Tempe 28
55 Arcadia 27
19 Casa Grande 12
27 Mesa 41
47 Yuma 13
21 Coronado 13
25 Chandler 13
GUARD PAT Hankins, 63, and Tackle Clif Cowan, 72, make a lunging Tackle
aT Tempe fullback Sam Taylor, The Beavers were overpowered by Tempe in
The annual Fathers Night game, losing by a score of 28-7.
Sports 1 77
T Shows We Care
BEAVER HALFBACK Dean French charges aT WesTwood
quarTerback Jay Rokey in ScoTTsdaie's Tirsf conference
encounTer of The season. The Beavers losT, 26-7.
CARL COX, 68, member of The defensive Team, The "BIack Ban-
diTs," sTops a Chandler runner. Doug Breazeale, 22, and Mark
Smallsreed, 13, rush To assisT him in The Tackle.
RANDY SMITH, 31, Leonard Mascarenas, 21,
Lee Zavala, 43, Carl Cox, 68, and Mark Smalls-
reed, 13, Tackle a TiTan runner.
THE BEAVERS were Then vicTorious over
The Casa Grande Cougers as Jim Page,
Roy Muller and Leonard Marcarenus all
scored in The 19-12 vicTory. THE MESA
JackrabloiTs delivered The Beavers Their
lasT loss oT The season. The JackrabbiTs
deTeaTed The Beavers, 41-27. EAGER TO
avenge Their deTeaT loy Mesa, ScoTTs-
dale encounTered The Yuma Criminals.
Playing one oT Their besT games of The
season, The Beavers deTeaTed The Crim-
inals, 47-13. SCOTTSDALE THEN con-
quered The Coronado Dons, 21-13. Sen-
ior quarTerback Jim Page scored Two
Touchdowns and passed To Roy Muller,
end, Tor The Third Beaver score. Bruce Ia-
cobelli compleTed The Three conversions.
IN THE lasT game oT The season, The Bea-
vers downed Chandler, 25-13. Halfback
Leonard Marscarenus scored Two Touch-
downs. Randy SmiTh, John ArmsTrong,
Dirck lacoloelli each scored one Touch-
down. Bruce lacobelli added The exTra
poinT, making The Tinal score oT The sea-
ROY MULLER hurdles a TiTan defender To gain
good yardage as The Beavers overwhelmingly beaT
"" Arcadia, 55-27, for Their second win of The season.
lt's Not Who Winsg lt's
How You Play The Game
JV FOOTBALL FRESHMAN FOOTBALL
SHS THEY SHS THEY
6 Central T2 O Westwood 39
O Westwood 26 6 Carson 32
7 Camelback l 3 6 Tempe 19
O Tempe 49 O Arcadia 49
6 Arcadia 6 O Casa Grande 4l
7 Saguaro 7 T3 Carson T3
6 Mesa 27 l2 Kino 3l
O Washington 33 l 2 Coronado 40
T6 Coronado 34 14 Chandler 58
7 Chandler O
A PASS from JV quarterback Rick Ryan was broken up by a staunch Arcadia defender.
The JVs Tied the Titans, in the one of the best games of their season.
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JV FOOTBALL Bottom Row: James Kerr, Brian Murray, Mario Ruiz, Bill Charlie Rogers, Dan Ronan, Dave Denyes ,Larry Mohr, Artie DiVenuti
Fraley, Don Adams, John Warren, Rick Cratte, Rick Saxton. Row 2: Mike Greg Davis, Jack Adams, Mike Dodson. Top Row: Coach John Over
Brower, Gary Davis, Tim Dailey, Marty Olson, Jim Rickenberger, Curt street, Coach Jim Stephens, George Barratt, Byron Smith, Dennis Darl
Blalock, Jack Taylor. Row 3: Rick Ryan, Steve Swingle, Dave Bauer, Tom ing, Michael Titterington, Dave Arooth, Pat Graham.
Farnam, Steve Clayton, Butch Logan, Ron Adams, Larry Stewart. Row 4:
V - s Q 4
BLOCKING A Chandler play are members of the freshman de-
fensive team. The Beavers were overpowered by Chandler, 58-
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FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Bottom Row: Kent Craig, Chris Crowfoot, Steve
Sekan, Brad Jones, Jim Lewis, Mike Hankins, Chester Watson. Row 2:
Danny Bradford, John Williams, Jay Scheinbaum, Randy Gibson, Dave
Day, Paul Cox, David Mason, Row 3: Doug Pickrell, Scott Paradine,
Frank Royer, Tom Ash, George Reuben, Jim Harris, Tony Penrod.
Row 4: John Schnetzer, Mike McCall, Barry Williamson, Rick Tess, Tim
Hubbard, Chris Cecil, Steve Atwood, George Endres, Dan Kartchner,
Coach Kenneth Lenke. Row 5: Stephen Limpanis, Mike Hayes, Paul
Ackerman, Mike Grandy, Kent Baccus, Larry Kottraba, Rick Ryser, Steve
Hughes, Coach Ken Clinkingbeard. Top Row: Bruce Hamlin, Rob Azar,
Chuck Kushell, Dan Beardsley, Randy Coons, Jim Beavers, Michael
Clark, Jon Hermanson, Mike Prisbrey, Bryan DeWitt.
A THREE-year veTeran of The Team, Dean Quain races for The
finish line, To place eIevenTh in The meeT againsT Arcadia.
OFF AND running are The Yuma and ScoTTsdale milers. The
Beavers losT The meeT, 50-15, ToTaling The sevenTh loss.
4 4 r
T W, T
ON THE IasT lap of The long disTance run are Tom Sansom
and several Arcadia runners. The Beavers losT The meeT,
Runners Get Ready, Get Set, Go!
l AN INEXPERIENCED cross country team
l suffered a disappointing season, losing
l all nine of their matches. No Scottsdale
runner placed in the top five in any
meet except the Coronado meet when
Tom Sansom placed fifth with a time of
ll minutes. Jim Shaver, Bill Frazer,
Dean Quain, Tom Williamson, and Rick
Seegmiller continually placed in the top
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
SHS flow score winsj THEY
50 Westwood T5
45 Kofa T5
45 Tempe T5
45 Arcadia 15
58 Casa Grande T7
50 Yuma l5
40 Coronado 26
45 Chandler T5
THE FIRST Scottsdale runner to cross the finish line in the meet with Arcadia
was Tom Sansom. The Titans outran the Beavers for a T5-45 victory.
CROSS COUNTRY Bottom Row: Bill Frazer, Dean Quain, Rick Zimmer- Brown, Tom Williamson, Coach Hil Brady, Jim Shaver, Tom Sansom.
man, Rick Seegmiller, Steve Schwartze. Top Row: Dick Forwood, Steve
Sports I 83
Jump For Possession
Run For The Point
UNSUCCESSFULLY TRYING FOR two points against Coronado is Bill Markham. Bill
was high-point scorer for the Beavers with 208 points and lead the team in re-
bounding with a 147.
1 84 Sports
LOOKING FOR an open teammate to pass
the ball to is iunior Don Palmer. Yuma de-
fense proved difficult for the Beavers to
overcome, as they were defeated, 59-56.
53 Sunnyslope 51
39 Tempe 64
52 Saguaro 47
55 Westwood 54
71 Casa Grande 53
53 Coronado 70
56 Yuma 59
50 Kota 51
58 Arcadia 56
74 Chandler 57
40 Westwood 49
46 Casa Grande 45
48 Tempe 56
57 Mesa 68
49 Arcadia 56
59 Chandler 48
47 Coronado 72
61 Yuma 52
76 Kota 65
74 Mesa 73
STARTING THE season vicToriously, The ScoTTsdale Beavers
defeaTed Sunnyslope, 53-51, in The non-conference sea-
son opener. The highly-raTed Tempe Team handed The
Beaver cagers Their firsT loss of The season. They rolled
over The Beavers, 64-39. In Their firsT home game of The
season, ScoTTsdale defeaTed Saguaro, 52-47. The Beavers
Then won Their nexT Two games, defeaTing WesTwood and
Casa Grande by scores of 55-54 and 71-53. NEXT, THE
Beavers meT defeaT aT The hands of The Coronado Dons,
70-53. Losing The following Two games To Yuma and
Kofa, 59-58, and 51-50, The Beavers Then faced The Ar-
cadia TiTans. Backed by Bill Markham's 18 poinTs, The
Beavers defeaTed The TiTans, 58-56. ON JANUARY 14,
ScoTTsdale evened iTs division record To 4-4 wiTh a 74-57
win over The Chandler Wolves. Bill Markham was again
HIGH-SCORING John Peck neTs Two poinTs for The Beavers againsT
Yuma. The Team IosT, even Though John scored 16 poinTs.
GEORGE KOEPKE demonsTraTes his ball handling abiliTy againsT The
Tempe Buffaloes. The highly-raTed Buffs overpowered The Beavers
Twice during The season, 64-39, and 56-48.
SporTs 1 85
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VARSITY BASKETBALL BoTTom Row: Don Palmer, Bill Markham, ErnsT. Top Row: Dave Phillips, Lee Zavala, Rick Cozens, Kevin
John Peck, Rod DunseaTh, Bob Van Valer, Roy Muller, Rudy McGirr,STan Wang, George Koepke,Jim Brewer, manager.
"DRIBBLE DRIBBLE down The floor . . ." Junior guard Dave Phillips
advances The ball Toward The baskeT. The Beavers deTeaTed The Sunny-
slope Vikings, 53-51, in The firsT game of The season.
