Thomas Jefferson High School - Aristocrat Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1962 volume:
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""-11,-11, wr- '
Published by the Student Body
of Thomas jefferson
jr.-Sr. High School,
Under the Direction of:
MR. HAROLD C. MASON,
DAVID W. KAPLAN,
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September 13 . . . First
October 15 . . .
October 21 .
October 25 .
October 31 .
November 5 . .
November 6 . . .
November 9 . .
November 17 . . . Drama
of the jefferson journal
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The Purple gleaming hills
The towering minds of g
The soaring steel and bri
The space-searching eyes
The dynamic education o
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' . .
A mountain in a sea of growing hills . .
A strong humanitarian, early lost . . .
A listening, helping man. A friend of truth . .
A problem solving guardian of youth . . .
A stronghold of a rightful, guiding will . . .
A building force for growing hopeful minds . . .
A democratic leader of our ways . . .
The founder of our Spartan heritage . . .
lx L w
. . . the friend to the entire school
the administrator MBs To
. . . the man and gentleman who, in gn-
his short time as principal of Thomas 3,4
jefferson, has made us a school of which
he and we can truly be proud.
. . the advisor
. . . the ardent supporter of Thomas jeffer-
son's athletic program . . . As much a part
of our football team as its quarterbacks
and this is James T. Reiva.
The height of peaks surrounding . .
the climb both started and done . .
a straight and lonely pine before the
mountain's grandeur . . .
MILTON C. REBELL, P1'if1rijml WILLIABI R. SCHUMACHER, Arrirfmzl Pfirzfipal
fi, - ' B.A.,Uif. fD f
S1211 'iflil-r 121322122 C0II1Pet6I1t AdII11I11SU'Ht0I'S M.A,,U:1ii1.imfDiil1iii
Lead Thomas Jefferson's Progress
February 26 marked the beginning of the leadership of Mr. Milton C. Rebell, former North High School
principal, who assumed the responsibilities of Mr. james T. Reiva who retired on April 1 because of illness.
Prior to Mr. Rebell's appointment, Mr. Schumacher served asf acting principal, fulfilling this challenging
appointment well. Mr. Rebell was welcomed with a dress-up day and a faculty tea.
ELIZABETH B. STANCLIFF, Dem! MAURINE S, VUINKLER, C?q1'djl1Jl0i'
BA.. Hardin-Simmons Univ,g M.A., Columbia Univ. B.A., Northwestern Un1v.g M.A. Lniv. of Denver
Doherty, Ruth M.
Yetter, Shirley J.
Johnson, Elizabeth J.
Gibbons, Donna K.
Marumoto, Pat Y,
Office Staff Coordinates the Activities
of the School
The Administrations staff keeps the school running smoothly and efficiently
by maintaining records of attendance, finance, and other important information.
Their assistance to teachers and students is invaluable throughout the year.
A.B., Idaho State Col-
leg 3 Senior Class Spon-
CHARLES MARGARET S.
B-A-, WCSICYGH Univ-i S.B,, Univ. of Denver
M.A., Univ. of Den-
verg Ski Club Sponsorg
DIETER, FRITTS, CHANTREY
LAURA V. BS., Abilene Christian
B,A.. Creighton Univ.:
M,A.. Creighton Univ.
B.S.B.A., Ifniv. of
Denverg MSA., Univ.
of Denverg M.A., Univ.
of Denver1M.Ed,. Univ.
of Denverg Speech and
Collegeg BLA., Univ.
of Denverg Department
B.A., Univ. of Den-
verg M.A.g Ski Club
Sponsorg Driver Edu-
B.S., Univ. of Illinoisg
MA., Univ. of Den-
verg junior Class Spon-
Sponsor of N.F.L.g
B.A., Univ. of Colo.
B.A., Oklahoma State
Univ., M.Ed., Phillips
Univ.g Sponsor of Aris-
tocrat Sr. Hi h Bowl
A.B., Univ. of Denver,
M.A., Univ. of Denverg
TAB Club Sponsor
y S '
ing Club, TAB Clubg
sors, Denver Pub-
lic Schools, Quill 8:
POLIERANZ, ROSE RIDGWAY, DON SAVITE, HARRIET
BS., Univ, of Denver: BJ., Univ. of Denverg B.A., Univ. ofVDenver
M.A., Univ. of Denverg A-B-, Univ. of WaSh-
T. J. Rep. to DAEC burn
Composition and Literature Are
Emphasized in the English
Because learning to speak and write good English is
so important, the excellence of the English Department
is of great value to the students.
Subjects range from literature to grammar with classes
of all abilities, and for those wishing to pursue special-
B.A., Univ. of Colo-
B.A., MacAlester Col-
lege, M.S., Univ. of
Southern California, Li-
BS., Oklahoma Baptist
Univ.g M,A., Univ. of
Kansas Cityg journal
Sponsorg Quill 8: Scroll
Sponsorg Foolscap Fill-
B.A., Univ. of Colo-
rado, MA., Univ. of
l I 9
B.A., Univ. of Colo-
radog B.E., Univ. of
Coloraclog Policies Com-
Foreign Language Broadens
Communication has always been one of the
world's foremost problems. The Foreign Language
Department of Thomas jefferson offers students
the opportunity to learn the languages and customs
of other nations.
Courses are offered in Latin, French, Spanish,
German, and Russian.
The Departments effectiveness was increased
this year with the addition of Language Labs to
aid in pronunciation and speaking.
A.A., Stephens Collegeg
B.A., Univ. of Den-
verg M.A., Mexico City
PERALTA, ALEX C.
B.S., New Mexico
Western Collegeg M.A.,
Univ. of New Mexicog
BA., Univ, of Colo-
raclog Eighth Grade
Class Sponsorg Spanish,
B.A., Univ. of Denver
A.M., Univ. of Denver
Language Lab. Super:
PIERSON, EDGAR E
B.A., Univ. of Denver
MA., Univ. of Denver
BA., Michigan State
Univ.g M.A., Univ. of
Michigang Latin and
v f . M
SCRASE, AUBREY G.
B,A,, Londong Diploma
in Theology, Londong
at rrra Xe
ANDERSON CLEMENSEN, EK, GEORGE
JOSEPH N CHRIS E. ' A.B., Colo. State Col-
BA Univ of Den BS. in Education, legeg M.A., Univ. of
ver M A Univ f N S.T.C., Abefdeeflx Stockholm, Stockholm,
Denver S . DHICOYHS A-M-, Swedeng Sec. of Soc. St.
Univ. Of' SO- Dakota? Departmentg Credit
If High Bowling Cl'-lb Union Bldg. Rep.g
Sponsor Chairman of Policy
Soclal Studies Increases
Social Studies enables the student to gain a better
understanding of the development of civilization
from the beginning to the present time.
A broader knowledge of human behavior is at-
tained through studies of Sociology and Psychology.
Thomas Jefferson was the recipient of
Freedoms Foundation Principal School Award. The
Amiomzl, The foumal and all departments, led by
the Social Studies Department, made the
B,A., Colo. State College
Con military leavej
B.S.B.A,, Univ. of Den-
verg M.B,A., Univ. of
Denverg I.R,C. Sponsorg
Policies Committeeg K-
12 Curriculum Commit-
teeg Social Studies Cur-
V.P., Colo. Council for
M.A., Colo. State Col-
legeg B.A., Iowa State
B.A., Univ. of Colo.g
M.A., Univ. of Colo.
HUNTER, C. RUSSON
B.S., B. Y. U., Provo,
Utahg M.A., Univ. of
B.A., Univ. of Den-
verg M.A., Univ. of
B.A., Univ. of Denverg
M.A., Univ. of Denver
M.A., Univ. of Denverg
Jr. Red Cross Sponsor
PIKE, EARL C.
A.B., Colo. State Col-
legeg M.A., Univ. of
B.A., Univ. of Denverg
M.A., Univ. of Denver
B.A,, Friends Univ.
M.A., Univ, of Denver?
D.Ed,, Univ. of Den-
verg Hi-Y and F.T.A.
BS., Colo. State Univ.
M.A., Univ. of Denver
7th Grade Class Spon
BEAL. BARRY B. CARL DOUGLAS ELLISON, ESTHER HUGHES. KENNETH JOHNSON, GILBERT MURPHY,
B,A., Univ. of Denverg B.S., N.XV.M,S.C., BS., Northwestern B,A., Nebraska State B,MAE., Univ, of Den- LYNNE M.
Department Chairman: Marysville, Missouri State College Teachers Collegeg M.E,, verg M.A., Univ. of B.S., Kansas State Col-
Math Club Sponsor Lincoln, Nebraska Denver lege of Pittsburgh
A.B., Colorado State
Collegeg M.A.. Univ. of
PERALTA, ALEX C.
B.S., New Mexico
Western Collegeg M.A.,
Univ. of New Mexico
A.B., Colo. State Col-
B.A., Univ. of Denver,
Univ. of Colo.
B.S., Univ. of Denver
SPATI-I, JEAN M.
B.S., Central Missouri
B.A., Univ. of Colo.g
M.A., Univ. of Denver
Univ, of Colo., Univ
A Variety of Courses
Is Offered by the Math
The Mathematics Department provides
courses at all levels of ability from basic
math to college level. It gives every student
an opportunity to progress at his own speed
and to establish a basic reasoning back-
DUTTON, ROBERT GILMORE, ELDON L. HELANDER,
B.A., Univ. of Denverg A.B.. Colo. St. Collegeg PAUL R.
M.A,, Univ. of Denver M.A., Univ. of Denver B.S.. Vifhenton College,
Xlifheaton. Ill.g BLA.,
Univ. of Denverg Pre-
Med Club Sponsor
Through Science Students Explore
the World Around Them
Due to the increased demand for those
trained in scientific and technological fields,
the importance of the Science department has
been greatly increased. The members of the
Science faculty are meeting this challenge by
providing a varied and extensive background
in physical and biological fields.
HOLMES, FRED E. HORN. JERRY G. HYMAN, LEAH R.
BS., Morehouse Col- B.S. in Natural Science, B.A,., Hunter College,
lege, Atlanta, Georgiag Okla. St. Univ. New York City
M.A., Univ. of Denver
KEABLES. JOHN M.
B.A., Univ, of Colo.g
M.A,, Univ. of Denver
AB.. Asbury Collegeg
M.A., Univ. of Ken-
B.S., Colo. St. Collegeg
M.A., in Guidance and
Counseling. Univ. of
RICH, ALBERT R.
A.B., Colo. St. Collegeg
MA., Colo. State Col-
legeg Dept. Chairman
B.S. and MS., Univ. of
AB., Westmar College,
LeMars, Iovvag MA.,
Univ. of Denverg M.S.,
Okla. State Univ, Jr.
High Student Council
Univ.g MSW., George
Waren Brown School
of Social Workg Social
Because the Problems faced by the students
are individual and varied, the Counseling De-
partment gives assistance in all school related
and personal matters.
The Department is responsible for the ad-
ministering of tests and counseling materials
necessary in determining aptitudes for voca-
tional and college choices.
B.A., Univ. of Denverg
MA., Univ. of Denver:
Boys' Advisorg Football
DORSET, H. MERLE
B.S., Univ. of Okla-
homag B.D., Chicago
Counselor: S tu d e nt
Nurseg R.N., Henry
Ford Hospitalg Health
Degree, Wayne Univ.g
Co-Sponsor of Pre-Med
B.S.B.A., Univ. of Den-
verg M.A., Univ. of
Denve-rg College Coun-
BS., Wheaton Collegeg
M.A., Univ, of Den-
verg Pre-Med Club
B.A., Univ, of Denverg
M.A., Univ, of Denverg
Key Club Sponsorg De-
HART, RANDAL C.
MA., Colo. State Col-
legeg B.A., Iowa State
Teachers' C o 1 l e g e
Business Education Provides
Practical Training for Future
Business Education offers a variety of courses
which are indispensable for the student who does
not plan to attend college. The department pro-
vides the opportunity to become proficient at such
skills as typing and shorthand, courses that prove
useful in high school and future years.
DUCKWORTH, HOOTS, JONES, MARY
DELILA VIRGINIA F- B.S., Texas Christian
B.S., Northwestern Mis- B.A., Univ. of Denver Univ.: Tri,Hi,Y Club
souri State College Sponsor
B.E., Univ. of Denverg
M.A., Univ. of Denverg
B.A., Nebraska State
Teachers' C 0 l l e g eg
' 9 wtf' pm' ',
wif ..,' , x
W e tut A - ,Q
V if rg V my
P stfs ppt, 5 Q, TZ
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A we "
4... -A ' '
DeMOTT. G. A.
BS., Emporia State
A.B., Colo. State Col-
legeg School Bridget
GOODXVIN, CARI. S.
B,A.. Colo. State Col-
BS.. Iowa State Uniixg
MS.. Colo. State L'niv.g
Ski Club Sponsor: De-
KING. VIRGINIA S. LAMBDIN. RUTH NEW, ROSETTA H.
BS., Colo, State Univ.: B.S.. Okla. State Univ.: BS.. Miami Univ., O
9th Grade Class Spon- Department Chairman ford. Ohio
Preparing Girls for Homemaking ls the
Goal of the Home Economics Department
Such useful skills as sewing, cooking and family living are taught
in the Home Economics classes. Classes give practical experience
through actual participation in homemaking activities.
Many Skills Are Developed
in Industrial Arts
Talent and creativity are developed in the Industrial Arts classes.
Boys learn wood, metal craft, plastics, leather craft, mechanical draw-
ing and other related skills. Through working with these materials.
they gain both experience and knowledge.
WRIGHT. R. H.
B.S.. Okla. State Univ.g
lNI.E,. Colo, State Univ '
ASHTON, BOB B.
A.B.. Peru State
ELAND, GENE D.
Music B., Univ. of
Colog Music M.. L'niv.
of Colog Diplomat
Sponsor: Concert Or-
chestrag Concert Bandg
Music B.. Univ. of
School of Music:
Music Department Stimulates Talentg
Provides a Background for
A variety of courses is offered by the Music Department through
which vocal and instrumental talents are developed.
Courses are offered in music appreciation and theory as well as in
vocal and instrumental music. Programs are presented by the Music
Department throughout the year for the enjoyment of the school and
Art Department Develops Creativity and
Ability of Students
Through the assistance of the Art instructors, students are able to
find better means of expression in creative and imaginative forms.
Interest and desire to create are all that is necessary to enroll in art
B.A., Univ. of Denverg
M.A., Univ. of Denverg
Co-Sponsor of Senior
B.F.A., Univ. of Colo.
B.A. and M.A.
BA., Univ. of Denverg
M.A., Univ. of Denver
AB., Colo. State
A.B,, College of
Wlilliam 84 Maryg
Dance Club Spon-
Swim Club Sponsor
WINIFRED K. IVIARY I..
A.B.. Colo. State B.A.. Univ. of Den-
Collegeg Depart- verg MS., Univ, of
ment Chairmeng Colo.g Pep Club
Healthful Development of the Students
Is the Purpose of Physical Education
Promoting competitive sports and a sense of responsibility while
stressing good physical condition is the purpose of boys' physical edu-
cation. In doing so, a variety of courses are offered. NDCC fNational
Defense Cadet Corpsj may be taken in the place of physical education.
Combining fun with sound principles of sportsmanship and good
health is the goal of the girls' physical education department. In-
struction in swimming is given at all levels from the beginner to the
B.A., Univ. of Den-
ver: MA.. Univ. of
Denverg "D" Club
B.A., Univ. of Den-
BA.. Grinnell Col-
legeg MA., Colo.
State Collegeg Bas-
ketball Couchg Soph-
Coachg Asst. Varsity
A.B., Colo. State
Colo. State Collegeg
Kitchen Staff Prepares Meal
1923 Hungry Students
The Kitchen Staff prepares daily
meals for the enjoyment of both the
students and the teachers. Mrs. Rickell,
the director, is in charge of the planning
and preparation of meals.
Building Is Maintained by Custodians
The Custodial Staff is responsible for the care and maintenance of
our building, Under the able direction of Mr. Calloway, the plant en-
gineer, Thomas jefferson will remain beautiful for many years to come.
The snow-topped gleam . . .
an icing, urging, pulling,
drawing for the climb ahead
the frosting of the mountains
l 3 I
mms Wrzsfocrczf J1962
Woarzizy jwenfzes Zance yfeme
The Roaring Twefzfier lived again on May 29.
The scene was the TJ. Lounge and the atmos-
phere brought to mind thoughts of flappers and
twenty-three skidoo! Pat Thrash was crowned
Miss Aristocrat proving that the seniors once again
purchased the greatest number of annuals in propor-
tion to enrollment. Guillemette de Pury, junior, and
Janice Benson, sophomore, were the Aristocracy. The
1962 Aristocrat was a success and everyone enjoyed
dancing and autographing until 11:00 that night.
Music was by the Mile-Hi Five.
A . A
COLOR DAY HONORS BASED ON
CLASS PARTICIPATION AND SPIRIT
Annual color day ceremonies observed in Denver
public high schools combine class participation and
spirit to bring to the front contributions of each
class to its home school.
Color Day May 11 found the morning involved
in the traditional observance of crowning Color
Day Queen. In the afternoon the senior high stu-
dents met at the All-City Stadium to root for jeff-
erson track athletes.
The evening was climaxed -by dancing at the
annual Color Day ball.
On the evening of December 9, 1961, the junior
class of Thomas jefferson transformed its favorite
noon-gathering place into a "Bewitched" ballroom.
Ropes of crimson roses, a frosty, red punchbowl, and
scarlet streamers were the decorations for the dance.
The suspense was relieved at last when Dave
Buchanan, president of the junior class, crowned Bar-
bara Crabb queen of the junior Prom. Her attendants
were Donna Milan and Wendy Milner. Between
numbers played by Ron Gist and his band, the group
enjoyed refreshments and talked in the lounge area.
The theme "Golden Nocturne" was carried out
beautifully in the decorations and setting of the
1962 Senior Prom. The gym was transformed
through the lighting effects and the atmosphere
was as regal as anyone could have wished it to
he. In a lovely ceremony Cress Bernard, senior
class president, crowned Pat Ryall Senior Prom
Queen while her glamorous attendants Margo
Ruid and Linda Shaw looked on. Enchanted couples
danced from 9:00 to 12:00 that evening of April
14th, and took home wonderful memories of the
A new tradition was begun October 21, 1961,
when the Spartan Spirits presented "Touchdown Tan-
gle," Thomas jefferson's first homecoming dance.
The football team selected Sally Stubbs as the Home-
coming Queen and Linda Bryant and Marilyn Shroyer
as her attendants, Rex Peters, captain of the team,
presided at the Coronation. Couples danced to the
music of Ron Gist's band from nine to twelve that
WX, The beginning of an event-
ful night-the telephone call
-the dress-the hair-the
shower-and finally the chime
at the door echoing a smiling
The arrival-the first, friendly faces,
checking coats-silent hands buying
drinks-the blurred figures of elated,
thoughtful students, enjoying the fea-
ture of the night.
The low-burning lights highlight an entire eve-
ning of dancing. The lights of the slowly dancing
Couples-the triumphant Coronation-the Piano's
script-the departing words-the lights of memories
fading indelibly into the background of the mind.
Photo Essay by David S
Assemblies provide a break in
monotony of ordinary school days.
This year's program of assemblies
was varied and interesting. Some
were funny, some were educational,
and some were moving and inspira-
tional. The students learned from
many informed speakers, laughed
at the wild antics of the yearbook
staff, enjoyed the selections of the
musical groups, and experienced
genuine emotions as the student
council presented Mr. Schumacher
with a token of the school's appre-
ciation. The audience and the par-
ticipants contributed to make as-
semblies something everyone could
look forward to.
Nothing makes school spirit higher
than a winning team, and nothing
makes our teams want to win more
than a lively rally, where the Thomas
jefferson Spartans put everything into
their loyal cheers. When we let the
teams know that we are behind them,
win or lose, they will do their best.
Rallies boost the spirits of the audience
too, in fact, everyone leaves with an
elated feeling! The cheerleaders, the
Pom Pom girls, the Pep Club, and you
support Tjfs teams at the Rallies.
An original plot by Mr. Ken justice, interwoven
with imaginative talent acts representing all six
classes, made an entertaining All School Show for
the students, their Parents, and their friends. Under
the direction of Mr. Alan Baker, who was the
assistant choreographer for We.s'f Side Story, the
amateur dance numbers had a professional ap-
pearance and impressed the audiences with their
polish. This year two performances were held on
March eighth, and tenth.
Music and dancing were the highlights of "Dockside Dilemma."
Several dance lines performed and Thomas jefferson's orchestra and
show band provided lively background music and solo numbers. The
chorus sang and there were small groups of singers along with soloists.
The speech activities at Thomas
jefferson resulted in building one
of the most successful groups at
the school. Each of the speakers at-
tempted to perfect his own delivery
and content in order to contribute
to the total effort of the team.
QZIQQH dll is
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The "socia1s" of years
past leave their mark
on the junior high
dances of today. The
afternoons of the
dances will long be
remembered as an op-V
portunity for learning
the graces of dancing
Junior High Dances
Junior High Talent
Unique in a six year
school is the opportunity for
the junior levels of talent
to develop on a senior high
level. The sounds of chang-
ing voices and limber feet
struck the school as a fore-
shadowing of future mel-
low, trained showmanship.
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Second All-Stale Guard
M051 Valuable Linemalz
All Amerimn Nominee
M011 Valuable Player
Gridders Take Third
Rated a darkhorse in pre-season polls, Thomas Jefferson's
footballers more than lived up to expectation under the able
leadership of coaches Gene Wurtz, Ken Hughes and Don
Day. The Spartans had a fine season, finishing with seven
wins, two losses and one tie. Five wins and two losses in
Denver Prep League play brought a third place finish after
mid-season injuries caused two later league losses. Five Spar-
tans were picked as All-City players for either offense or de-
fense or both.
In non-conference play, the Spartans were undefeated, ty-
ing one game. In the seasonls opener, a balanced Spartan
attack produced a 25-6 win over Alemeda's Pirates. Rex
Peters scored twice and Jim Shikles and Tim Whalen each
Against Cherry Creek, in perhaps the finest game of the
season, the Spartans ran up a 25-0 halftime score to coast to
a 31-6 victory. Jack Frost, Jim Shikles, Dick Sullivan, and
Rex Peters all scored for the Spartans.
JIM SHIKLES SCORES
JEFFERSON 25 Alemeda , , 6
JEFFERSON 31 Cherry Creek , , , 6
JEFFERSON , . 20 North , U 0
JEFFERSON 32 Lincoln . 6
JEFFERSON ,. . H 39 South , H12
JEFFERSON 14 Aurora , ., 14
JEFFERSON .. , . 25 West . , , 14
JEFFERSON , 2 East ,, 14
JEFFERSON ,,,,..... . , 13 Manual . . , ,12
JEFFERSON, .. ,. . 20 Washington ,, ,25
The success of the team is shown in Rex Peters and Jim Welker.
Spartans Stomp North, Lincoln
In their league debut, the Spartans overpowered
North's Vikings by a 20-0 score. Rex Peters and jim
Shikles scored in the second half to lift the Spartans from
a 0-0 halftime deadlock after both teams had missed first-
half scoring chances.
jefferson's gridders continued their winning ways with
a 52-6 victory over Abraham Lincoln. Quarterback Tim
Whalen looked sharp as he passed for four touchdowns
and scored once himself in a three-period scoring barrage.
Won Loft Pat.
East ., .. ,,,,, .. . 7 0 1.000
Washington . .... 6 1 .857
JEFFERSON ,. . .5 2 .714
Lincoln ,..... ...... 4 3 .571
South ...... ........ 3 4 .429
North . .... ....,,... 2 5 .286
West ........ ......... 1 6 .143
Manual ..... ......-.. 0 7 .000
JACK FROST DAVE CRIST BILL COFFEE
All-City End Serond All-Cizy Center Semnd All-Cizy Tackle
JOHN SHIKLES BOB JKSTICE DICK WALKER
Hrzlfbpzrk GMI,-,Z Tm-kje
Spartans Clobber South, 39-12
Jefferson's next outing was against South on October seventh. The Spartans
scored quickly and often as they built up a 59-0 lead before South scored twice
on jefferson reserves to make the final score 39-12. Rex Peters and jim Shikles
scored twice, while john Shikles and Bob Drange scored one touchdown apiece.