1 86 Sports
ON JANUARY 2OTh The ScoTTsdale cagers suffered defeaT aT
The hands of The WesTwood Warriors by a score of 49-40. The
Beavers recovered from This defeaT To beaT The Casa Grande
Cougars, 46-45. THE CAGERS' hopes for a division champion-
ship were diminished when The Beavers dropped Three games
in a row. On January 27Th a visiTing Tempe Team conquered
The Beavers, 56-48. The Mesa JackrabbiTs defeaTed The Beav-
ers, 68-57. The Arcadia TiTans gained revenge on Their earlier
defeaT by crushing The Beavers, 56-49. ON FEBRUARY Third
The Beavers shoT Their way To a 59-48 vicTory over The Chan-
dler Wolves To make Their season record 8-8. The Beavers
suffered Their IasT loss of The season when They were defeaTed
by The Division IA champions, The Coronado Dons, 72-47.
SCOTTSDALE DUG in To revenge earlier defeaTs by shellack-
ing Yuma, Kofa and Mesa by scores of 6I-52, 76-65 and 74-
73. WINNING THEIR IasT Three games of The season enabled
The Beavers To end The season wiTh an I I-9 overall record and
a 9-9 conference record. The Beavers ended The season plac-
ing fifTh in The division. Bill Markham was high-poinT scorer
wiTh a ToTal of 208 poinTs.
HIGH IN The air, senior guard Lee Zavala Tries a long shoT for Two
poinTs. Lee sparked The scoring for ScoTTsdale wiTh I7 poinTs, buT The
Beavers failed To win The game.
1 mmm-...4. vfm1w,iI,,,, ,,.,l,i,,M,,,.,,W,1mMW.,,,,,,,,,,ii
JUMPING UP and fighfing for a rebound is Rudy ErnsT.
ScoTTsdale came from behind To beaT WesTwood, 54-53, in
Their firsT encounTer of The season.
SporTs I 87
BOB FURST, Ed Smith, Alan Wacker and
John Hazer battle an unidentified Saber-
cat cager. The ivs held the Sabercats to
only 47 points as the Beavers won, 51 to
47. FRESHMAN B TEAM
48 Tempe 24
31 Saguaro 22
41 Carson 39
44 Casa Grande 50
38 Coronado 27
16 Arcadia 18
32 Chandler 60
30 Kino 44
44 Casa Grande 48
41 Tempe 31
51 Mesa Jr. 43
57 Arcadia 45
54 Chandler 31
JV BASKETBALL Bottom Row: Bob Furst, John 36 Coronado 37
Pearson, Bill Risk, Mark Wilson, Ed Smith, Ale
lan Wacker, Greg Davis, Top Row: William
Olbright, mgr., Bob Vetter, Terry Offenbacker,
Jim Hazar, Mike Palmer, Alan Himeltarb, Den-
nis Darling, Douglas Farrow, mgr.
32 Sunnyslope 29
43 Tempe 51
51 Saguaro 47
41 Westwood 39
45 Casa Grande 56
50 Coronado 58
59 Yuma 37
42 Kota 49
42 Arcadia 25
39 Chandler 48
38 Westwood 42
41 Casa Grande 53
55 Tempe 47
55 Mesa 54
61 Arcadia 47
65 Chandler 66
57 Coronado 60
60 Yuma 54
60 Kota 59
69 Mesa 58
FRESHMAN A TEAM
42 Tempe 54
33 Saguaro 30
32 Westwood Kino 41
42 Casa Grande 54
51 Coronado 22
44 Arcadia 54
58 Chandler 37
57 Carson 43
61 Casa Grande 40
57 Tempe 31
48 Mesa 50
51 Arcadia 70
53 Chandler 52
52 Coronado 60
66 Mesa Jr. High 59
1 88 Sports
Joy of Victory, Pain of Defeat
B it i L as S L MT 39457 Zum fi L
i an V V AA g k, I X
N5, , , 1 1
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Team B Bottom Row: Vern Wedge, Kent Baccus, Rick Ryser, Gary Davis, Larry Mohr, Dave Day.
Mike Grandy, Jon Hermanson, George Reuben. Top Row, Dan Beardsley,
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Team A Bottom Row: Rick Ryan, Jim Bergman, Kottraba, Warren Groves, John Warren, Dave Mason, George Endres,
Paul Cox, Jim Harris, Steve Schwartze, Kevin Brady. Top Row: Larry Randy Gibson.
Sports 1 89
HEAVYWEIGHT DON FORWOOD struggles with his Yuma opponent. Don decision-
ed his opponent, 9-2, but the team lost the match, 9-31.
East 1 1
Casa Grande 22
DOUG MORRIS brings down his
East High opponent in the opening
match of the season. Senior co-cap-
tain of the team, Doug wrestled
at 165 pounds in the matches
throughout the year. Photo by
STEVE WILLIAMS senior co-ca tain of the team, attempts to take down his Yuma op-
ponent. Wrestling at 145 pounds, he won this match with a 6-3 decision.
.1 I ' - .L Q '
VARSITY WRESTLING Bottom Row: John Apodaco, Rickie Zimmerman, Top Row: Chuck Rgbel, mgr., Steve Williams, Greg Russnak, Doug Mor-
Mike Wardenburg, Dennis Floyd, Mark Righettini, Bill Neill, Dave RuohO. ris, .lon Creede, Danny Norton, Don Forwoocl, Jack Black.
"Don't Just Lay There, Fight!"
DAVID RUOHO unsuccessfully wrestles a tough Kota grappler.
With only four Scottsdale wrestlers winning their matches the
Beavers lost the meet, 30-15.
Struggling, Straining For A Pin
- ks. uw' . .
SJW auf s.A.
PLAGUED BY inexperience and hampered by ill-
nesses during The season, The ScoTTsdale wresT-
lers had a disappoinTing season, winning Three
and losing eighT maTches. AlThough placing
eighTh in Division 1AA, ScoTTsdale grapplers
placed elevenTh in sTaTe,wiTh 22 poinTs gained by
The skillful wresTling oT STeve Williams and Jack
Black. STeve placed second in Division 1AA and
was runner-up in The sTaTe TournamenT. WresT-
ling aT 180, Jack placed TirsT in division and sec-
ond in sTaTe. BoTh grapplers had ouTsTanding sea-
son records, Jack losT only one maTch and STeve
losT Two and Tied one. OTher wresTlers wiTh suc-
cessful season records were Don Forwood and
"TWO POINTS!" shouTed The referee as Bill Neill reversed a
Tough Yuma High grappler. WresTling This year aT 127 pounds,
Bill losT The maTch by decision.
n...,., ,css .
STRUGGLING TO pin a Kofa High wresTler is iunior Jack Black. during The season, Jack placed firsT in Division 1AA and was
Jack, wresTling aT 180, pinned his opponenT in Tive minuTes, even runnerup To The sTaTe champion in his weighT division.
Though The Team lost The maTch, 15-30. Losing only one maTch
JV WRESTLING Bottom Row: Kent Craig, Char-
lie Rogers, Bobby Flores, Hollis Fisher, Dennis
Damore, Mario Ruiz, Dave McPherson. Row
Two: Lance Burrow, Dennis Zadel, Bob Buck:
ley, Tom Ash, Greg Brown, James Glasser,
Mark Smallsreed, Pat Kearney. Top Row: Art
Moulding, Alan Anderson, Scott Paradine,
Neil Liszt, Eric August.
28 East 18
6 Tempe 36
26 Westwood 24
36 Sunnyslope 6
22 Yuma lO
60 Kota O
8 Arcadia 44
12 Mesa 36
26 Casa Grande 12
22 Chandler 24
TO Coronado 32
DOUG MORRIS struggles to gain control of
a Tempe grappler as he holds him in the air.
Doug won the match by decision for his sec-
ond straight win of the season.
WINDING UP to deliver his fast ball is pitcher Bill Graham. Bill pitched his HUSTLING TO first base for his first hit of the sea-
third victory of the season as Scottsdale beat Coronado, 8-4. son is shortstop George Koepke.
BELTING HIS first home run of the season during the Casa Grande, Tempe, and Coronado twice. They lost to
second game with Coronado is centerfielder Gary Far- Westwood.
relly. The Beavers were 4-I in the season, defeating
One, Two, Three
Strikes You're Out
LUNGING FOR The ball Kevin Woudenburg aTTempTs To scoop iT up
in Time To Tag The runner ouT before he arrives aT base.
WAITING FOR acTion caicher Roy Muller sToops at The
plaTe in eager anTicipaTion of The nexT piTch.
I WITH A resouncling whack Phil Vetter attempts
to hit a home run. Instead, he succeeds in crack-
ing a foul ball out into The stands.-
RUNNING HOME To score anoiher
Scortsdale run is Rick Cozens. The Bea-
vers scored nine runs To down Coron-
ado, 9-4, in The firsr game of The sea-
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KEVIN WOUDENBERG slides into home to score a run on a
base hit by Mark Lasley. Kevin got two hits and scored one run
during the first encounter with Coronado. 4 Q i,
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WINDING UP for his delivery across the plate is senior pitcher Tom
Aymar. Tom pitched a winning first season game against Coronado,
9-4, giving up only 6 hits and striking 5 batters out.
W if .,, ss, -Y S.
VARSITY BASEBALL Bottom Row: Mark Sullivan, Dave Phillips, Phil Gary Farrelly, Mark Lesley, JOl1I't Henry. TOD ROW: Kevin Woudenberg,
Vetter, Stan Wang, George Koepke, Row 2: Rick Cozens, Jeff Brock, Roy Muller, Tom Aymar, John Glassmoyer, Bill Graham, Leslie Ellis, mgr.
Take IVle Gut To The Ball Game
JV BASEBALL Bottom Row: James Gifford, Bob Vetter, Jack Armstrong, Nicholson, mgr., Tim Walsh, mgr., Jack Daggett, Mike Brower, Ray Harrie
Greg Besh, Dennis Zadel. Row 2: Mike Palmer, Steve Swingle, Mike son, mgr., Randy Soderquist, mgr.