Jefferson took a break from the league schedule the following week to play
Aurora. The Spartans remained undefeated, but saw their winning streak halted
at five games as the two teams battled to a 14-14 deadlock. Prior to this game,
the Spartans had been rated fifth in the state.
Pursued by South players, john Shikles sweeps around right end.
A pass to jim Shikles is good for Il first down against
Jefferson Wins Homecoming
Returning once again to league play, the Spartans delighted a Homecoming
crowd by crunching the West Cowboys 25-14. jefferson had to come from
behind to erase an early 7-6 West lead. Tackle Bill Coffee had the unusual
pleasure of scoring a touchdown by recovering a West fumble in the end zone.
Jack Frost displays the ability which earned him All-City Defensive End honors.
RICH GRUNBERG BILL LEISK
East Edges Jefferson
On the following Saturday, jefferson's Spartans faced the East Angels
in a game that carried the probable league championship and a berth in the
state playoffs. Playing without the full-time services of fullback Rex Peters,
the Spartans came out on the short end of a 14-2 score. jefferson's only
score came in the third quarter when Rich Grunberg tackled an East player in
the end zone for a safety.
Dave Buchanan kicks an extra point against Vffashington.
Spartans Edge Manual
Their spirit down after the previous week's defeat at the
hands of East, the Spartans met the Thunderbolts of
Manual, and barely escaped with a 15-12 victory. Jim
Shikles and Rich Grunberg each scored one touchdown,
but Dave Buchanan's point after touchdown proved to be
In the final game of the season, Thomas Jeffersonls
Spartans met George Washington's Patriots in a game
that was to decide second and third places in the Denver
league. Spartan fans were delighted as jefferson roared
back from a 19-0 deficit to take a 20-19 lead with less
than five minutes left in the game. All delight turned to
dismay, when, with less than a minute remaining, Wash-
ington scored again to win the game 25-20.
Coaches Gene XX'urtz and Don Day
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Junlors Ald Varslty
In junior Varsity games this year, the Spartans played very
well in winning four of five games. Two scheduled games were
not played because of poor weather, The members of the
junior squad will form the nucieus of a fine Varsity team next
Tom Brockman Tom Hyland
Dave Buchanan Laffy Jenni
Dave Crist Bob Justice
Eric Coble jim Samson
Bill Coffey Don Lang
Steve Crocker Bill Leisk
Rusty Damrell Stewart Lynch
John Dodd Jeff Mahan
Bob Drange Jim Marshall
Dave Drahn G31-y Moore
Rick DHHI1 Dick Naylor
Dan Evans Scott Nellis
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' Aff! I Won fort Pct.
,Ein 5 0 1.000
'JEFFERSON 4 1 .soo
South 4 1 .800
Washington 3 2 .600
Manual 2 4 .333
Lincoln 1 4 .200
West 1 4 .200
North 1 5 .167
Steve Ashton Gary Hebenstreitff' Gary Scrivner
1 K 5
CI-IAS. ANDRESEN BOB HIESTER GARY HEBENSTREIT
Sophomores Show Promise
Wm Loft Pri.
Under the guidance of coaches Wil-
lett and Santi, the Sophomore football
team enjoyed mixed success, winning
four games and losing three. The forty-
five members should be a valuable asset
to next year's junior Varsity and Varsity
F- ,ab X.
1961 soPHoMoRE RosTER ,X 1
Ron Grant Marc Rice
Steve Herbeck f
en ir lv
BOB RANDOLPH STEVE REEVES JERRY FRANKLIN
Runners Set School Records
Despite a much finer overall team, Jefferson's cross country men
could do no better than a seventh place finish in the city meet. The
school record was broken by three runners, jerry Franklin, Steve
Reeves, and Bob Randolph. Randolph had the best time, 8205.4 for
the mile-and-a-half course. All but one of the top five runners will
return next year.
L. to R., Firrl raw: Chuck Ralston, jerry Franklin, john Pitkin, Ted Mitchell. MR. GORDON LEARNED
Serand wuz' Bob Randolph, Martin Mansfield, Steve Reeves, John Harris, C1051 Counfry, Golf,
Coach Learned. and Temzir Coach
L. lo R.: Chris Pearson, Tom Bruskotter. Tim Wfarde, Chris Grant, Dave Palmer, Bruce
Roof, Larry McBride, Mike Haggerty, Ed Bliss, Coach Learned, john Northwood, Bob
Swanson, Dan Smith.
Golfers Are Runners-U
jefferson's golfers had a very successful season, finishing second in city com-
petition and third in state! The Spartans also won the pre-season stroke play tOur-
nament against the other seven Denver schools. Next year's chances for a city
championship are very good with six lettermen returning, three out of the top
Washington , 25 5
JEFFERSON 22 6
SOLltl'l , H , 19 9
East 18 10
Lincoln 13 15
North 10 18
West , ,,,,, 5 25
Manual , 2 26
JOHN NORTHWOOD CHRIS GRANT
ED BLISS DAVE PALMER DAN SMITH LARRY MCBRIDE
JIM WILMORE BILL REEVES JIM SAUNDERS
Netters Place Fifth
Thomas Jefferson's tennis team, with only three seniors
returning, tiecl Lincoln for fifth place in city competition.
A real feat was accomplished when Jeffersons tennis
team held South-eventual state champion-to a 3-3 tie.
L, lo R., Firrz row: jim Saunders, Bill Reeves, Corky Hawk, Tom Fowler, Bill
Newcogner. Second row: Terry Hawk, Bill Nasi, jim Kelley, jim Wilmore, Coach
Cagers Cop Fifth
The Spartan cagers, led by Coach Gaston Santi,
finished the season with a 6-8 won-lost record. jeff-
erson had an excellent first round, winning five out of
seven, but they couldn't put together four good quarters
in any one game in the second round after their win
over North. The Spartans showed that they had the
ability to be a title contender as they split with every
team in the league except the first place East Angels.
The team was led by the superb shooting of senior
Don Tilsley who also led the leagues scorers with a
record high of 266 points. Co-Captains of the team
were Don Tilsley and Rex Peters. jefferson can hope
for an even better team next year with five juniors and
one sophomore who played on the varsity team.
Won Lori Pri. ,
as 11 3 '786 The leagues leading scorer, Don Tilsley, scores two
Manual 10 4 714 against South.
West 10 4 714
North 7 7 500
Washington 7 7 500
JEFFERSON 6 8 429
South 4 10 286
Lincoln 1 13 071
BILL NASI Ca-Cufltfzin JIM SHIKLES
M V gym
' , , .
A South player reaches in vain to stop Bill Nasi's
All City, C0-Capmifz
Spartans Split With North, South
Thomas jefferson's first league outing was against North at the
North gym. A brilliant fourth quarter rally fell just short as the
Spartans lost the game, 64-61. Don Tilsley scored twenty-seven points
to start the season as the league's leading scorer.
Against North in a second round game, jefferson held the lead
throughout, until they fell five points behind near the end. However,
deadly free throw shooting in the final minute of play won the game
for jefferson, 62-61. Don Tilsley, jim Shikles, and Tim Whalen all
scored in double figures, while Bill Nasi contributed nine points and
jefferson employed an all-court press to gain a 35-29 half time lead
in the first game with South. A vigorous South rally in the waning
minutes could not overcome jefferson's lead as the Spartans won, 64-
57. South's big scorer, joe Wheeler, was held to three points by the
Spartan defense. Rex Peters and Don Tilsley scored 19 and 18 points
respectively to pace the Spartan offense.
At the Auditorium Arena in the second round game, South led all
the way to defeat the Spartans, 54-47. Don and Rex again led the
jefferson scorers with 12 points each.
BOB JUSTICE TIM WHALEN
Don Tilsley positions himself for a possible rebound of Bob justice drives for a layup against North.
Rex Peters' jump shot.
Spartans, Lancers Trade Wins
Having won their first league game against South, jefferson then traveled
to Lincoln. Behind at the end of the first quarter, the Spartans gained a one
point half time lead 26-25, and went on to win 51-45. High point man for
the game was jim Shikles with 20 points.
The second game was a different story, as the Lancers won their first league
contest by a score of 65-59. The determined Lancers gained an early lead
which the Spartans were never able to overcome. Don Tilsley led all scorers
with 23 points.
BILL COFFEY LARRY MCBRIDE
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Jefferson Lengthens Win Streak
Jefferson pulled a big upset with a 62-61 overtime defeat of the Manual Thunder-
bolts. Manual rallied in the fourth quarter to tie the score at the end of regulation time,
but jefferson kept its poise during the three minute extra period. Don Tilsley, jim
Shikles, and Rex Peters accounted for fifty-two of the Spartans' points.
Hot shooting in the second game gave Manual a decisive victory over Jefferson, 73-
48, as the Thunderbolts won their seventh game in a row. Don Tilsley scored fifteen
and Tim Whalen scored thirteen for the Spartans.
A fine team effort produced a 57-56 come-back win over Washington. Tim Whalen
drilled two clutch free throws in the final minute to preserve the victory for Jefferson.
Don Tilsley scored eighteen points for the Spartans.
Six weeks later, Washington handed jefferson its fourth straight second round de-
feat, 75-56. The Spartans were behind eleven points at the half and then narrowed the
gap to six points at the end of the third quarter. jim Shikles scored fourteen, and Larry
McBride scored thirteen.
Bill Coffey adds to a narrow Jefferson lead over Wash- Tim Whalen drihhles across the mid-court line in a game
Tilsley Sets Record
With the first round victory over Washington behind them, the
Spartans returned to their home court to play the league-leading West f
Cowboys. jefferson won the game, 65-61, to tie for first with the pre- I L
viously undefeated Cowboys. jim Shikles led all scorers with twenty-four 7.
points while Don Tilsley contributed seventeen. In the closing minutes of
the game, however, jim Shikles broke his wrist as he collided with a West
player, an injury which was to slow the Spartans' attack in later games.
Meeting West at the auditorium arena in the second round of play,
the Spartans played ball control throughout the first quarter. Despite this
unusual manner of play West gained an early lead which they maintained
for the rest of the game. Although the Cowboys won the game, 52-45,
Don Tilsley was the game's high scorer with twenty-five points
In the final game of the first rou-nd, the Spartans, riding on a five game
winning streak, played East at the auditorium. jefferson never found Speed gives Jim Shiklesan easy basket.
the range, and were routed by the Angels, 70-37.
The time for the second game with East found the East Angels tied for the league lead with a 10-3 won-lost record and
the Spartans tied for third with a 6-7 record. In the individual scoring race, Don Tilsley was two points behind the two
leaders. The Spartans stayed close in the first half, due greatly to the hot shooting of Tilsley who collected twenty-one first half
points. A third quarter splurge by East put them in front to stay, but Tilsley kept his good eye for the basket. The game ended,
82-71, in favor of East, but the Spartans gained a moral victory with the record setting forty-one point Tilsley performance. Don
seta season scoring record of two hundred rixty-six points as he won the league scoring championship with an average of nineteen
points per game.
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD
L. io R., Fir!! raw: Don Conner, Mgr., Rex Peters, jim Shikles, Tim Whalen, Jim Wilmore, Bob justice. Second row: Gary
Ambuehl, Don Trlsley, Bill Coffey, Larry McBride, Bill Nasi, Dave Buchanan, Terry Hawk, Coach Santi.
In hopes of deflecting a pass, Larry McBride closely covers
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD
Juniors Show Hustle
Coach Mike Wi1lett's Junior Varsity team
had a winning season finishing 8-6 in
league competition. The team, composed of
eight juniors and one sophomore, played its
best games against East and Washington at
their home court in the second round.
L. 10 R., Firrl rozin' Bob Swanson, jim Leatherman, jack Frost, Gary Moore. Second row: Dave Palmer, Chris
Pearson, Steve Reeves, Tom Hyland, Tom Brockmun. Coach Wfillett.
DAVE McDOWELL BOB LARSON KEN WIRTZ JIM SULLIVAN
Sophomores Place in Cage Tourney
The Sophomore basketball team experienced little success in league play
this year, winning only three of fourteen games, one of which was a good
team effort in a victory over West. The team showed its true potential at the
Adams City Sophomore Basketball Tournament where it finished second,
losing to Lincoln in the finals.
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL SQUAD
L, to R., Fir!! raw: Al Roth, Steve Ashton, jim justice, Chas Andresen, Bob Hiester, Chuck Ralston, Ken Wirtz, Coach Hughes. Serond row: Bill
Newcomer, Glen McCoy, Bob Larson, Dave McDowell, jim Nasi, Dick Whetstone, jim Sullivan, Gary Shahan.
L, za R., Fifi! row: Bob Westby, Steve
BILL LEISK MIKE SCROCZYNSKI
Wrestlers Greatly Improve
Spartan wrestlers, exp tly coawd by r. Carl Goodwin and Mr. Gene
Wtlrtz, sent three mera ,the sigieigmepif Dave Drahn placed first in the city
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meet at 'in' ln was l nl ' ,ali e Twin Llis first match in state. Bill Leisk and
Mike c rf nski' OY,lflC2tm4?i1 c ngfiiifjcity to qualify for state, but both lost
their. st ma hes5flt'he,rey,BotKrK ott N-ellis and john Dodd finished third in
X6 jeffdisgnfwreftleri ,fbrff et?c37iii fine season.
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3jtRsI WRESTLING SQUAD
Walker, Gary Anderson, Mike Haggerty, Mike Scroczynski, John Dodd, Dave Overlin, Scott Nellis, Semnd row.
Ron Grant, Gary Habenstreit, Dave Drahn, Bill Leisk, Brad Lundberg, Gale Xvilhelms, john Cameron, Jay Wilimek. Third row: Coach Goodwin, Dave
Halbert, Mgr., Stew Lynch, Pete Manthei, jack Hyland, Carl Bjork, Ron Anderson, Coach Wurtz.
Swimmers Take Fourth
Fifth in State
Coach Jerry Smith led his TJ. swimmers to fifth place in
the state meet this year, after the Spartans had won fourth in
city. John McCarthy placed second in city in the 100-yard free
style, and Dave Delapp, swimming in the 100-yard breast stroke,
took third in state. The 200-yard free style relay team, com-
posed of Steve Sheridan, john McCarthy, Ron Proven, and Terry
Danko, set a city record of 1:49.2 in the city meet, and con-
tinued onto take first in state.
Diver Dan Eva
ns shows form and grace in executing a well
VARSITY SXVIMING SQUAD
L. lo R., Ffrrl -row: Frank Evans, Greg Beard, Toni Warde, Tom Fellows, Thurston Bybee, jim Shubin, Earl Reginelli.
S6l'0f1d row: Dick Fellows, Dave Delapp, Vern Byhee, Walt Olsen, Larry Jenni, Mick Marshall, Rick Spangler, Steve
Sheridan. Tbzrd row: John Lloyd, Tim Warde, Terry Danko, john McCarthy, Dick Evans, Ron Proven, Derek Shubin,
Dan Evans, Coach Smith, Cheryl Houlette, secretary.
john Caskey works on the rings.
In the Denver Public Schools,
spring sports include gymnastics,
baseball, and track. Practice in these
sports began March 1, and success
looks very possible judging from
Under the supervision of coach Jerry Smith, the Spartan gymnasts
show much promise. An individual sport such as gymnastics requires
a great deal of practice and discipline. Sophomore john Fisher demon-
strated a high degree of potential by placing in five of seven events
which he entered in the first meet.
Chuck Baughman shows his ability on the parallel bars.
The baseball team is aided this year
by many returning lettermen, including
All-City men Rex Peters and Dick Sul-
livan. Coaches Mike Willett and Gene
Wurtz have reason to believe that the
Spartans' third place finish of last year
could be greatly improved. A city cham-
pionship is in sight.
L ed their teams.
Coaches Willett . . . '
The track team, on the other hand,
is very much plagued by inexperience.
Only returning lettermen are Chip Dor-
man in the hurdles, Jim Welker in the
pole vault, and Dave Buchanan in the
440 yard dash.
Future varsity players, Sophomore baseball team members warm up
Calisthenics: essential for limbering up.
Winter shows its presence in early track workouts
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jack Baldwin, Ann Miller, Bonnie Hagan, Penny Coffman, Linda Shaw, Linda Bryant, and Art Wagner
Adding spirit and zest to all Spartan athletic contests, Jefferson Cheerleaders and Pom
Pom girls led the throng of hearty supporters. At pep rallies and games these gay person-
alities sparked the enthusiasm that made school spirit. Their happy smiles and dancing feet
are as much a part of athletics as the team itself!
Sherry O'Conner, Joan Hindes, Gerri Norris, Marsha Woller, Anne Lilly, and Sue Walsh.
SHERRY O'CONNER MARSHA WOLLER SUE WALSH
JOAN I-IINDES -- - M
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PAM OVIATT. All-School Head Girl DAVE CRIST. All-School Head Boy
Student Council Develops Citizenship
Student Council is the medium used to en-
courage and provide an opportunity for stu-
dents and faculty to participate in school ac-
tivities and government. Under the leadership
of Mr. Merle Dorsett, sponsor, Dave Crist,
all-school head boy, and Pam Oviatt, all-school
head girl, a closer cooperation has developed
among the Faculty, students, and community
of Thomas Jefferson Jr.-Sr. High School.
This year's Student Council activities in-
cluded Color Day, Charity Drives, and the
Citizenship Day assembly. It also sponsored
the school elections held in March.
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JR. HIGH STUDENT COUNCIL
Mr. Clifford Zinke
Nilzlh Grfzffe Boy Prerident
Nizzlh Grade Girl Prerirferzf
Eighth Grade Boy Prerizlem'
Eighth Grade Girl President
Seventh Grade Boy Prefidefzf
Sererzih Grade Girl Preriziem'
Gay Gallemore "' xl!
Ann Merett ff' Vi
Roberta Reiff A
Gregfyfilinuek A 5
jr. High Student Council begins Teacher Appreciation Day with apples, flowers and pep cards.
Assuming the position of president, Steve Froling and other members of I. C. C. begin their Work at the first Club meeting.
Inter-Club Council Deals With Student
A new and important club has been organized
at Thomas jeffersong it is the Inter-Club Coun-
cil. Inter-Club Council is the medium by which
the representatives of the clubs can come to-
gether. They discuss the problems of their
many organizations and try to find solutions.
.Under the leadership of Steve Froling, pres-
ident, and jim Shikles, vice-president, the rep-
resentatives of the various clubs meet when
meetings are necessary. They are working to-
ward the co-ordination of club activities.
I. C. C.
Mr. Robert Wright
Slzzdeazt Camzril Reperefztafive
Mr. Carl Rondinelli
Secretary and Treuyurer
Gail von Bergen
Mr. Carl Rondinelli organized the Thomas
jefferson Scholastic Honor Society for pupils
in grades 10 through 12 who had a 3.5 grade
average. This organization promotes interest
for the levels of higher education. A student is
familiarized with the scholarships that are avail-
able. Discussions are given on college entrance
requirements. A tradition was established in
Scholastic Honor Society, by giving a tea for
the Thomas jefferson alumni.
Preparing for the alumni tea are members of Scholastic Honor Society.
Taking care of the switchboard keeps the members of Atherfies busy.
Miss Mary Jane Beaghler
I. C, C. Reprerefzmtizfe
C 0l'l'6.f p and in g Serretfzry
Dorothy Van Lunsen
Atherfies is the Greek word for "sisters"
This organization is made up of outstanding
senior girls who have a 3.2 or above grade
average. These girls promote good will and
service among the students and the faculty
through their time, effort and initiative.
Each girl assists one hour a day. They ushered
at "Our Town" and at the Science Fair held
at D. U. Old Folks Homes were presented
Christmas trees. The Atherfies published a
book on the traditions, customs, and policies
at T. J. and a tea was held in the spring for
Typing, checking schedules, and running errands are a few of the tasks clone by the Atherfies when
they assist at T. J.
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Proudly accepting the Parents Magazine Youth Group Achievement Award are the officers of Thomas Jefferson's Key club.
Parents Magazines youth group achievement
award and the outstanding Key club award
for the Rocky Mountain District were presented
to the Thomas jefferson Key club for its out-
standing services to the school and community
during the past year. In order to be eligible
for membership in Key Club, a boy must show
outstanding qualities of leadership in school
and community activities.
This year's activities have included the sale
of book covers, fruit cakes, and a Christmas
basket was given to a needy family in the com-
I. C . C. Reprerezztntive
Sergeant at Armr
Glen Wirtz K,
South America was the subject of the Inter-
national Relations conference at Denver Uni-
versity. For two days members of I. R. C. par-
ticipated in the conference activities. They
learned of the problems and advances of South
Talks from foreign exchange students and
movies were a part of the year's activities. They
helped the members in their attempt to under-
stand the customs, religions, and people of the
countries of the world.
I. R. C.
Steve F roling
I. C. C. Reprerenlalive
Ilglembers of I. R. C. listen attentively as Ernesto cle Arenaza, exchange student from Argentina, speaks on the problems of South
Sr. High Co-Ordimztor
jr, High Co-Ordinator
Miss Helen Garrett
Jo Ann Riecke
Mary Lou Wallace
Surveying a map of southeast Asia are members of Great Decisions. Vietnam was
the first subject area studied. The map shows the political divisions of the Asian
Linda Sue Williams
Great Decisions Attracts Keen Interest
Important issues are facing Americans
every day. We must learn to be alert to the
problems of the world. A nationwide program
is under way to help us gain much-needed
knowledge. This program is called Great De-
Vietnam, Red China, Brazil, Nigeria, Iran,
Berlin, the United Nations, and the United
States Foreign Policy were the subjects covered
in this year's program. '
Members of speech classes and the Future
Teachers of America Club volunteered their
time and talents to help enlighten the mem-
bers. The students at Thomas Jefferson took a
keen interest in studying how to cope with these
Foolscap Fillers has been organized for those
interested in writing. It is a means by which a per-
son may improve his writing skill through practice
and the analysis of great works of literature.
The creative talents of the members were dis-
played in the main hall. These presentations in-
cluded poems with illustrations by the art classes.
In keeping with their activities, "Catharsis," Fools-
cap Fillers' annual magazine, was published. It
consisted of the various literary works by the
Derek Shubin gives an illustration of the requirements for good composition.
Members of Foolscap Fillers discuss the qualities of good literature.
Miss Jane Stanbrough
Secretary and Treafzzre
I. C. C. Reprerefztative
Organized at TJ.
Quill and Scroll is the national honor society
for high school journalists. Composed of outstand-
ing members of the newspaper and yearbook staffs,
the james T. Reiva chapter of Quill and Scroll has
just been organized at Thomas jefferson. One of
its aims has been the establishment of a scholar-
ship to be awarded to an outstanding Denver high
school journalist. Throughout the year these jour-
nalists work together in an effort to improve their
QUILL AND SCROLL
Miss 'lane Sranbrough
Mr. Harold Mason
T lournahsts are seen at the cluh initiation held at South High School, They are taking the Quill and Scroll pledge to uphold the standards 'md obligq
tions of the society.
Journalists Strive to Improve Newspaper
The school newspaper, the jeffefzron jozzrfml,
has a dual purpose. It brings the current and
future news to every student at Thomas Jeffer-
son, and it gives those students interested in
journalism an opportunity to learn the tech-
niques essential to the publication of a news-
The staff is composed of a select group of
students. They must be superior in English,
have a desire to work on the paper, and they
must have taken at least one semester of jour-
An edition is published every two weeks.
Members of the staff strive to cover all activ-
ities equally and thoroughly.
The staff worked hard, but it still had time
for a breakfast at Uncle johns, an assembly,
and a tug of war with the Aristocrat staff.
The enthusiastic journalists always have a new sales campaign. They are shown above blowing balloons for their main hall sales desk.
Miss Jane Stanbrough
ROTO is the new monthly
addition to the Journal. Appear
ing in it is interesting journal
istic news from all over the
Much activity takes place as a deadline approaches, Copy and pictures are completed at the
Simplicity of scenery has put Thorton Wilder's "Our Town" in a class by itself. Emily Webb
chill Wfardj and George Gibbs QB-ob Fletcherj from their imaginary bedrooms discuss their
al cbra problems and the moon.