Dodson, Jon Willoughby, Alan Himelfarb, Allen Wacker. Top Row: Paul
FRESHMAN BASEBALL Bottom Row: Vern Wedge, Steve Schwartze, Steve Mohr. Row 3: Randy Gibson, Dave Mason, Chuck Kushell, Jim Beavers,
Atwood, Dave Day, John Warren, Jay Scheinbaum. Row 2: Michael Titter- Rick Ryser, Larry Kottraba. Top Row: David Stimson, mgr., Stephen Can-
ington, George Endres, Tim Wilkins, Mike Grandy, Bruce Hamlin, Larry zano, Jeff Paisley, Randy Coons, Rick Tess, Kevin Brady, Bryan DeWitt
Zffffmf-sas I -,
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WITH A powerful windup, senior Bob Deacon Throws
the discus. Bob did not place in This event but Randy
Smith, another Beaver tracksman, won The event.
UP AND almost over The high lump bar is iunior Bruce Pol-
etsky. Bruce failed to place in The event. 5
, d T T
I V..f .E
RETURNING VETERAN letterman, iunior Don Palmer tries To clear the high iump
bar. Don placed third.in the event, but The Beaver Trackmen lost The meet to
Mesa, 73V2-44V2, for their second loss of the season.
"TAKE IT!" Spencer Apple passes The baton To
Terry Logan during The mile relay aT The SHS-
Won by Tempe, if was The
Fleet Afoot And A
Fast As A Greyhound
JUMPING THE firsT hurdle in The series of low hurdles is versaTile Trackman Don
Palmer and a mob of Arcatlia Trackmen. Don placed second in This evenT in The
firsT Track meet of The season.
WITH DEXTERITY, STeve VerfurTh enTers The pole-vaulfing compeTiTion in a meeT
againsT Mesa on ScoTTsdale's home Track. The JackrabbiTs placed high in all The
evenTs entered To win over The Beavers.
Sports 1 99
Enduring Strength And Fortitude
VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Bottom Row: Steve Werner, Greg Brown, Den-
nis Damore, Randy Burt, Dan Harrington, Greg Davis. Row 2: Randy
Smith, Jim Brewer, Don Palmer, Greg Williams, Jim Page, Dirck laco-
belli, Greg Spero. Row 3: Dave Ronan, Jon Schnetzer, Ron Crutchfield,
Curt Blalock, Mike Sopies, Bruce Iacobelli, Mark Siders. Top Row: Mike
McCall, Scott Zebell, Jim Lewis, Jon Hermanson, Doug Pickrell, Bruce
Sturr, Rick Widner, Dave Denyes.
r t i a lill C 7. if
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VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Bottom Row: Terry Logan, Ron Straughan, Kris
Wall, Gary Cauble, Dennis Smith, Bob Deacon, Spencer Apple. Row 2:
Jim Kerr, Dennis Darling, Rick Ryan, Bruce Poletsky, Kent Baccus,
Jim Rinkenberger, Robin Azar. Row 3: Bob Kinker, Charlie Ball, Dave
'iw' if ' , , il
Snuwgrmxy 5 lg ,V I t,
Arooth, George Barrett, Butch Buckley, Ray Marion, Nick Roehr, Doug
Ackerman. Top Row: Mike Clark, mgr., Ed Elliot, Tim Hubbard, Rick
Deacon, Greg Fuller, Chris Cecil, Mike Prisbey, Dave Baurer.
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Joseph Green-boy's tennis
Tommy Campbell-Track Norm Wifham-gymnastics
Sam Ubank-Track assf.
paul Thomburglmswimming Sara Henslee-girI's tennis
Philip Clemens-golf Dan Dunn-Track assf.
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Steve Bartley j
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GOLF TEAM Bottom Row: Wayne Steele, Bill Risk, V
Jack Black, Steve Bartley, Mike Hayse, Top Row:
Ron Whiteside, Steve Fenderson, Mark Wilson,
Dick Forwood, Brad Jenkins.
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Dick Forwood Ron Whiteside
And He Flies Through The Air '
VARSITY GYMNASTICS Bottom ROW: Rick
Warren, Rick Zimmerman. Row 2: Dan Ryan,
Stormy Eaton, Mike Ryan. Top Row: Dave
McPherson, Charlie Rogers, Bill Neill, Mat-
Mike Ryan Rick Warren
wk ,Fm mx
I 4 Westwood 3
O Casa Grande 7
3 Tempe 4
7 Kota O
4 Yuma 3
'6 Coronado I
I Arcadia 6
3 Mesa 4
6 Chandler I
I Westwood 6
- Casa Grande -
- Tempe -
VARSITY AND JV BOYS' TENNIS Bottom Row:
Bill Porter, Marshall Parke, Bill Billings. Row
2: Steve Hams, Brian Richardson, Stephen
Baker. Top Row: Jeff Bull, Mike Hild, Hollis
Fisher. Not pictured is Bob Curtis.
A Swift Stroke, A Quick Return
O Westwood 7
O Casa Grande 7
I Tempe 6
2 Kota 5
O Yuma 7
O Coronado 7
O Arcadia 7
O Mesa 7
O Chandler 7
- Casa Grande
VARSITY AND JV GlRL's TENNIS Bottom Row: M5
Amy Lawrence, Kay Pitts, Alison Hayduke,
Wendy Steele. Row 2: Marlene Day, Kathy 3 Z
Krey, Pat McCIara, Hilarie Hathaway. Top Row:
Jeri Dustir, Marty Clayton, Susan Breitbach,
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But Don't Go Near The Water'
VARSITY SWIMMING Bottom Row: Bill Connors, Pat Rava man George Reuben Top Row Jay Voelkner Dennis Stoner
nesi, Tom Waid. Row 2: Bill Farrell, Eric Ebner, Jim Berg George Laughlin Steve Clayton
MEETING AT the Scottsdale Commun-
ity Pool every Monday, Wednesday
and Friday nights at 5:30, the SHS
swimming team held their practices.
The team had their first meet away on
March 23rd with Coronado. Coached
this year by Paul Thornburgh, the
team looked forward to a successful
George Laughlin Eric Ebner
Steve Clayton George Reuben
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p A ,ff T
YA 4 ,fy f
Class of 1969
b C If M y 26
195 dp d yD
b 24 1966 A T h
L y I b d T
A d H T T d T
S TT dl fr Th b g
Q Th ph Y
d p T p T cl B
B d h hh pl y dT
GT Work And Joy, And Tears
LISTEN TO The sounds of yearbook:
The clackeTy-clack of TypewriTers . . . The rasp
of pencils across layouT . . .The slap
as rulers hiT The Table. . .The click
of The camera . . .The busTle
of The sTaff scurrying around The room To meeT a
These sounds are only symbolic of The work ThaT
goes inTo every page before iT reaches The prinTer.
Look aT The grease pencil marks on picTures . . .
The hieroglyphics of The proofreader . . .
The squares and oblongs, some of Them wiTh X's
Through Them, on greaT, gridded sheeTs of paper . . .
The illegible noTes of The ediTor everywhere and
WhaT appears To be a child's play is very imporTanT.
lT is a language among sTaff members, phoTographers,
and ediTors used To convey ideas
abouT how The record of The year can besT be recorded.
IT is a criTical language meaning
"Show This parT of a phoTograph" . . . "add a liTTle whiTe
space To leT The layouT breaThe" . . . "change
a word here because iT doesn'T Tell The sTory
accuraTely or arTfully."
The finished producT shows no evidence ThaT any of
These Things Transpired,
buT, The sTaff will noT forgeT.
They will have The memories of The work and The fun,
and every Time someone menTions yearbook
They will recall some parT of The experience.
As The years go by, This yearbook will be every
ScoTTsdale High sTudenT's link To The pasT,
for iT is a record of The year's acTiviTies,
and of Teachers.
Some may look back and laugh, oThers cry,
and some will iusT remember.
EdiTor's Farewell 21 1
Barcala, Joseph 52, 67
Bennett, Harry T. 67
Berryhill, Robert V. 67
Bosworth, Paul 67
Boyle, Eleanor 67
Brady, Hil 67, 183
Bruscemi, John N, 68
Bryan, Steve 68
Campbell, Harriet 68
Campbell, Tommy E. 68, 140,
Clark, Eleanor 68
Clemens, Philip J. 68
Clinkingbeard, Ken 69, 147, 181
Close, Wm. "Bill" 67
Coats, David 69
Colonna, Henry L. 69, 102, 104,
Colt, Esther 70
Corbin, Neil 70, 86, 178
Coyle, Sherrie 70, 1 17
Crews, Jack 70
Davidson, L. 67
Davis, Delbert C. 70, 1 20
Duke, Florence M. 70
Dumrall, Earl 67
Farrington, Mark 71
Gentry, Clara 71
Gonnerman, Paul R. 32, 71
Green, Joseph A. 42, 71, 92
Haggerty, Mary 72
Hall, Nancy 72
Hatch, Boyd H. 72
Hathaway, Nathaniel 72
Henslee, Sara 72, 94
Hilse, Fred W. 72, 108
Jenkins, William 72
Johnson, William 66
Jones, Mrs. L. Paul 67
Kelly, George E. 72
Kitchell, Samuel 67
Kush, Joe A. 72, 97, 178
Lange, Herman H. 72
Lenke, Kenneth 72, 181
Loewenstein, Arthur H. 73, 91
Lowenstein, Rose Z. 73
McGirr, Cecil 73
Miller, Janet E. 42, 73, 88
Overstreet, John W. 74, 180
Person, Mariorie 79
Peters, Elizabeth 74
Peterson, Edna 74
Planeta, Ray 66
Post, Naomi M. 79
Reinken, Virginia A. 74
Reith, James W. 52, 74
Rosbach, Virginia 74
Runkle, George A. 74
Rutz, Gerald R. 74
Sandling, Edward 74
Sawaia, Josephine 75
Schweikart, Herman H. 75
Shadley, Frank W. 12, 76
Shaw, Rev. John 67
Simms, Eleanor 79
Skinner, William S. 12, 76
Smith, C. B., Dr. 66
Stephens, James E. 76, 180
Stewart, Luther S. 77
Tanner, John L. 66
Teegarden, Paul W. 76
Thornburgh, Paul 77
Tripp, J. Tracy 66
U'Ren, Lester 32, 77, 93
Wardell, Carolyn A. 77
Welker, Rosana E. 77, 99
Winningham, Ruby 77
Wochner, Evelyn 77
Zaeske, Mary Lou 77
Bargen, Ruth A. 80
Carroll, Everett 80
Curry, Mary Jane 79
Curtis, William 80
Davis, Tillie 79
Dlcknite, Arlene 79
Donnally, Dorothy 80
Fisher, Vera 79
Flanigan, Tom 80
Foster, Ethaleen 80
Francis, Charlotte 79
Gagg, Marjorie 79
Gunselman, Lucile 78
Harvey, Robert 80
Hoef1er, Elizabeth 80
Hughes, Eleanor 79
Jensen, Constance 80
Kessler, Glenn 80
Landers, Leo 79
Lashbrook, Florence 80
Lieto, Marilyn 80
Meade, Robert 80
Mecsey, Helen 80, 81
Michaud, Bette 79
Moncrief, Daisy 80
Monger, Jess 80
Nelan, Dorothy 80
Oldenburg, John 80, 81
Rospach, Lottie 80
Russell, Paul 80
Sokyesva, Marie 80
Stoll, Rose 80
Sytsma, Jock 80
Tingwald, Arnold 80, 81
Wacker, Phyllis 80
Weeks, Edna 80
Wrona, Eugene 80
Young, Ronald W. 80
Ackerman, Larry 52
Ackerman, Paul 52, 181
Adams, Ann 32, 113, 125, 129
Adams, Cindy 52
Adams, Don 42, 180
Adams, Jack 42, 180, 200
Adams, Ron 12, 42, 121,133
Albane, Sherry 12
Aldrich, Rosemary 42
Alford, Denise 52
Alford, Bill 32
Alford, Gary 32
Allen, Tim 42
Allender, Gary 52
Almhiell, Joanne 52
Almhiell, John 52
Alterman, Iris 42, 102, 1 15
Deborah 12, 106, 113,
125, 133, 135, 142, 162, 211
Anderson, Alan 193
Anderson, Darlene 52
Anderson, Deborah 52, 109, 131
Anderson, Matthew 42
Anderson, Paula 42, 128
Andrade, Dorothy 12
Andrews, Mike 42
Angeloi, Susan 42, 130
Annadale, Barbara 32
Apple, Spencer 42, 200
Apodaco, John 191
Arend, Jean 12
Armstrong, Jack 42, 128, 177,
Armstrong, Terry 52, 61
Arnold, Jay 12
Dave 43, 180, 200
Arra, Romeo 43
Ash, Karen 165
Ash, Tom 52,181,193
Atkerson, Jolinda 52, 131
Atkins, Kay 43
Atkinson, Dan 43
Atwood, Steve 53, 103, 181, 197
August, Eric 13, 145, 193
Austin, Sue 13, 127
Aymar, Tom 13, 196
Azar, Rob 53, 181
Baccellia, Cherie 53
Baccus, Kent 53, 181, 189, 200
Baccus, Mike 32
Baily, Joan 13, 118, 124, 129,
Baird, Alan 32, 103
Baker, Fred 32, 126
Baker, Steve 53
Bakewell, Ann 13, 127
Bakewell, Marybeth 43, 109,
Ball, Charles 13, 130, 134, 200
Ballenberger, Susan 13, 56, 1 19,
123,124,128, 13O,135, 172
Balmer, Wayne 32
Barnett, Susan 43, 108, 133
Barnside, Rosalie 31
Barratt, George 43, 49, 106
Barresi, Tino 43
Bartelson, Debbie 43, 135
Bartlett, Nancy 53, 128
Bartley, Judy 53, 108, 129
Bartley, Steve 13, 123, 135, 165,
Barto, John 53
Barton, Kathy 32
Barton, Sharon 43
Baubie, Janalee 13
Bauer, Dave 43, 180, 200
Baumann, Burke 53
Baumann, Wendy 53, 133
Beardsley, Bob 32, 102
Beardsley, Dan 53, 102, 181,
Beavers, Jim 53, 181, 197
Becker, Betsey 13, 129
Becker, Greg 32, 129
Beckman, Yvonne 53
Beckstead, Kay 43
Behle, Allison 13, 118, 124, 128
Behrendt, Deborah 43
Benedict, Laurie 53, 109, 131
Benneson, Berkley 13, 123, 135
Benson, Kenny 13
Berges, Joe 43
Bergman, Carol 43
Bergman, Jim 53, 189
Berman, Kerry 43
Berres, Bruce 53
Berry, Kay 53, 131
Berry, Ted 43
Besh, Greg 43, 197
Bess, Maria 53
Betonti, Bobbie 43
Beucler, Bob 43
Beucler, David 53
Biegert, Becky 43, 106, 135
Bigelow, Joyce 13, 43, 45, 121
Biles, Mike 32
Billings, Bill 53
Billings, Bonnie 13, 114, 125,
127,129, 135, 169
Bilodeau, Rene 53
Bishop, Jim 53
Bishop, Paul 13
Black, Jack 33, 177, 191, 192,
Blake, Cindy 43, 128
Blalock, Curt 43, 181, 200
Blankenship, Barbara 33, 109
Blauvelt, Rosetta 53, 109
Bogacki, Maxine 13
Bonelli, Robin 53, 131
Bargen, Linda 13
Bossier, Debbi 43
Bosworth, Bev 13, 106
Bowers, Dickie 43, 133
Bowles, Betsy 33, 106
Boyd, Becky 33
Boyle, Paul 13
Bradford, Danny 53, 181
Bradish, Barb 53, 131
Brady, Kevin 53, 189, 197
Brady, Rae 43
Branger, Linda 33
Branger, Nancy 43
Brashears, Jerry 33
Brazie, Bob 33
Brazie, Sue 53, 131
Breazeale, Doug 13, 114, 146,
Breitbach, Linda 13
Breitbach, Susan 33, 128, 135,
Brewer, Jim 33, 186, 200
Brewer, Marie 43, 102, 107, 129
Briggs, Janice 43
Briley, Karen 13, 22, 86, 1 15,
Bringhurst, Amanda 43, 128, 147
Broadhurst, John 43
Brock, Jeffrey 13, 14, 196
Broderick, Carol 53
Brooks, Richard 33
Brower, Jim 53
Brower, Mike 43, 180, 197
Brown, Debbie 43, 50
, Gregory 14, 193, 200
,Joyce 33, 106, 130
Brown, Linda 43, 130
Brown, Roger 14
Brown Steve 43, 183
Brown, Steve 53
Brown, Sylvia 53, 96
Brown, Valerie 33
Browne, David 43
Browne, Debby 43
Browne, Laurie 43, 130
Bruner, Alan 43
Bruner, Warren 14
Brunk, James 14
Bryson, Barbara 14, 133
Buckley, Bob 193
Buckley, Butch 43, 200
Buhr, Theresa 43, 108
Buhr, Tom 33
Bull, Jett 14, 115, 125, 134
Buller, Shirleen 14
Burdette, Vicki 53, 109, 131
Burke, Eric 14
Burrow, Kent 14
Burrow, Lance 14, 130, 193
Burt, Randy 43, 200
Burtnett, Anne 53, 131