SOCK AND BUSKIN
Mrs. A. Pishney
Jodi Van Gelder
Sergefmzf at Armf
I. C. C. Rell7rere12!fzti1'e
Wilder's "Our Town" Proves Success
'iOur Town" by Thorton Wilder was this
year's drama club play. Under the guidance of
Mrs. A. Pishney, it was a great success. Interest
in the theatre arts was built at T. J. by this
At regular meetings small productions were
Performed by a member for the club. Plays
given by other high schools, D. U. and Bon-
fils were viewed with interest by Sock and
Buskin members. Great speakers in the field
of drama, also, added to the enjoyment and
ability ofthe members.
Successful Year A
The National Forensic League is the honorary so-
ciety for outstanding speakers. In order to qualify for
membership in this organization, a student must have
earned a minimum of 25 points in speech competition.
Thomas Jefferson's chapter of N. F. L. has been
especially successful, and was the 1960-61 champion of
the Colorado-Wyoming district. This year it has won
many sweepstakes awards and qualified more speakers
for the state tournament than any other Colorado
Sue Thrasher delivers one of the speeches which brought her and her
debate partner first place at the Cheyenne, Wlyorning, meet.
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Much work, research, and practice is needed to make a good
speech. Members of N.F.L. are shown working at these different
NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE
Miss Virginia Kasdorf
I . C. C, Reprerefztathze
james Robert Pierce, senior
Richard Wayne Scrivner, senior
David McDowell, sophomore
Mark Twain's life was in retrospect as TAB members presented a Tbir Ir Your Life
assembly to kick off the TAB club. The scene above is Twain's school days in Missouri.
TAB Q 5
Mr. Harold Mason
Naliozml TAB Adviror
C lmrler Memberr
TAB Creates Interest
Teen-age Book club is sponsored by Scho-
lastic Magazines. Any seventh, eighth, or
ninth grader may belong. Through the guid-
ance of this program, the teen-agers learn to
select and read books of keen interest as well
as culture and refinement. A panel of some
of the nation's leading educators read and
evaluate many books and recommend those
which would develop and challenge the
minds of today's youth. The club meets once
monthly after school.
Lewis B. Patten, author of Purmil and 39 other novels, was one of the
speakers at TAB club meetings. Other speakers included Lenora Mat-
tingly Weber and Mary Chase.
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Mr, Lyle Lindesmith, Executive Director for the State Republican Party, was the guest speaker at the February 23, YRC meeting.
Young Republicans Study Politics
YOUNG REPUBLICANS CLUB
Joel Schmidt Barbara Marr
Mr. Randall Hart
Sjmzzmr Progrmzl Chnirnlfilz Mark Marshall
Bonnie Butcher David Gibbons , ,
Preridezil I .C .C . R6'f7l'C1.l'6lIft1fil'6' llhijlggigiqigd
Ken Aylsvvorth jack Baldwin Roger Moms
Vice-Prarifiefzl Dave Chambers Delmuf Smdbuffl
. . Barbara Crabb AUUC Shafer
Marilyn Morris Jodi Vancgelder Sandy Stubbs
5f'f"f"H"9' Lfbbie oousehaik Mike Welch
Karel Brinsa Ron Higgins UMC Xvellfr
Tfgdmm, Susan Kgpplgf Dianne XYIIISOH
Nadine Lindquist Shelby Wforley
To bring young people into partisan politics
and to provide an opportunity for them to find
political expression and recognition is the pur-
pose of YRC.
Thomas jeffersonis Young Republicans Club
has had a very informative and active year.
Among some of their many projects was an
excursion to the State Capitol Building on Feb-
ruary 2. They were invited to attend both the
Senate session and the House session of Legis-
lature of the State of Colorado. In all there were
eighty teenagers at this statewide meet from
The T. Young Republican Club has had
many prominent Republicans come to their
meetings to discuss politics and government.
A few of these speakers have been Mr. Lyle
Lindesmith. Mr. Wfilliam Griffith, and Mr.
Gene Toole, Republican State Chairman of
Players silently concentrate on chessmen.
Mr. Wfilliam Myers
President Matt Call advises
aw . SV r
Chess provides a cultural balance between
athletics and academics. Members of the Chess
Club become acquainted with and enjoy the
art of chess by competing against each other
and other schools. Students in the ninth to
twelfth grades are eligible for membership
in the club,
In the tournaments which were held this
year, j'efferson's chess players were victorious
Members examine newly exchanged coins and stumps.
and Exchange Information
Providing a place where students interested
in rare and valuable coins and stamps can ex-
change finds and information, the Coin and
Stamp Club holds meetings every Tuesday at
5:30 in room 232. Under the sponsorship and
advice of Mr. Ek, coins and stamps are bought,
sold, and traded among club members.
COIN AND STAMP CLUB
Pl'L1.l'jlll6lIf. I. C. C. Repr'e.re1zIfzfi1'e
FTA members prepare to lead the Great Decisions groups,
FTA Members Gain
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
Dr. XV. Preston Gleason
I. C. C, R9lUl'6I?IIfdfiLf6
Members of the Future Teachers of America
Club were discussion leaders in the Great
Decisions program, By leading these groups,
they received actual experience in the field of
teaching. Movies gave the members opportu-
nities to learn about the Various phases of ele-
A highlight of the year was when the Fu-
ture Teachers of America Club was given the
opportunity to observe at Slavens Elementary
The medical field is endless in its scope.
Through the Pre-Med Club students are given
glimpses of the different branches of this field.
Instructions by doctors, nurses, and tech-
nicians contributed to broadening the under-
standing of the Pre-Med student. Trips to the
Air Force Hospital, the research laboratory at
National Jewish Hospital and to Ridge Home
gave the student an insight into applied medical
science. Pre-Med presents the medical profes-
sion in all its phases, from its opportunities to
the qualifications necessary for success.
Future members of the medical profession sit engrossed in the words of a speaker.
President Tom Wfeinberger leads discussion of future activities
Mr. Paul Helander
I . C. C . Reprerentatwe
Members raise questions and present ideas for new projects.
SR. HIGH RED CROSS
Mr. George Villano
I. C. C. Reprerezztalive
Sr Hi h J.R.C. Carries
President Ron Hartness and Sponsor Mr George Villano discuss plans for . g
Standing for universal care and concern, the
American Fla s mbolizes the goals of the
H g Y
junior Red Cross.
Out Many Activities
Cupid's Beau, the annual valentine dance, was the
combined project of the Thomas Jefferson and South
High Chapters of the junior Red Cross. The proceeds
of this activity were used to further the club's many
projects. Among these have been parties given for old
folks homes, sponsoring the Volunteen program, and
the collection of toys for the Santa Claus Shop.
Jr. High J.R.C.
The jr. High Chapter of the jr. Red
Cross is a service organization. Sponsored
by Mr. Walter O'Brien, the club carried
out its purpose in all its activities.
Ash trays were made by the boys and
taken to Veterans Hospital. Members enter-
tained at the Eastern Star Home for the
Aged. They cooperated with the Sr. High
jr. Red Cross and Student Council in work-
ing at the Santa Claus shop during Christ-
mas time and took an active part in the
Banquet that was held for all Jr. Red Cross
An interested student learns the objectives of the Red Cross.
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Whirlwinds of activity are characteristic of Junior Red Cross meetings.
JR. HIGH RED cRoss
Mr. Walter O'Brien
Spartan Spirits yell for a touchdown at the Jefferson vs. South game.
Spartan Spirits Honor Armistice Day
This year the Spartan Spirits honored Armis-
tice Day in their traditional demonstration at a
football game. The formations consisted of the
United States flag and the letters "T, J." and
UG. W.," signifying Thomas Jefferson High
School and the opposing school team, George
In the fall the Spartan Spirits entertained
Thomas Jefferson's first Homecoming dance for
Besides attending all athletic events, the Spar-
tan Spirits sold shakers, had a Sophomore Tea,
and a Fashion Show during an active school year.
The Spartan Spirits are seen
giving their drill performance
at the jefferson vs. Washing-
Mrs. Mary Wyrick
C offer p ozzdin g Secretary
Dorthy Van Lunsen
Lettermen pause during half-time rush.
"D" Club is composed of lettermen from
all sports. It brings them together as a service
group for the school. "D" Club also raises
money for the athletic fund.
The activities for Lettermen's Club this year
were many and varied. It sold Spartan flags,
helped with the lunchroom supervision, sold
Cokes at Basketball games held at TJ. and
helped with the Red Alert supervision.
Mr. Donald Day
Mr. Gene Wurtz
Chip Dorman ,
Dr. W. Preston Gleason
A rt Wagner
I. C. C. Reprerezzialive
Hi-Y members enjoy jack FuIler's talk on high school social clubs.
Neely lzfifi 'Q
Wa. gr i
Candidate for Governor, Derek Shubin, leads the discussions at the Youth and
Speaks to Hi-Y
Such interesting speakers as kyak champions
and representatives from Alcoholics Anony-
mous have highlighted the Hi-Y program. In
addition to its regular programs, Hi-Y annually
participates in the Youth and Government
program, which gives youth a knowledge and
understanding of our government.
Hi-Y is primarily a service club, perform-
ing many useful services for the community.
Tri-Hi-Y Adopts Boy
One of Jefferson's largest and most active and government program and the making
clubs is the Tri-Hi-Y. As is the Hi-Y, Tri-Hi-Y of food for Christmas and Thanksgiving bas-
is affiliated with the Y.M.C.A. kets. This year the club adopted a little boy
Among its activities have been the youth through the Christian Children's Fund.
Tri-Hi-Y President Marian Pierce calls for il vote as the group decides on its next project.
Mary Kay Oliver
Dorothy Van Lunsen
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V ' r s
-V 'iz'3?i4pt,, X -
Miss Mary jones
I. C. C. Reprerefzlatwe
Officers conduct Tri-Hi-Y meetings in a parliamentary fashion.
Patterns made in the Water are a part of the beauty
of synchronized swimming.
T. J. TUNAS
Mrs. Dorsey Hamill
, Guillemette de Puryx
I. C. C. Rej11'ere12fatiz'e
L. D. Bybee
Mary Lou Wallace
TJ. Tunas Swim With
Poise and Grace
The TJ. Tunas are an advanced group of
swimmers. They specialize in synchronized
group swimming. Under the leadership of Mrs.
Dorsey Hamill, the members learn the tech-
niques for ballet legs, dolphins, marlins, oysters,
and other stunts.
This year's annual Water Show was pre-
sented in May. The theme of the show was
set in Hawaii. Colorful costumes and lighting
were emphasized as the members presented
T, 1. Tunas are seen practicing their ballet legs. It is one of the basic forms of synchronized swimming
pole members are seen participating in their swim and stay fit program.
and Stay Fit
To promote interest in water activities, to
improve swimming ability, to promote sports-
manship and to promote recreational days
with other Denver schools is the purpose of
This swim club for girls is very popular. It
has a membership of 40 and a waiting list.
These girls participated in the swim and stay
fit program, swimming a quarter of a mile each
time they were in the pool. The Tadpoles also
took an active part in the Water Show held
Mrs. Winifred Jarrett
Secretary and Treaxurer
ancy Beirich ,
I. C. C. Repre5 ve .
Showing her excellent form, Janis Beebe demonstrates how she attained
her 259 record score.
Mr. Harold Mason
I .C .C . Repreientatirfe
A senior high bowler is
shown keeping score for
Members of the club watch a contemporary bowl.
Senior High Bowlers
Increase Their Skill
The members of the Senior High
Bowling Club, through weekly matches,
have improved their skill and profi-
ciency. They actively Participate in inter-
school and invitational meets.
Several members participated in the
Christmas Tournament. Janis Beebe and
Mike Hawkinson won the mixed dou-
blesg Higby, senior boys' singlesg
Dave Chambers and jim Higby, boys'
Bowling Promotes Recreation
for Junior High Keglers
Members of the junior High Bowling club
look forward to their weekly recreation. They
are taking an early interest in bowling. The
skill and experience gained will be of great help
to them in later years. All members of the
bowling club have an opportunity to better their
bowling techniques and make new acquaintances.
Practicing delivery, Bob Venuti improves his bowling skill.
A release from tension and a
chance to relax are offered
through the bowling clubs.
Junior High Bowling Club
SR. HIGH SKI CLUB
I. C. C. Reprerentative
,Chas Andresenrf Y
Karen DeWit l
Skiers are being towed up the slope by the T-Bar at Winter Park.