Busick, Diane 33
Butts, John 43
Byke, Bev 33
Byke, Ray 33
Caan, Lorie 53
Cady, Susan 43
Cain, Robert 53
Cairns, Clive 53
Calland, Dana 43
Campbell, Scott 53
Canzano, Mary 14
Canzano, Steve 53, 197
Carlson, Randy 14
Carroll, Tina 43, 48, 50
Carrol, Tom 43
Carson, Billie 43
Carter, Carole 14, lOo
Casto, Douglas 14, 123
Cauble, Gary 43, 121, 177, 200
Cavalliere, Nancy 14, 27, 1 17
Cecil, Chris 53, 181, 200
Chapin, Joanne 43, 127, 129
Childress, Bill 43
Chittenden, Marian 33, 126
Chowning, Shelly 14
Cintura, Jackie 53
Cissel, Linda 33, 102, 124, 126,
Crowe, Tom 4
is 53, 181
Crowfoot, Melissa 32, 33, 105,
Crutchfield, Ron 33, 200
Cummins, Mike 15
Cutler, Scott 1
15, 123, 127, 164,
Cuvelier, Jeri 33
Clark, Cindy 14
Clark, Michal 53, 181
Clark, Kimball 33, 39, 93, 132,
Clark, Mary 14, 105
Clay, Leroy 33, 127, 128
Clayton, Kandis 15
Clayton, Martina 53, 131, 207
Clayton, Steve 43, 180
Cleland, Debby 53
Clemens, Anne 53
Colepaugh, Clark 15, 127
Colepough, Jim 43, 85
Collet, Serena 43
Collings, Dan 53
Collings, William 15
Collins, Bill 15, 122, 176
Collins, Sherry 15
Collis, Pat 15, 102, 115, 125,
127, 128, 130
Compton, Judi 15, 102, 112, 125,
Cone, Nancy 15
Conn, Locksley 53
Connolly, Ann 33
Conner, Christine 108
Conner, Pam 15, 124, 128, 133
Connolly, Dewain 33
Connolly, Roy 43
Connolly, Tim 33, 176
Connolly, Theresa 53
Conner, Carol 43
Conner, Chris 53, 131
Conners, Kevin 33, 106, 1 10
Conners, Bill 15, 88, 122, 134,
Contrera, Joe 53
Conway, Georgia 33, 105
Conyne, Jane 15
Concano, Mary 105
Cookson, Jim 43, 103, 107
Coons, Randy 53, 181, 197
Coppock, Cindy 15, 127
Coppock, Jody 43, 129, 130
Corbett, Anne 15
Corral, Alex 43
Corral, Ruby 15, 127
Corsaro, Sue 15, 105, 106
Costa, Barbara 33
Coughlin, Debbie 33
Covell, Cathi 33
Covington, Charles 15
Cowan, Bev 44
Cowan, Cliff 176, 177
Cowan, Nancy 53, 131
Cox, Carl 15, 176, 178, 179
Cox, Paul53,181, 189
Cozens, Peggy 53
Cozens, Rick 33, 113, 125, 126,
Craig, Kent 53, 181, 193
Craig, Teri 33, 113, 125, 126
Cratte, Rick 44, 180
Cratte, Vickie 33, 106
Crawford, Ann 53
Crawford, Craig 44
Crawford, Cynthia 15
Crawford, Dodi 44
Creed, Jon 33, 102, 107, 191
Creighton, Chris 44
Cressy, Elizabeth 44, 105, 127
Crismon, Cathy 108
Cronin, Doug 53
Crosier, Pat 33
Doggett, Jack 44, 122, 127, 197
Dailey, Tim 44, 134, 180
Daley, Susan 15
Damore, Dennis 44, 133, 193,
Damore, Gary 53, 128
Damrow, Denise 53
Danculovic, Gail 15
Danyow, Wendy 15
Darling, Dennis 44, 180, 200
Darling, Patricia 53
Dasher, Dawn 16, 113, 124, 125
Davenport, Susan 16
Davis, Gary 54, 180, 189, 200
Davis, Greg 44, 180, 200
Davis, Harold 16, 103
Davis, Marie 33
Davison, Debbie 44, 131
Davison, Mary 54, 131
Day, Dave 54, 56,181,189,l97
Day, Marlene 16, 130
Deacon, Rick 54, 103, 108
Deacon, Robert 16, 106, 200
Decker, Judie 33
Decker, Kim 44
Deerhake, David 44
Delich, Joyce 33
Delmonico, Judy 33
DeMark, Donald 16, 108
Dennerline, Charlene 33
Denyes, Dave 44, 180
Dewey, Dawn 16
DeWitt, Bryan 54, 103, 181, 197
DeWitt, Linda 44, 130, 150
DiBennette, Rosanne 16
Dick, Dan 44, 108
Dicknite, Penne 16, 118, 124,
127, 128, 141
Diercksen, Lenna 16
Dietrich, Sue 33, 129
Digges, Dennis 44
DiMaggio, Arlene 16, 133
Dishman, Gayle 16, 1 10
Dittmer, Arlene 129, 130
DiVenuti, Artie 44, 180
DiVenuti, Susan 54
Dixon, Dave 54, 103, 108
Dodson, Mike 44, 180, 197
Donaldson, Denni 16, 127
Douglas, Darline 33
Dow, Geri 16, 133
Downing, Dan 16
Drake, Doug 33
Drake, Lindo 54, 131
Drbousek, Mike 54
Dresslar, John 33
Droze, Don 16, 122, 134
Dugan, Beverly 16, 99, 129
Duncan, David 54
Duncan, John 54
Duncan, Ron 33
Dunseath, Rodney 16, 122, 186
Duster, Jeri 33, 207
Dutton, Robert 54
Dutton, Debbie 54
Dwight, Debbie 52, 54, 131
Dwork, Meredy 44
Eaton, Mark 16, 22, 27, 86, 106,
Eberle, Sharon 44, 50, 1 16, 128
Ebner, Eric 44
Ebner, Ginny 54
Eckard, Susan 16
Edwards, Mark 33
Egerer, Debbie 44, 1 15
Egerer, Dorinda 54
Elfgen, Carolyn 33, 106, 173
Elfgen, Ron 33
Elliott, Pat 44
Ellis, Leslie 44
Ellison, Sandra 44
Eminowicz, Stefanie 44
Endres, George 54, 181, 189,
Engel, Bill 102, 107
Erbe, Lindo 44, 129, 130
Erbe, Sally 16
Ernst, Judy 48, 110, 173
Ernst, Rudy 16, 122., 128, 134,
Estock, Kurt 54
Ettinger, Mike 44
Evans, Mary Jo 45, 50, 130
Evilsizor, Richard 45
Eyring, Patricia 16, 123, 130,
Folk, Sharon 54, 126, 131
Folk, Suzy 33, 128, 147
Farlee, Becky 54, 131
Farnam, Kay 33, 105, 128
Farnam, Tom 45, 180
Farrell, Bill 45, 133
Farrelly, Gary 196
Farrington, Lydia 33
Farrow, Doug 45
Faudel, Pam 54, 131
Fought, Mike 33
Fellows, Frank 108
Fellows, Tom 33
Fenderson, Steve 45, 201
Ferneding, Mike 45, 200
Ferneding, Susan 16
Fidler, Randy 45
Finn, George 16
Fiorito, Michele 54, 105, 131
Fischer, Debbie 33
Fischer, Randy 54
Fiscus, Sue 54, 107, 109
Fisher, Bob 16
Fisher, Hollis 33, 123, 177, 193,
Flake, Marilyn 14, 16, 143
Flanigan, Maureen 45, 130
Flanigan, Mike 16, 132
Flanigan, Patrick 16
Fledderiohn, Kay 54, 131
Fledderiohn, Tom 45
Fleemon, Rocky 45
Fleischli, Teddy 16
Flores, Bobby 33, 126, 176, 193
Flores, Peggy 45, 102
Floyd, Barbara 45
Floyd, Dennis 16, 122, 191
Folden, Sonia 33, 128
Fong, Penny 45
Ford, David 16
Forwood, Dick 33, 183, 200
Forwood, Don 17, 1 27, 176, 190,
Fraley, Bill 45, 180
Francis, Debbie 45
Francis, Jacque 17, 127
Francis, Pam 14, 17, 113, 118,
Franklin, Phil 45
Frazer, Bill 33, 183
Freestone, Tom 45
French, Dean 17, 178
French, Jan 54
Fuller, David 34, 103
Fuller, Lynn 45
Fuller, Gregory 54, 200
Fults, Theresa 17, 133
Furst, Bob 45
Gabrielson, Lynne 34
Gagg, Monte 45
Gallagher, Nancy 17, 124, 129,
Galvin, Jeff 54
Gamash, Babette 34, 106, 124,
142, 145, 173
Gamble, Ron 34
Gardner, Sandra 17, 1 18
Garland, Mike 54
Gates, Diane 17
Gaughan, Bob 34
Gawin, Chester 18
Gazdzik, James 43
Getzendonner, Alice 18, 103
Georgens, David 18, 129, 133,
135, 165, 166
Georgens, Glenn 45, 102, 129
Genuit, Susan 54, 107
Gibbons, Athene 18, 105, 118,
124, 127, 168
Gibson, Randy 54, 181, 189, 197
Gifford, James 45, 197
Gilbert, Dana 54, 127
Gilbert, Nancy 45
Gilbreath, Mike 34
Giles, Nancy 54, 108, 131
Gill, Chuck 34
Gill, Kathy 54
Girard, Nancy 34, 87, 103, 129
Givens, Jerry 45
Glasser, Jim 45, 126, 127, 129
Glassmoyer, John 34, 177, 196
Gleason, Lynn 54, 127
Glenn, Linda 18
Good, David 34
Goettl, Sheryl 18, 103
Goetz, Bruce 45
Goetz, Virginia 18, 114, 128
Brent 34, 108
Golding, Marlene 45, 105, 133
Charis 18, 98, 124, 133
Gormick, Maureen 34
Jerry 55, 108
Jim 18, 106
John 55, 108
Graber, Lynn 34
Graber, Mary 55
Graham, Susan 17, 18, 124, 127,
Graham, Pat 45, 180
Graham, William 18, 122, 176,
Grandy, Mike 55, 181, 189, 197
Grannis, Laura 55
Greene, Steve 55
Griffith, Becki 18, 129
Groves, Warren 189
Grundman, David 55
Grundman, Pete 18, 176
Guard, Dane 45
Guard, Warren 17
Gutknecht, Judy 14, 18, 112,
Haas, Patsy 18, 97
Haenfier, Andy 55
Haenfler, Roiann 45, 102, 106
Hall, Arthur 18, 133
Hallowell, Paul 46
Halpern, Laurie 18, 114, 125,
Hamblin, Charee 46
Hamilton, Jim 55
Hamilton, Robert 34
Hamlet, Paul 14, 19
Hamlin, Bruce 55, 181, 197
Hamlin, Rick 34
Hammond, Donna 19
Hamrick, Anita 46, 105, 129
Hamrick, Susan 55
Hams, Steve 34, 92, 135, 207
Hancock, Beverly 19
Hancock, Becky 52, 55, 1 10
Hankins, Mike 55, 181, 200
Hankins, Pat 19, 122, 146, 149,
Hanley, Larry 55, 200
Hanrahan, Lynn 55, 131
Hansen, Steve 34
Hapke, Martha 19, 133
Hardin, Ranee 34, 126
Hare, William 19, 135
Harris, Jim 55, 181, 189
Harris, Paul 55
Harrison, Hollie 46
Harrison, Ray 55, 197
Hart, Teresa 46, 129
Harvey, Charles 46
Hassett, Alan 19
Hassett, Kathie 46, 105
Hatfield, Karen 19, 108, 126
Hathaway, Hilarie 55, 109, 131,
Hayduke, Alison 55, 109, 131,
Hayes, Michael 181, 201
Hazar, Jim 46
Hazar, John 19
Healy, Robert 34
Hea rne, Cherie 1 9
Hearne, Gail 46, 105, 129, 130
Hearne, Mike 46, 151
Heath, Janine 55, 109
Heath, Marsha 19, 129
Hecker, Susan 46
Heidenthal, Craig 34
Helber, Robin 55, 109, 131
Heller, Chere 19, 126, 128
Helmandoller, Donna 19, 129,
Henry, Jeanette 19
Henry, John 19, 196
Hering, Bruce 46
Herman, Judy 14, 20, 128
Hermanson, Jon 52, 55, 121, 181,
Hibler, Laurie 52, 55, 131
Higman, Sue 55, 131
Hill, Dawn 55, 103
Hllmelfarb, Alan 46, 197
Hintgen, John 34
Hinsdale, Rose 55
Hinton, David 46
Hipskind, Dennis 46
Hipskind, Vickie 56, 131
Hiser, Diana 34
Hoorman, Mary 19
Hodges, Frank 46
Hodges, Keith 46
Hodges, Monta 34
Hodges, Nancy 56
Hodges, Ralph 46
Hodges, Vicki 46, 129
Hogan, Holly 56, 131
Hoffa, Steve 35
Hoffman, Linda 35, 37, 129, 130
Holley, Thomas 46
Holliday, Nancy 35
Holman, Jean 12, 20, 88, 113
Hoskins, Debbie 56, 61, 131
Hosmer, Betsy 20
Hosmer, Lucy 46
Houck, Gene 20, 122, 128, 140
Houze, Victor 20
Hovan, Wes 20, 26, 176
Howard, Bev 35
Howard, Larry 20, 26, 134
Howe, David 46, 106
Hubbard, Tim 56, 181, 200
Huber, Dick 35
Hudson, Jean 20
HuH, Dan 56
Hughes, Rosy 46
Hughes, Steve 56, 103, 181
Hughes, Tony 20, 133
Hughes, Wil 35
Hullinger, Jerry 20
Hullinger, Scott 56
Humphrey, John 20, 133
Humphrey, Judy 35, 108
Hurlbut, Gretchen 20, 106
Huson, Pamela 20, 103, 107, 124
Huston, Bill 35
Hutchins, Shauna 56
lacobelli, Bruce 35, 126, 176,
locabelli, Dirck 20, 26, 1 10, 122,
Ingram, Robert 20
Ishida, Mako 20, 129, 150, 167
Jackson, Robbie 46, 122, 151,
Jacobs, Lynda 20, 102, 107, 130
Jaeger, Pat 46
Jefferson, Diana 46, 129
Jeffries, Linda 35, 37
Jellilt, Cameron 46, 128
Jenkins, Lawrence 46
Jerome, Patti 35, 1 15, 124, 172
Johnson, Barbara 35, 115, 126,
Johnson, Chuck 35
Johnson, Debbie 56, 107, 131
Johnson, Frank 56, 61
Johnson, Gloria 35, 126
Johnson, Rita 56
Jones, Bonnie 56
Jones, Brad 56, 181
Jones, Diana 56, 126
Jones, Patty 32, 35, 126
Jorgensen, Phillip 35
24, 125, 127, 129, 135:
Holveck, George 35, 107
Gerry 20, 126, 128
Hopkins, Jean 20
Horn, Loy 56
Horseman, Don 20
Horseman, Donna 20
Horton, Gary 35
Horton, Roger 46
Hoskins, Marsha 35, 37, 38, 124,
Joseph, John 56
Juster, Jerry 46
Kagan, Sue Ann 20, 124, 126,
Kahn, Eric 35
Kam, Craig 56
Kane, Claudia 35
Kartchner, Dan 56, 181
Katches, Kathy 35, 124, 126
Kearney, Kevin 20
Kearney, Pat 46, 193
Keate, Diane 56
Keeler, Steve 35
Keeler, Susan 56, 108
Kelley, Kristie 21, 105, 106
Kellogg, Kristy 57
Kellogg, Pam 35
Kenyon, Rustellia 21, 105
Kerna, Nadine 35
Kerr, James 46, 180, 200
Kiley, Mike 57
Killis, Sue 57, 131
Kilobassa, Paulette 36
Kimmell, Becky 46
Kimmell, Rod 35, 102, 107, 132
King, Randy 57
King, Linda 35, 142
Kinker, Bob 35, 1 10, 147, 176,
Kirsten, Neil 57
Kistner, Karl 35
Kitchel, Kurt 57
Kline, Denny 36
Knapp, Bonnie 46
Knoob, Cathy 47
Knoob, Nancy 21, 127
Koepke, George 21, 123, 135,
185, 186, 196
Kolar, Carol 57
Kolb, Sally 21, 127
Kopp, Chris 36
Korkosz, Susie 36
Kosloff, Mark 21
Kottraba, Larry 57, 181, 189,
Kottraba, Leanne 36
Kotz, Sheldon 36, 93, 135, 172
Kramer, Maribeth 36, 106, 124,
Kreitner, Debbie 47
Kress, Russell 47
Krey, Judy 47
Krey, Kathie 21
Kruidenier, Sue 21, 22, 112, 118
124, 125, 172
Krutel, Gail 21
Kuhlman, Bob 47, 103, 201
Kuhnz, Don 36
Kulb, Judy 36, 106, 107, 124,
Kulb, Steve 21, 103, 107, 173
Kulb, Tom 57, 102, 107
Kunzli, Walter 47
Kushell, Chuck 57, 181, 197
Labriola, Peggy 47
Lacy, Priscilla 47
Ladendorff, Marcia 21, 105, 142,
Lamm, Marcia 57
Lancaster, Bill 47, 127, 129
Larson, Cindy 57, 61, 131
Larson, Gary 47
Lasley, Becky 44, 47, 49, 1 16,
Lasley, Mark 36
Laughlin, George 19, 21, 54,
Lavin, Judy 47, 106, 130
Law, Jeannie 47
Lawler, Frank 47
Lawler, Pat 57
Lawrence, Amy 47, 130
Lazear, Laura 21, 133
Leaf, Carol 21, 105, 107
Learned, Debbie 36, 37, 135
Learned, Mike 47
Lebert, Lynne 57, 131
Leason, Lawrence 22, 134, 177
Lee, Gloria 47, 109
Lee, Judy 108
Lehr, Robert 47
Lehr, Susan 57, 109
Leiferman, Don 22, 127, 134
Lenz, Susan 22, 106, 127, 173
Lesk, Sharon 32, 35, 36, 116,
Lestikow, Jim 22, 126
Lester, Chris 36
LeSueur, Warren 47
Leverton, Jodi 22
Levinson, Natalie 47, 108
Lewis, Jim 51, 181, 200
Leyva, Margie 57
Llerly, Marty 22
Liffiton, Tom 22, 103, 107
Littlepage, Suzanne 22, 91, 129
135, 164, 166
Limparis, Stephen 57, 181
Lincis, Elliot 57
Lindebak, Dee 47
Lint, Kris 47, 87
Liska, Rich 36
Liszt, Neil 36, 95, 193
Livingston, Rhonda 47
Lloyd, Bob 47
Lot, Sunny 22, 84,l12,116,11Z
1l9,124, 125, 135,168
Loehnert, Linda 36, 129
Logan, Butch 47, 180
Logan, Lynn 22, 115, 128
Logan, Terry 57, 103, 199, 20C
Long, Deborah 22, 128 1
Long, Greg 47 l
Lowry, Janice 34, 36, 113, 124!