Sr. High Tyrolifch Jum
Senior High Tyrolifch jumpers have had a
superior ski season. The abundance of sn w
on all the slopes allowed the skiers to go
many different areas. Pikes Peak, Indianhead,
Winter Park, Loveland, Breckenridge, and
Arapahoe Basin were enjoyed by Tyrolifch
In the Spring, the racing team participated
in the Mile High and Dartmouth Cup ski
shown in the form of this skier.
rs Enjoy Sup .rior Season
events. Nan Maresh, won the girls' down
hill race at Winter Park. She was picked to
represent the Southern Rocky Mountain S '
Association at the National junior Al i Ski
Championships at Kalispell, Mo a.
Every week, if os ' , e ski bus was wait-
ing t take the Tj enthusiasts up to the slopes.
On th slopes they enjoyed the fun and chal-
lenge f the sport of skiing.
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jwcf 9 flw TYR LIFCH IUMPERS
XF VCA p!Q3Mr, arles Beck
LDV - I power
C Mr. George Cutting
- UN Spofzroz'
Ui Mr. Robert Dutton '
Mr. Donald Sorensen
- Sue Kile
Bett Iljaurrlanx .
Paul Bolles 1
Ro m an ler
! au a iiarvey
Invigorating and joyous is the skiers day in this Wfinter Wonderland
Ralph Dobson Q
Ga l tin
iane ont K
jr. High skiers prepare for a run down the
Jr. High Tyrolifch
junior High Tyrolifch jumpers par-
ticipated with great enthusiasm in this
year's ski season. Skiing alongside
the senior high Tyrolifch jumpers, the
junior high is developing some fine
Each individual member is helped to
obtain the greatest possible enjoyment
of the sport. They are taught to co-
operate with the Southern Rocky Moun-
tain Ski Association, and other official
clubs in the conduct of competitive
events between clubs.
Arapahoe Ski Basin favored the
Tyrolifch jumpers in March with a
weiner roast and a fun race. Skiing is
a sport the American people enjoy very
much. Our jr. High'Tyrolifch jumpers
are no exception.
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A skier has found great pleasure in breaking a fresh trail in the new
mi tml 3--1
L. 10 R., Firrl mw: Kathy Kramer, Sherry Leech, Peggy Edwards, Diane Storhaug, Mari Ward, Sylvia Reuter, Barbara Krebs, Donna Kemp, Lynn
Cassin, Terry Dawkins, jane Rosenheim, Linda Cunningham, Roxie Guertner, Margaret Mclfarlane. Second row: Sue Seal, Mickey Powers, Sherry
O'Conner, janet Schumacher, Barbara Crabb, Pat d'Avila, Ann Schwengels, Charlotte Draper, Jeanne Lipscomb, Pat Thrash, Judy Gunnerson, Tish
Mead, Carol Coleman, Margie Erbaugh, Carol Selsor, Judi Strauss, Carol Mattern. Diane Novasad. Third row: George jones, Ron Perkins, Vic Coulter,
Bill Patterson, Mick Marshall, jack Baldwin, Travis Garvin, Dick Frantz, Art XWagner, Dave Miller, Stanley King. Fozzrlh raw: Larry Lesser, jim
Justice, jim Hidahl, Larry Ashcraft, Wayne Doud, Dick Naylor, jim Deininger, Glenn Roberts, Don Conner, Rick Kahm.
Concert Choir Sings a Varied Program
Qualified students in Thomas jeffersons
Concert Choir strive for perfection of musician-
ship and depth of appreciation through the
preparation of a wide variety of vocal music.
This performance group has presented many
concerts throughout the year.
Among these have been the Christmas as-
sembly ancl concert, the Winter Concert and
commencement exercises. Besides its school
programs, the choir has presented concerts
for the PTA, service clubs, and churches
throughout the community.
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L. 10 R., Fin! faux' Diane Richards, Karen Stiles, Anne Morehead, Judy Byers, Kathi Dorey, Susi Bennett, Jan MacMillan, Vicki Kuhlman, Janet
Egholm, Mr. Bob Ashton. Semrzd row: Joan Dorey, Pam Lutz, Connie Miller, judy Megill, Alice Najera, Linda Brenning, Adele Meyer, Becky Crowe
Barbara Cain, Louise Malkewicz. Third row: Mary Tatum, Kathy Pettee, Vicki Hart, Arlene Storhaug, Pat Hafenbrack, Lynne Whittenburg, Barbara
Wilson, Bonnie Cowell, Judy McKay, Mary McGarr.
Girl's Ensemble Performs at TJ.
Under the direction of Mr. Bob Ashton, the
newly organized Girl's Ensemble has taken
part in many concerts this year. Besides singing
in the school concerts and the all-school show,
the Ensemble has performed for various civic
and social groups.
As a major project this year, the girls sold
candy to earn money in order to buy their new
matching gold dresses.
L. I0 R., Firrt rout' Pam Carmichael, Charlene Clemmer. jennifer Reeves, Melha Collins, Kathy Bond, Teresa Bake atlivvBoweu,fSue Stark.
Susie Willson. Marcia Bushacker. ,lilflff Siflglw, Linda Pollard, Lynne AFLLJW, Paula McElhiney. Pam Bodney. Second rozzz' arol Bomash, Sue Bixler.
Bari Darr. Linda Neidiger, Judy McGraw. Linda Vance. Louise Suhm. Linda Birreil, janet Neilson. Paula Nelson. Sharon Thompson, Kathy Bonham,
Bonnie Schellhase, Laurie Anderson. Margaret Sutton. Third 1' L5'DU Bahrych. Jeannie Wfilliamson. Karen Artman, Elizabeth Dees.
Sally Plummer. Pat Shehan, Meredith Scott, Barbara Trohauih, Donna Bossier, Leslie Moore, Susan Patton. Becky XX'halen. Diane
Tilsley. Julie Trujillo. Fourth rozzif joan Norburg. Pat XVallace. janet Kennedy. Scott Swaggart. Bruce Drost. Dennis Alien. Richard Peterson, Gary
Randant, Larry Blair. Roger Swanson, Mike Saul, Pat Murphey. jay Reeder.
Musical Background Built Through
Ninth Grade Chorus
Under the direction of Mr. Robert Ashton, In addition to gaining knowledge of music
approximately 150 students receive valuable fundamentals, these students provide entertain-
musical 'training and instruction in Ninth Grade ment for parents and fellow students at various
Chorus. activities throughout the year.
L. 10 R., Firrt rout' Diane Kramer, Susan Earhart. Nancy Shedd, Sandra Lawrence, Lynda Caten. Nancy Hall. Sue Kile, Sharon Brennan, Carol
Hardwick, janet Rice. Secmzd four Linda Ford, Carol Dorman, Patty Blessing. Pat Guilfoyle, janet Dodd, Kim Groves, Pam Gumz, Sue Plummer.
Martha Brey. Paula Garvey, Pam Alcutt. Sally Vinson. Chris Luhe, Elaine Haswell, Annette Carter. Michele Graves. Third muh' Vicki Goltry,
Margaret Kelley. Carol Maher. Candy XX'ild, Vicki Anderson. Pat Harrison. Mary lngenthron, Sarah Harper. Barbara Gunnerson, Mary Fuchs, jerry
Jacobs. Gay Gallemore, jerry Morgan, joan Hudiburgh. Mary Mathews. Fonrflv mrzx' Roger Morris, Tom Watson. Don Goodwin, Bruce Sparks. Lewis
Patten. Brian Lutz, Randy Fox. Bob Edwards. john Entsininger. Russ Klein. Rick XY'iIson. Roger Stansbury, Steve Gillette, john Speckman. Bob
XY'ilson. Pete XY'ickman. Ralph Dobson, Stuart Emery.
L. zo R.. Firyz wuz' Richard Kroc, Robert Dorsett, jim Link, jim Bonham, Larry Hockstad, Linda Ela cl, Julie Brinton. Serond row: Holly Holmstrom,
Bob Sees. Dave Mesch, Roger Isberg, Randy Milne, Pam Graves, Gail Price, Nick Greear, Mike Mea x, jim Graunke, Bob Stimson, Ann Roebuck,
Barbara Clemensen, julie Tipton, Karen Hill. Third faux' Don O'Dell, George Peterson, john Robert Stella Williams, Michele Wagenhals, john
Beckwith, john Low, Bill Hill, Eric Blazer, Ellen Sobol, Dan Bernstein, Reinout VanWest, Art Hiest r, Bill Bettine, jerry Patterson, Linda Holmes,
Paul Gregg, Gail Pelsue. Fourlb raw: james Orlin, Bill Decliert, Paul Ruid, Bruce Trustman, Mike Balz no, David Rittenhouse, Neil Fischer, Richard
l-lentzell, john Cramer, Fred Lindquist, Ginny Spurlin, David Bruner, Mike Smith, Kenneth Carlson. Q Y
Intermediate Band Proves
Good Launching Pad for
L. I0 R., Fin! row: Sandy Shapiro, Bob Larson, Dave Eland, Pat Morgan, Bill Patterson, joan Norburg, Larry jotdan.Semr1drow: jim Tarr, Brad
Pelsue, Bob Miller, Sue Hawkinson, Dick Montgomery, Jerri Tone, joe Dunn, Frank Clark, Burris Frisby, Don Robidoux, Denise Atkinson, jane
Braly. Third row: Dave Brown, Ron Cowen, jerry Noonan, jim Schwanke, Larry Maib, john Harris, Nobby Geshell, Don Newhouser, Russell Erb,
john Rice, Dan Marcus, jim Silkensen, Paul Ethington, john Coleman, Mike Mclilvain, Bob Tipton. Fourlb row: Frank Cramer, Gary Pinkston, jon
Sundell, Clifford Isberg, Steve Voorhess, Lewis Logan, Steve Wagenhals, jim Lamson, Bill Newcomer, john Pratt, Mark Benson, Mike Hawkinson,
Larry Idol, Brian Miller, Dick Wl1etstone, Steve Ashton.
Concert Band rouses
The rousing music of the Concert Band stim-
ulated and brought school spirit to new heights
as it was played at rallies and football games.
A special project of the band was recording a
special tape which was sent to Mr. Reiva.
Thomas jefferson's Concert Band, under the
direction of Mr. Gene Elancl, has presented an
outstanding program of music this year. It has
played for many of this year's assemblies and
took a part in the Winter and Spring Concerts.
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l.. in R., Ifirrf 1'f1zi'.' ,lan janitschke, Karen Spenslcy, Sully Hiiywiiul, Martha Hazel. Judy Peck, Saskia Paap, David Stout. John Dunham. Semnd mu"
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lilic Hopkins, lim I-Icidon. Suzanne XX asson. Malinila Diocnlwuig. Put Morgan, joan Norburg. Larry Jordon, Dave Elancl, Wfencly Decker, Carol
Mr'Don1ilcl, Roberta Scott. Paula Bernstein, Cindy Anderson, Tliird mug' Cliirk Blzickwoocl, Bruce Miller. jucly Jackson. Suzanne James, Sancli Shapiro,
lioh Larson, Bratl Pelsue. Annette Rouse, -lohri Pinkstnn, Stew Novak, Paul Bernard, Al Roth, Foznfb rouz' Sandra'Do1ig'liert,yf Lulu Gemmilkfgathy
Porrei'bSniimli':i Gigliotti. Dick Bemis, john Rice. Dan Mnrrus. jim Silkcnsen. Paul Etliington, joe Dunn, Frank Clark. Fiflb raw: Frank Cramer.
.tuc Ashton. jon Sunrlcll. 'lohn Pratt. Bill Ncwcoiner, jim Lamson. john Harris. Nohhy Geshell. Larry Iclol.
Concert Orchestra Plays Contemporary and
Inspiring its audiences with stirring music, In the Fall Concert and others of the year,
the Concert Orchestra has been an important the orchestra presented brilliant programs of
part of Thomas Jeffersons musical program. music of allkincis.
I I R.. Firrf mu-'.' ,lan Janitsrhlce, Ken Wirtz, Bob Larson, Dave Eland. jerry Noonan, Larry Maih, Brad Pelsue. SEIOIIIZ 7'UZl'.' Steve Ashton 0
qllflflell, J0hfl Hflffls- RUSS Efb, D00 NCWh0U5Cl', DHD Marcus. jim Silkensen. Tlvird faux' Paul Bernard, Al Roth, john Pratt. Bill Newcomer jm
Lamson. Richard Cole.