Loveioy, Sue 47, 129, 133
Lucero, Amador 47 l
Lucero, Manuel 22, 122, 177
Lucas, Pricilla 22
Lund, Claudia 57
Lund, Craig 47
Lundin, Maralee 36, 41, 129
Lungren, Randolph 22, 123, 135
Lydiard, Pat 36, 112, 124, 125
125, 129, 130
Lyman, Ken 36
Lynch, Craig 47
Lynch, Sherry 57
MacDonald, Malissa 58
Mackenzie, Mike 47
Mackey, John 22, 88, 123,
Mac Lead, Steve 57
Mac Neil, Jim 36, 177
Mac Neil, Pat 57
Maher, Jim 22
Maher, Patrick 36
Malarz, Marilyn 47, 102,
Manhart, Daryl 57, 102
Manghelli, Bill 47
Marecek, Sheri 57, 103
Maresca, Karen 57
Mark, Carol 22
Mark, Kristine 22, 105, 127, 133
Mafkham,1s111 23, 122, 134, 151
Marion, Ray 47, 200
Marion, Myra 57, 109
Marreson, Constance 109
Marston, Karen 23, 103, 106
Martin, Beverly 47
Martin, Mike 36
Martz, Chester 57
Mascarenas, Leonard 144, 146
Dave 57, 181, 189,
Mason, Meg 47,
Mathews, Roy 37
Mathis, Denise 57
Matthews, Sharon 58, 108
Matteson, Connie 58, 131
Mattson, Dennis 47, 85, 121,
Mattson, Doug 58
Maupin, Becky 58, 128, 131
May, Debby 58
Mayhall, John 23
McAllister, Ray 58
McCall, Bob 37
McCall, Mike 58, 181, 200
McClara, Pat 47
McConaha, Sharon 47, 105
McConnaha, Beth 58, 131
tte 37, 102,
McDonald, Greg 177
McDowell, Kathryn 47
McDowell, John 23, 128
McEachron, Gail 37, 126, 149
McFadden, Leslie 47, 50, 130
McFadden, Susan 47
McFadden, Tracy 130
McFarlin, Ray 58
McGirr, Kevin 37, 186
McKee, Jean 23, 123, 125, 127,
McKee, Mary 23, 124, 127, 130
McKinney, Scott 37
McLeod, Bill 23
McMahon, Trisha 58, 109, 129,
McPherson, David 193
McQulston, Sue 47, 130
McQuiston, Kathleen 23, 105
Meacham, Diane 58, 61, 109,
Meisner, Cathy 23
Meisner, Jean 47
Meisner, Sheri 47, 85
Merrill, Tony 47
Merritt, Joyce 37, 128
Meritt, Judy 47
Messinger, Ken 47
Mettner, Allan 23, 128, 133
Meyer, Lee 23, 122, 134, 177
Meyerhofer, Larry 47, 210
Meyers, Les 58
Meyers, Tim 37
Michels, Robin 58
Michels, Steve 37
Mickle, Valerie 47
Middleton, Sandi 47
Naderer, Gary 24
Naderer, Pat 37, 130
Nayes, Mike 58
Neill, Robert 24, 1 14, 122, 134,
o, Becky 37, 103
Nelson, Gary 58
Nelson, Mickey 37, 92
Nestleroad, Bill 48, 200
Nicholson, Paul 58, 197
Niles, Marcia 48
Perdikes, Val 48, 130
Perry, Linda 58, 108, 131
Petello, Lisa 58
Peters, Germaine 25, 133
Petersen, Karen 58, 108
Peterson, Dee 48
Peterston, Kevin 58
Perley, Vickie 25, 116, 144, 170
Phillips, Deve 37, 126, 139, 186
Pickrell, Doug 58, 181, 200
Pitts, Kay 25, 207
Pitts, Larry 25
Poletsky, Bruce 37, 198, 200
Poletsky, Debbie 48
Nilssen, Ben 58
Nissen, Sheila 58
Nivison, Gordon 24
Nixon, Gaynelle 12, 24, 1 14,
Niirich, Kathy 48
Nold, Paula 24, 114, 124, 125,
Noonan, Paula 24
Poletis, Keith 58
Porter, Bob 58
Porter, Rick 58
Porter, Bill 48
Posner, Janis 58
Posner, Marsha 37, 102
Potts, Jim 48
Powell, DeVan 25, 108
Powell, Shar 48
Norton, Danny 37, 191
Norton, Jackie 37, 149
Nuttall, Penie 48
Nuttall, Sherrill 24, 1 12, 125, 133
Mika, Aram 47
Mllar, Mike 58
Mllar, Natalie 47
Miles, Sharon 47, 128
Miles, Stephanie 58, 131
Miller, Candace 23
Miller, Charles 23
Miller, Cheryle 23
Miller, Clyde 47
Miller, Janet 47, 128, 133
Miller Stanton 47
Millstead, Marsha 23, 127
Minnlgerade, Carol 58
Mohr, Larry 58, 180, 189, 197
Mondhlnk, Terry 58
Montana, Becky 37, 1 18, 126
Moore, Ananda 58
Moore, Bill 37
Moore, Carol 23
Moreth, Carol 47
Moreth, JoAnne 23
Morgan, Marsha 58, 109
Morgan, Robert 58
Morin, Susanne 23
Moritz, Harold 23
Moritz, Marcia 47, 130
Morley, Denise 37
Morley, Leslie 58, 128
Morrell, Ira 48
Morris, Doug 23, 122, 127, 134,
190, 191, 193
Morris, Patsy 48
Morris, Randy 58
Morriselt, Forest 23
Morrison, Marsha 37, 126
Moulding, Art 37, 193
Moulding, Debbie 48
Mueller, Dennis 37, 103
Muirhede, Jack 58
Mullen, Martin 37
Muller, Roy 23, 122, 134, 144,
Mumma, Becky 58, 61, 128, 131,
Mumma, Holerie 24, 149
Murphy, Bonnie 48
Murray, Brian 48, 180
Murray, Pauline 24, 108
Musgrave, Roger 48
Obstfeld, Jel"f 127, 128
O'Byrne, Kathy 24, 113, 127
O'Connor, Pat 37
Oddo, Scott 48
Olfenbacker, Terry 48, 102
O'Hara, Leslie 24, 1 12, 125, 126,
Olbricht, Bill 48
Oldfleld, Eddie 58
O'Leary, Marty 108
Olsen, John 48, 103
Olsen, Mary 48
Olson, John 24, 123, 127
Olson, Martin 180
Oltersdorf, Kathy 48, 130
Osborne, Tom 24, 1 13
Padon, Prestine 37
Page, Jim 12, 18, 21, 24, 120,
Powell, Wendy 14, 25, 84, 119,
129, 135, 162
Powers, Stelfany 37, 103, 107
Preiss, Dan 38
Price, Linda 25
Price, Patti 58
Price, Vickie 38
Prigg, Jackie 59, 102, 109
Prinsze, Glenn 25
Prisbrey, Mike 59, 181, 200
Pritchard, Greg 25
Probst, Sue 48, 105, 129
Proulx, Janice 48
Proulx, Michael 25, 133
Prouty, Michael 25
Prue, Howard 48, 126
Pruitt, Sue 59, 109
Putnam, Berry 48
Putnam, Shelley 59
Richards, Paul 59
Richardson, Brian 38, 103
Richardson, Linda 38
Richas, Debbie 38
Riddle, Larry 38
Ridgeway, Bill 26
Righettini, Mark 49, 191
Riley, Patricia 26
Ring, Danny 38
Rinkenberger, Jim 49, 180, 200
Rippe, Carolyn 26
Risk, Bill 49, 201
Ritterskamp, Debby 49, 99
Robel, Chuck 26, 122, 123, 177,
Roberts, Andy 200
Roberts, Scott 38
Robertson, Rosanna 26, 102, 130
Robinson, Deon 49
Robles, Albert 26, 146, 177
Rodgers, Colleen 49
Roehr, Nick 49
Rogers, Charles 49, 106, 180,
Rogers, Terri 59, 131
Rogers, Tim 59
Rohan, Anne 49, 129
Ronan, Dan 49, 180
Ronan, Dave 38, 177, 200
Ronn, Karla 26
Rosenberry, Debbie 59
Ross, Barbara 38
Ross, Diana 38
Ross, Wayne 59
Roth, Jim 27
Rothan, Mike 49
Quoin, Dean 25, 123, 135, 182,
Rabe, Lynn 38, 86, 125, 126,
Rabe, William 25
Radobenko, Sam 38
122, 130, 134, 138, 144, 146,
171, 177, 200
Painter, Bill 48
Paisley, Jeff 58, 61, 197
Palmer Dave 37
Palmer: Debbie 48, 128
Palmer, Don 37, 122, 128, 130,
143, 177, 186, 198,199,
Palmer, Mike 48, 177, 197
Pappas, Gary 25
Paradine, Scott 58, 125, 181,
Parke, Kathy 48
Parke, Marshall 52, 58, 121, 207
Parker, Jean 37, 108
Parks, Karen 25, 105
Passey, Helen 58, 131
Passey, Linda 48, 130
on, Mike 48
Paul, Janet 48, 107
Pavarini, Charles 48, 142
Pearl, Steve 48
Pearson, John 48, 177, 200
Peck, Chris 58, 97
ohn 25, 122, 134, 1185,
Peden, Shelley 37
Pedigo, Mary 37
Penrod, Tony 58, 181
Pentland, Steve 25
Perdikes, Patti 25, 133
Raffaele, Diane 38
Rogan, Gary 59
Raichert, Les 58
Ralston, Jan 38, 40, 86, 118, 135
Randall, BeLinda 48
Raney, Keith 25
Rasmussen, Karen 59, 131
Ravanesi, Pat 25, 28, 122, 134
Ray, Kathy 25, 96, 108, 126
Rayala, Mike 49
Raymond, Vickie 25
Rebelsky, Cindy 49
Rebelsky, Janilee 38
Reddell, Terri 49
Redman, Phyllis 49
Reese, Karen 25, 124, 127, 133,
Rehtmeyer, Rey 25
Reichenbach, Lawrence 49, 180
Reichenbach, Lou Ann 59, 131
Reisland, Cindy 14, 25, 28, 147
Reisland, Sally 49, 130
Remmler, Dan 59
Reneman, Rick 59
Rennch, Janis 108
Reque, Karl 25, 107, 113, 125,
Resler, Susan 38
Reuben, George 59, 181, 189
Rice, Jeanne 59
Rleh, Bill 12, 18, 25, 91, 120,
127, 128, 134, 176
Rich, Tim 59
Richards, Kevin 59
Rosland, Debby 59
Rowely, Candy 49 ,
Royer, Frank 59, 181, 200
Royer, Donald 27
Royer, Terrence 38
Rubenstein, Ilene 38, 106, 126,
Rudnyk, Rich 49
Rudnyk, Ted 26
Ruiz, Mario 49, 180, 193, 201
Ruoho, David 38, 191
Russell, Darlene 49
Russell, Gary 59, 96
Russnak, Greg 26, 122, 134, 191
Ryan, Dan 49
Ryan, Mike 38
Ryan, Rick 59, 180, 189, 200
Ryser, Rick 59, 181, 189, 197
Sanders, Jerry 27, 102, 107
Sanders, Linda 38
Sanders, Rick 38
Sanderson, William 27
Sandoz, Linda 49
Sandwick, Dianna 27, 147
Sansom, Tom 38, 182, 183
Saunders, Mark 38, 93
Saunders, Sharon 27
Sauter, Diane 38
Sauter, Nina 49
Saxton, Phiyllis 27
Saxton, Rick 49, 180
Schaar, William 27, 103, 104,
Schalier, Jerry 27
Schattenberg, Sam 34, 39
Scheib, Chris 49
Scheib, Linda 59
Scheinbaum, Jay 59, 181, 197
Schepp, Rex 59
Schillingburg, Charles 102
Schlicker, Diana 39
Schnetzer, John 59, 181, 200
Schnorr, Mike 59
Schrader, Bill 59
Schramm, Connie 39
Schuerman, Ted 49
Schulte, Bev 49, 105
Schultz, Bill 49
Schwartz, Marilyn 59
Schwartze, Steve 59, 183, 189,
Schweikart, Chris 39, 105, 1 13,
124, 1 25
Scott, Ken 39
Scott, Myron 39, 93, 172
Scovell, Sarah 49, 108
Seegmiller, Rick 49, 183
Segedy, Andy 49
Seitts, George 27, 87
Sekan, Mary 38
Sekan, Steve 59, 181
Sellwood, Tom 27
Senseman, Tom 49
Shaw, Mary 49, 128
Shaw, Nancy 27, 90, 125, 127,
Shaw, Sheila 49, 130
Shallit, Rebecca 27
Shaver, Jim 49, 183
SheaH'er, Laura 59, 131
Shearer, Jim 27, 143
Shearer, Tom 39
Sheets, John 39, 102, 133
Sheets, Lucia 39
Shields, Tighue 39
Shillingburg, Robert 39, 127, 128
Shillingburg, Charles 50
Shinabery, Russ 50
Shindo, Marie 59
Shocklee, Meg 39
Shoemaker, Jan 50, 107
Shonerd, Richard 59
Shook, John 27, 134
Shoopman, Ronald 27, 106
Shuerman, Dale 39
Shull, Susie 50, 129
Sickler, Patrick 128
Sickler, Paton 39, 59, 123, 127
Siders, Mark 200
Simmons, Carol 50, 128
Simon, Tom 59
Simonet, Marilou 44, 50, 1 16
Simonsen, Denita 50
Simpson, Bob 50
Sitton, Sonia 27
Slyder, Bob 50
Smart, Brenda 32, 39, 105, 128
Smallsreed, Mark 27, 110, 177,
178, 179, 193
Smith, Bill 27, 122, 123, 134
Smith, Brad 27
Smith, Byran 50, 180
Smith, Carolyn 50
Smith, Carrie 39, 105, 127
Smith, Cindy 59, 131
Smith, David 50, 103
Smith, Dennis 50, 177, 200
Smith, Frank 28, 134
Smith, Judson 27, 134
Smith, Millie 59, 131
Smith, Peggy 28, 106
Smith, Randy 28, 122, 134, 146
156, 177, 179, 200
Smith, Randall 28
Sniften, Cindi 59
Snyder, Arthur 50
Sobek, Diane 59, 131
Soderquist, Randy 59, 197
Sopiies, Mike 50
Sorenson, Karen 59
Sosnowski, Susan 50
Soto, Frank 50, 103
Soto, Larry 59
Spaugh, Nancy 50. 108
Spaulding, Bill 39, 102, 107
Spector, Paula 28
Spero, George 50
Spielberg, Anne 28, 105, 126,
Sprague, Paul 50
Sprinzl, Kurt 50
Sprouse, Billie 59, 102
Stallard, Jim 59
Stamm, Carla 59
Stamm, Susan 130, 131
Stanley, Brian 39
Steele, Wayne 28, 201
Steele, Wendy 59, 131, 156
Steen, Tom 28, 106, 142, 145,
Steinke, Cheryl 28
Stephens, Deborah 28, 133
Stewart, Connie 50, 108
Stewart, Larry 50, 180
Stickler, Kathy 50
Steig, David 28
Stienbecker, Dianne 28
Stimson, Brad 39
Stimson, Dave 59, 143, 197
Stockton, Lonni 39
Stonebrook, Ron 39
Stoner, Dennis 28
Stopher, Robert 28, 122, 134,
Stowell, Christine 39
Stresen-Reuter, Lynne 14, 28,
Stroud, Carol 29, 127
Strange, Robbie 28
Straughan, Ron 200
Stueland, Joanne 50, 102
Sturr, Bruce 39, 177, 200
Suchy, Deborah 29, 98, 129
Suggs, Forrest 39
Suglia, Frank 50
Sullins, Sam 29, 97
Sullivan, Larry 39
Sullivan, Sandy 29
Summers, Diane 50
Surratt, Judy 59
Swan, Greg 59
Sweeney, Bob 50
Swenson, Linda 39, 105, 106,
Swenson, Sharon 29, 105, 106,
Swiger, Doug 50
Swingle, Catherine 29, 133
Swingle, Steve 50, 180, 197
Szmutko, Anna 50
Tackett, Gary 39
Tanner, Barbara 29, 133
Tanner, Madonna 50, 129
Tanner, Neal 60
Taylor, Bob 29
Taylor, Diana 50
Taylor, George 60
Taylor, Jack 50, 180
Toyrien, Jackie 39
Tellier, Suzy 39, 126
Temperio, Kathy 40
Temperio, Nick 51
Terp, Danny 50
Tess, Lynn 32, 39, 120, 129, 172
Tess, Rick 60, 181, 197
Thaden, Joe 39
Thenell, Jeff 50
Thenell, Lynne 29, 123, 125, 127,
Thies, Linda 40, 110, 129, 130
Thomas, Betsy 14, 29, 87, 129
Thomas, Gaye 51
Thomas, Kathy 40
Thomason, Robert 29
Thompson, Steve 40, 103
Thompson, Tony 40
Tibsherany, Kristeen 60, 108, 1 31
Titterington, Mike 60, 180, 197
Toles, Doug 29
Toles, Rhonda 51
Tolman, Gail 60
Tolman, Janice 51
Tomcheck, Kay 51
Tsosie, Alice 40
Torello, Timi 51, 115, 128
Torres, Pete 60
Towne, Richard 40
Trecartin, Connie 29, 102, 133,
Trimble, Chris 40, 127, 129
Truscott, Barbara 51
Tubb, Debbie 40
Tucker, Edye 40, 108, 130, 147
Tuchin, Douglas 14, 29, 108, 127
Tunney, Jeanette 29
Turberville, Kay 60
Turberville, Pam 40
Turl, Debbie 50, 51
Turner, Anne 60
Turner, Jim 51
Turner, Lindsey 29
Twitchell, Bill 51
Underwood, Bob 40
Upp, Sue 51
U'Ren, Barb 40, 143
Usher, Genny 29
Vahle, Donna 51, 105, 129
Vale, Bob 51
Van Epps, Lynette 51
Van Sickel, Sharon 29
Van Thiel, Gregory 29, 123
Van Valer, Bob 32, 36, 38, 40,
120,127,134, 139,145, 186
Vaughn, Cal 40
Vaughn, Christine 29
Veltri, Cathy 40
Veltri, Rosemarie 60
Verbsky, Kathy 60
Verfurth, Steve 29, 199
Verville, Ginette 60, 109, 131
Vetter, Bob 51, 134, 197
Vetter, Phil 14, 29, 122, 134
Voelkner, Jay 51, 102, 107
Wherry, Barbara 30, 114, 125
Wherry, Janet 51
Whetstone, David 30
Whetstone, Linda 60
Whimple, Richard 61
Whitaker, Eunice 30, 124, 127
Whitaker, Jon 41
White, Debbie 30
White, Mary 30
Whiteside, Ronald 30, 201
Whitley, Tina 52, 61,121,131
Whittemore, Linda 51, 126
Wibbing, Bill 51
Widner, Judy 51, 108, 130
Widner, Rick 61, 200
Wieging, Mark 30
Wiesenhofer, Patty 41
Wiess, Chris 51
Wiley, Mary 61, 108
Wilkins, Karen 14, 31, 127
Wilkins, Tim 61, 197
Williams, Christine 31
Williams, Cynthia 61
Williams, Greg 61
Williams, John 51, 61, 200
Williams, Lanette 41
Williams, Linda 31, 105
Williams, Marilyn 61, 131
Volkmar, Peter 40
n, Sandie 51, 130
Vosburgh, Charles 29, 201
Vreeland, Pauline 51
Wahl, Gordon 40
Waid, Thomas 14, 29, 122, 177
Walker, Amy 60, 108, 131
Walker, Arlene 29, 124
Walker, Danny 40
Walker, Marcia 29, 106, 127
Walker, Melissa 51
Walker, Sandy 60, 131
Wall, Kris 51, 200
Karen 40, 126
Walsh, Margaret 30, 105, 124
Walsh, Tim 60, 197
Wang, Stanley 40, 186
Ward, Skip 40
Wardenburg, Mike 51, 191, 173
Warner, Martha 29, 108
Warren, Jamie 51
Warren, John 60, 181, 189, 197
Warren, Linda 60, 131
Warren, Rick 51
Watkins, Barbara 29
Watson, Butch 60, 181
Watterson, Alice 30, 113, 125
Watts, James 30
Way, Gary 60
Way, Larry 26, 41
Waybill, Bill 41
Webber, Linda 41
Weber, Danna 51
Weber, Susan 60
Vern 60, 177, 189, 197
Welch, Diane 30, 1 12
Westfall, Colette 41
Wheeler, William 30
Williams, Steven 31, 122, 190
Williamson, Annette 31
Williamson, Barry 61, 181
Williamson, Tom 41, 183
Willoughby, Jon 51, 197
Wilson, David 31, 134
Wilson, Mark 51, 201
Wilson, Patricia 12, 24, 31, 1 15,
124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129,
133, 135,151, 167
Wilson, Patti 51
Wilson, Vicci 41
Winter, Brad 41
Wisdom, Gary 41, 103
Wixted, Jane 48, 51, 128, 130
Womak, Diane 61
Wood, Debbie 51
Wood, Linda 61
Wood, Tim 61
Woodbridge, Cindy 34, 41, 1 12,
1 16, 129
Woodling, Cheryl 51
Wooley, Marilyn 51, 133, 135
Woudenberg, Kevin 41, 122,
Wyatt, Barbara 31
Young, Judith 51, 108
Young, Leo 61
Young, Steve 31
Youngblood, Joseph 31
Zacharoudis, Andrea 31
Zacharoudis, Georgia 37, 41
Zadel, Dennis 51, 193, 197
Zadel, Phyllis 31
Zahnter, Sandy 51
Zarecor, Susan 31, 103, 106
Zarcos, Tim 31
Zaslaw, Ellen 31
Zavala, Lee 31, 119, 120, 122,
179, 186, 187
Zavala, Vie 51, 130
Zebell, Scott 61, 200
Zenor, Joan 31
Ziegler, Renee 51
Ziegler, Sherry 61
Zimmerman, Rick 51 , 103, 107,
Zurr, Kathy 41
Zwaanstra, Diane 61, 128, 13,1
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