Creating a musical atmosphere for many of
this year's long-to-be-remembered moments,
Thomas Jefferson? dance band, The Dip-
lomats, played for several of T. jfs socials
Recently the Diplomats received new gold
and brown sport coats which were paid for
by a dance held in the gym during this year,
and attended by not only students but parents
Wfith the help of Mr. Gene Eland, the boys
in the band put in many long hours of hard
work and practice in order to perfect their
performance in the all school show.
COLONEL DICK FELLOWS LT. COLONEL DELMAR SANBURG LT. COLONEL DAVE CHAMBERS
MAJOR DEREK SHUBIN
N.D.C.C. Builds Men
Dedicated to the mental and physical devel-
opment of young men, the National Defense
Cadet Corps gives instruction in military leader-
ship, map reading, the handling of weapons,
marksmanship, first aid, physical fitness, and
Prestige has been gained not only through
the outstanding boy's rifle team, but also the
newly organized girl's team which has been
very successful in city-wide competition.
Through N.D.C.C., boys gain a sense of
courtesy and responsibility which benefits them
during their years at Jefferson and prepares
them for future careers.
LT. COLONEL KENNETH
MAJOR DARREL CORNELL MAJOR MARK MCGAHEY
LT. COLONEL RAMSEY MAJOR JOHN MAHAN
L , - 9
CAPTAIN DON MURPHY
A Conzjmzzy C OIIZIIIIIIIKJE7'
Raising the flag every morning and lowering it every
night is the duty of the N.D.C.C. Color Guard. It also
does much to increase respect for the flag by presenting
the colors at assemblies and athletic games.
Presenting impressive performances of precision drill-
ing, into which have gone hours of practice, the Drill
Team is an important part of Thomas jefferson's
N.D.C.C. program. The team gives demonstrations at as-
semblies and in parades, and does a great deal in creating
public interest in the military department.
L. lo R4 joan Malcolm, Cheryl Dunlap, Sally Stubbs, Sue Curtis, Barbara Crabb, Jeanie Lipscomb, Pam Oviatt, Kay Price
Besides assisting in the routine paper work of the military department, the
Honorary Cadets act as hostesses at many of the N.D.C.C. social activities.
Say that calmly, Lt. Col. Glenn. Y0u're refbwe?
A brush-grown footland . . .
a lake to focus future challenges
the view of mountain peaks
ahead . . .
Presidents and Sponsors
MRS, MARJORIE MR. ROBERT
Seventh grade sponsors and officers help the class adjust to a new school.
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MR. CHARLES MISS DORIS
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1 the hjils are over . . .
X I The mountain speaks a call to
' climb .
MRS. VIRGINIA MR. JOHN
Without the guidance of its sponsors. the ninth grade would have been unable to accomplish many
of its activities. A
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Brennan, 1 EX Bunfh,
Sharon PK W Ray
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Betty Sue Marcia
Brown, Q Caldwell,
DW? sffavxii f Q Greg
Bruce, 52: J Campen,
Brumbaugh, ,jig , Carmichael,
Dan 4 4' ' x .X Pam
Brumer, 0 K I Carr,
Butch I B n f Gretchen
Bodney, Bodney, Bohlmann, Bomash,
Pam Penny Silky CarOl
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I -ann-4 " K Jeff
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ska' ' 4 Bob
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Cooke, Cramer. Darnell,
llgriwold' Nancy Frank Dave
E - .. Crain, Dalton, Darr,
Jgkiiinxigel Linda KIT Bari Lyana
Erwin, Farnsworth, Ferguson. FOUL Freeman. Gallemore, Gebow,
Ron Ken Bill Linda Melanie Gay TOFH
Ethington, Fengler, Fischer, FOX. Fuchs, Garvey, Gemmill
Joanne Daryl Neil Randy Mn rv Paula NanCy
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John ol Charles
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Nelson, Novak, Ohrns,
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Sorensen Speckman. Stapleton,
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Bruce Roger Susie
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Jeanie Walter lim
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Pete Candy Jeanie
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The height rises into perspective . . .
the nearness to the mountain forces up
growing . . .
the longest climb is yet ahead . .
My X o
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Mrs. Hamill Mr, Ridg
Gaining knowledge of lead-
ership while heading the Soph-
omore Class, President Tom
Fellows, Vice-President Carol
Selsor, and Secretary jan
Therrell, have added depth and
imagination to this year's Soph-
omore activities. Class Rep-
resentatives have played an im-
portant part in planning and
carrying out these projects.
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DIV 'xg' Clark, Coffman, Coles, Cook,
C L U Terry Sandy Rodney Ken
"y lijlillf Coffey, Coleman, Conner, Corbin,
if ,N ' j Linda Chris Don Camille
Davis, Dffheff, Decker, Dettwiler, Donaldson, Dunham,
jaekie Bill Judy Margaret Bill John
Day, Decker, Deline, Dieter, Dougherty, Dunn,
Morris Gene Bill Marnie Bill Leslie joe
Easton, Edwards, E gholm, Elfert, Elkind, Elro d,
Lou Peggy janet Donna Dave Terry
Evans, Fisher, Frantz, Garvin,
Frank Bob Dick Travis
Evans, Fisher, Freeman, Gautier,
Karen Sherry Doug Diana
Fel lows, Flater, Fry, Gdovin,
Tom Bruce Tom Richard
2 afta' Ron
Marilyn Nancy E E1
'Wg-at ' n Gunstream
l UP Sharon
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Gebow, Goff, Steve
jan Tom ,
Gibbons, Goldman, John
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Henderson, Herbeck, Hiester, Hueseman
Q, Lynn Steve Bob Bruce
Hentzell, Hiddleston, Higgins, Hutchins,
Dave Karen Gary jack
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Kulp, Lawler, Leisenring, Lindquist, Lockwood, Loss,
Karen Sharon Judie Nadine Terry Susie
LGIISOD, Leach, Liggette, Little, Lonnquist, I Lowe,
Bob Sherry Gina Linda Paul Ginny
Nelson, Partin, ,
Dick o L Rick, G5
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Pederse. Pelsue, Perl-zin, Perry, Pam-ge, Phillips,
Linda Brad Mike Carol Kathy Legg,
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Polivnick, Pr tt, Ralston, 9 I ,." 'l . F 'I f' -' R zatos
Gidget jolin Chuck Ja, I , Lfbgl Siizie
Pollard, Preyer, Rask, JZ V 'ZX ' Reese,
Carol Louise Jackie ' Q A Carol
Powers, Purssing, Rathbun, 7 ' - 'V i 1 ,Z Rhoclig
Stephen C' d Dave f " I , i ff' gf" Penny
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Stubbs, Tarr, Taylor,
Sandra jim Gerald
Sullivan, Tatum, Thebus,
jim Mary Paul
S6e19Y, Seth, Shahan,
Jan Richard Gary
SC1S0f , Shafer, Sheridan,
Carol Anton Paula
Therrell, Thompson, Thompson
jan Karen Roger
Thompson, Thompson, Thurstin,
Cliff Mary June
The cleft rock fore . .
1tons fall, cables
pp ar the chmber rises
the summ1t IS m sight .
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Dave Buchanan Marilyn Rossi
Under the leadership of its officers and council, the
junior Class has successfully carried out such activities
as the Junior Prom and Class Picnic. Sponsors Mrs.
Murphy and Mr. Frost have given willingly of their
time and effort in order that these things might be
Mr. Frost Mrs. Murphy
Eric Coble Wendy Hummel Wendy Milner f Jim Wilmore
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Junlor Class ounclly skaft
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Meetings similar to the one below took place every Tuesday morning as the junior Class Council planned tl1?c4iJ i
yearly activities. L
Arnbuehl, Andersen, Anderson, Anderson,
Gary Larry Gayle Ron
Aughenbaugh, Baldwin, Bemis,
Barbara jack Dick
Baker, Beal, Benson,
Barbara Rick Connie
Baker, Beebe, Benson
Diane Janis Roger
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Geshell, Goldstein, ' Grnnzow
Nobby Pete Sharon
Ludwick, McFadden, Maloney, Mafals,
Dave Bob Pat Dari
Lynch, McKenna, Manning, Mf1fSh2111
Stewart Dottie Gary M1614
McBride, McNeill, Manthei, MH1'Sh211l
Larry Terry Pete Jim
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Mosbarger, Nellis, Nelson O Conner Olsen Overlin
Jerry Scott Mafllyll Sherry Walt Dax e
Nagler, Nelson, Newhouser OllY er Ostrom Owens
Bob Margaret Don Mary K Nat Patty
Wilmore, Wilson, Wfighf,
jim Shirley Dee Patty
Wilson, Worthen, Zumbrunn
Anne Larry F. Coleen
Underfoot the pinnacle . . .
the mountain falls below . . .
yet each peak in the range draws
part of our group, splitting, divid
ing, to higher, longer peaks . .
ibffi 3525! '
Senior Class fficers
This year has been a climax to the class
of 1962's three years of high school. Many
activities have been sponsored by the
Senior class including the Senior Class
Show, sock hops, the Senior Prom, Class
Day activities including "The Curious Sav-
age," Senior Class Play, and Commence-
ment. Cress Bernard, Cathy Erard, and
Anne Lilly, as officers of the Senior class,
have skillfully and conscientiously led
their class through a successful year.
Cathy Erard Anne Lilly
Mrs. Barbara Horton and Mr. William jozwick
Senior Clary C oumi!
L, to R.: Pam Oviatt, jim Shikles, Barbara Thorpe, Cathy Erard, Corky Hawk, Penny Coffman
Seniorgli X X
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Class Council 3,
ALLEN, JIM ,QQ
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BELL, LARRY BERENS, JUDY BERNARD, CRESS BOYLE, DAN
Class Council 3. Hi4Y, jr. Atherfies, Caballeros, Girls Aristocrat Staff, Boys' State,
Red Cross. Rifle Team, Honor Society, Class Council 1, Football Var.,
Jr. Escort, Key Club, Sr, Class Pres.,
BYBEE. VERN DOW CALDVUELL, MARILYN CALL, MATTHEXV CASE, FRANK
Letterman's Club, Swim- Aristocrat Staff Sr. Ed.,
ming Team. Synchronized Atherfies Treas., Bowling
Club. Honor Society, jr. Es-
cort, Tri-Hi-Y Treas.
CLARKE. STEVE CLIFFORD, COLLEEN COBB. ROBERT COFFEY, WILLIAM
Debate Club. Golf Var., All School Show, Assist, Bowling Club, Chess Club, Baseball Var., Basketbal
Honor Society, Math Club, Class Council 1, Class Shows, Concert Band, Math Club, Ski Soph., Var., Key Club, Let
Pep Club, Ski Club, Tri-Hi,Y. Club. terman's Club,
BREY, ARLENE BRILL, MARILYN BRUSKOTTER, TOM BRYANT, LINDA ,
Atherfies, F.T.A., Honor Atherfies, Creative Writing Golf Team 2, 5. All 5Ch00l Show, Afhefflesy
Society, I.C,C., Jr. Escort, Club, Drama Club, Honor So- Class Councils 1, 2, Cheer-
symhfonized swim club. fiery, I.C,C., I.R.C,, N.F.L. leader, Jr- Class Rep.. Jr
Escort, jr. Prom Princess, Stu-
dent Council 2.
Class Council 2, Concert Choir, jr, Red Cross, Tri-
Assist., jr, Red Cross, Ski Club. Tri-Hi-Y.
Concert Choir, Football Var, 2, Hi-Y, Ski Club,
Hi-Y, jr. Red Cross, Ski
All School Show, Cheer-
leader, Class Show 3, Pep
Club, Swim Club Vice-Pres.,
Synchronized Swim Club
CASKEY, KELLY CASSIN, LINDA CAVANAUGH, CHAMBERS DAVE
Bowling Club. Concert Choir, Madrigal, XVILLIAM D. Bowling Club, Chess Cl'-lb,
Rifle Club, skating Club, ski F.T.A,, R,o.T.C. NDC-C Brigade Adjutant,
Club, Science Club, Young Rep.
CORNELL, DARREL COWELL, BONNIE
Bowling Club, Math Club, Girls' Enggnqble.
Baseball Var., Basketball
Var., Football Soph., Var,, Key
Club Pres., Student Council
1, 2, 3, Stud. Body Pres.
CROCKER, STEPHEN CROWTHER, JOAN CUNNINGHAM, LINDA CURTIS, RICHARD DALTON, LEE LYNN
BLAKE Assist., Atherfies, Jr. Es- B Choir, Concert Choir,
Cort, Synchronized Swim Club, F.T.A,, Pep Club, Tri-Hi-Y.
DAVILA, DAVE DAVIS, JULIE DEININGER, JIM DCLAPP7 DAVE
Assist., Bowling Club, Ski Bowling Club Pres., Con- Hi.Y, Lerfefmang' Club,
Club, Trl-Hi-Y. cert Choir, All City, All State, Swim Team Var,
DUNDON, KATHI DUNLAP, CHERYL DUNN, RICK
All School Show 2, Atherfies F00Tbull Vm-,, T,-ack, Wfes.
Chaplain. Drama Club Trans., fling,
Pres.. Drama Club Play, Hon-
orary Cadet. Pep Club Vice-
Pres.. Senate Club, Southern
Mascumdcrs, Young Rep.
Aristocrat Staff, Drama
Club, Drama Club Play, I.R.C.
Treas., Jr. Escort, N.F.L.
Football Var., Gymnastics,
Hi-Y, Lettermans' Club,
Class Council 2, 3, Drama
Club Play 3, Football, Let-
termans' Club, Track, Ski
DAINIRELI., RUSTY DANKO, TERRY DANKS, KATHY DARNELL, DONNA DAWKINS. TERRY
Hi-Y, Letfermans' Club, Class Council, jr. Red Cross, Concert Choir, Pep Club,
Swim Team Var. Spanish Club, Tri-Hi-Y. Tri-I-li-Y.
DCRUDDER, GARY . DeWIT, KAREN DORMAN, CHIP
Lettermans' Club, Tennis A11 School Show, Afisto.
Team. crat Staff Art Ed., Creative
Writing Club, Tri-Hi-Y Chap-
lain, Ski Club.
All School Show, Class
Council, Class Show, Pep
ERARD, CA'l'l-iY ESTLOW, SUSAN EVANS, DAN ' EVANS, DICK
Color Day Princess, Jr. Class Show 2, jr. Red Football Var., Gymnastics Hi.Y,5wimming Var.
Escort, Pep Club, Sr. Class Ci-055, Ski Club, Swim Club, Var., I-li-Y, Lettermans' Club,
Vice-Pres., Student Council Swimming Var.
Assist., Girls' Ensemble,
Cross Country, Football
Var., Lettermans' Club,
Aristocrat Staff, Assist.,
Boys' State, Class Council,
Drama Club, Honor So-
ciety, I.C.C. Pres., I.R.C.,
FRUMM, EDDIE JANE
Bowling, Pre-Med, Ski Club.
Bowling Club, Organ Guild
All School Show, Council Capers, Drama Club, Jr.
Red Cross, Ski Club, Tri-Hi-Y. Young Rep.
All School Show, Assist.,
Cheerleader, Pep Club, Pom-
Pnm Girl Pre-Med, Synchron-
nized Swim Team, Tri-Hi-Y.
Class Council 1, 2, Foot-
ball Soph., Var., Hi-Y Ser-
geant at Arms, jr. Red Cross
Pres., Key Club, Lettermans'
Basketball Var., Baseball
Soph., Var., Boys' State, Class
Council 2, 3, Key Club Sec.,
Letterman's Club Sec.-Treas.,
Assist., jr. Escort,
Club Treas., Ski Club
Swim Team Sec., Tri-Hi-Y
Baseball, Basketball, Foot-
ball, Lettermans' Club.
Bowling Club, journal
Staff. Ski Club.
Aristocrat Staff Ed.-in-Chief,
Honor Society, jr. Rep.,
N.F.L., Quill and Scroll Lit-
erary Society, Pre-Med, Ski
Club, Student Council 2.
All School Show, Class
Council 1, 2, Color Day
Queen 2, Ir. Red Cross, Ski
Skating Club Vice-Pres.,
Ski Club, Tri-Hi-Y.
Foolscap Fillers, journal
Staff, Math Club, Science
Club, Ski Club.
Lettermans' Club, Tennis
Atherfies, Jr. Escort, Jr. Retl Cross, Synchronized
Swim, Slci Club, Tri-Hi-Y Sergeant at Arms.
Class Show 3, Jr. Red Cross. Tri-Hi-Y,
HINDES. JOAN HINKHOUSE. RUTH HOLDEN, SUE HOPKINS. BILLI
Class Council, Jr. Class Drama Club. All School Show, Concert
Yearbook Queen, Jr. Prom
Princess, Pep Club, Pom-Pom
Orchestra. Council Capers,
Creative Wlriting Club, Drama
Cluh Vice-Pres., Drama Club
All School Show. Assist.,
Concert Choir, Creative
Writing Club, Journal Staff,
JEPSON. CHRIS JOHNSON, ED JOHNSON. PAT JOHNSON, TERRY
All School Show, Bowling Girls' Ensemble. Jr, Escort,
Club, Class Show 2, Pre-Med, Mixed Chorus.
KLAUS, PHIL KREBS, BARBARA LANGSAM, CAROLE
Gymnastics Var.. Hi-Y. Let- Choir All City, All State, Class Council 1, Jr. Escort,
termans' Club, Ski Club, Concert Choir, Class Show 3, Jr, Red Cross, Slci Club, Soph.
Slci Club, Tri-Hi-Y. Class Vice-Pres.
LILLY, ANNE LINDSEY. PHYLLIS LIVRAN, JIM LLOYD, JOHN MCELHINEY, MARY
Class Council 5, F.T.A., Assist., Ski Club, Tri-Hi-Y. Hi.Y, .Letfermang Club, Assist., Class Council 2,
.lft Prom Queen, Pep Club, Swimming Var. F.T.A. Sec., jr. Escort, Pep
Pom-Pom Girl, Red Cross, Club,
Sr. Class Sec., Student Coun-
cil 3, Tri-Hi-Y.
MALKEWICZ, LOUISE MARR, BRUCE MASON, CHUCK
Girls' Ensemble, jr. Red Ski Club,
Cross, Pep Club, Pre-Med Rec.
Sec., Young Rep.
NACHMAN, RICK NASI, WILLIAM NAYLQR, DICK
Basketball jr., Var., Let- Band, Concert Choir, Foot-
fe1'mfU1S'ClUb,TCUfli5A ball Van. I-Ionor Society, Ski
Atherfies, Girls' State,
Honorary Cadet Major, jr.
Escort, Jr. Class Vice-
Pres., jr. Red Cross, Pep
Club, Pre-Med, Ski Club,
Student Body Girl Pres.,
Student Council 2, 3, Tad-
poles Pres., Tri-Hi-Y.
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' 'N I' ' ia f ' Club, Tri-Hi-Y.
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, 4, S .
to lp rf'
McFARLANE, McGAI-IEY, MARK MCINTYRE, SALLY McKINLAY SUE MCRAE VICKI
MARGARET Hi-Y, N.D.C.C, Rifle Team. Bowling Club, journal C ass Council J E
Concert Choir, Foreign Staff Business Manager, Tri cort jr Red Cross Ski Club
Lang. Club, Pep Club, Tri- Hi-Y Rec, Sec. Tri H1 Y
MILLER, ANN MITCHELL VICKE MONTGOMERY CHERYL
Class Council 3, Foreign Cheerleader, Color Day All School Show Asslst Ioreicn Lang Club LRC
Lang. Club, Girls' Ensemble, Show 2, Ice Skating Club C1355 Shoyv v Jr Red Cross jr Escort NFL Science
jr. Escort, Pep Club Rec. Sec., Pep Club, Ski Club, Student Ski Club Tri I-Ii Y Seminar Ski Club Young
Council 2. Dem
NEVIN, TOM NOONAN, JERRY NORDSTROINI DALE NORRIS GERRI
Chess Club, N.D.C.C., All School Show, Band Gymnastics Var Class Council 1 Concert
Pfe.Med, Show Band, All City, All Choir Pep Club Pom Pom
All School Show, Assist.
Atherfies, Concert Orches
tra, Foreign Lang. Club,
journal Staff Editorial Ed.
Pep Club, Pre-Med,
State, Baseball Soph., Var Gir
Council Capers, Key Club, Or
chestra All City, All State.
Boys' State, Class Coun-
cil 2, 3, jr. Class Pres.,
jr. Red Cross, Key Club,
Key Club District Lieut.
Gov.. Prom 2, Student
Concert Choir, R.O.T.C.
Baseball Var., All City, Basketball Var,, Football
Var., All City, Wrestling Var.
Aristocrat Staff, Concert Band, I.R.C,, N.F.L. Treas.
Football Vuii, Track Var.
RICE, JOHN ROBERTSOIXI, GARY ROBIDOUX, DON RUETER, SYLVIA
Band All City, Football. Or- Concert Band, Drama Club, All School Show, Con
Chestra All City, Track, Wfres- Drama Club Play. cert Choir, Pep Club, Pre
I.R.C., jr. Red Cross.
SCHWENGELS, ANN SHAW, LINDA SCHUTZ, RAFAEL
Atherfies Pres., Concert All School Show, Cheer- Exchange Student From
Choir, Concert Orchestra, leader, Color Day Show 2, Uruguay, Key Club, I-R.C,,
Foreign Lang. Club, F.T.A., Class Council 3, jr. Escort, T1-gqkV3f,
jr. Escort, Pep Club, Swim Jr. Red Cross, Pep Club, Tri-
All School Show, Atherfies,
Assist., Class Show I, Home-
coming Princess, Pep Club,
Ski Club, Student Body Treas.
Student Council 5.
SI-IUBIN, DEREK SMITH, DAN SMITH, MIKE
Boys' State, Creative Writ- Basketball Soph., Golf
ing Club, Football Var., Hi-Y Var., Nvrestling jr.
Vice-Pres., District Treas.,
Class Council 3, Class Show 3, I.C.C., Sr. Class
Rep., Student Council 3, Tri-Hi-Y Pres,
All School Show, Atherfies, Class Council 1, 2,
jr. Escort, Jr. Red Cross Vice-Pres.. N.D.C,C. Lt. Col.,
Pep Club, Ta-Hi.Y.
Chess Team. Coin and Stamp
Club, Great Decisions, Math
Club Vice-Pres.. N.D.C.C.
Deputy Battle Group Com-
mander, Science Seminar, Ski
RUID, MARGO RYALL, PAT
Class Council 1, 3. Jr. Es- Class Council 1, 2, Color
cort, jr. Red Cross, Sr. Class Day Princess 2, Concert Choir,
Rep.. Student Council 3, Tri- jr. Class Rep., jr. Red Cross
Hi-Y. Sec., Prom 2, Ski Club.
Dem Yg Rep
Boys' State, Debate Club,
Honor Society, N.F.L.
F.T.A., I.C.C., N.D.c.c.,
SCRIVNER. RICHARD SHERIDAN, STEVE
Hi-Y. Lettermans' Club,
Class Council 2, 3, Basket-
ball, Football All City. I.C.C.
Vice-Pres.. Key Club, Letter-
mans' Club Vice-Pres., Student
Council 3, Track.
Basketball, Class Council 3,
Football. Key Club, Letter-
mans' Club. Student Council
SROCZYNSKI, MICHAEL STORHAUG. DIANE STUBBS, SALLY -
Lettermans' Club, Ski All School Show, Concert Afhfirfies, Class Council 1,
Club1WfeStllng, Choir. 2. 3, Honorary Cadet, jr.
Class Sec., Jr. Escort, jr. Red
Cross, Pep Club, Student
Body Sec. Student Council 2
Baseball Soph., All City,
Basketball Soph., Var., Class
Council 1, Football Soph,
Var., Lettermans' Club Pres.
3- ' ' ' 237
TAYLOR, JOHN TI-IORPE, BARBARA THRASH, FAT THRASHER. SUE TILSLEY, DON
Assist., Caballeros. Chess Class Council 2, Jr. Red All School Show, Class Aristocrat Stuff. Atherfies. Basketball Soph., Vai
Club, Drama Club, Drama Cross Trens., Pep Club Corres. Shows 1, 5, Color Day Show I.R.C. Vice-Pres.. N.F.L. Lettcrmnns' Club.
Club Play, Foreign Lung. Sec.. Ski Club,Tri-Hi-Y. 2, Concert Choir Sec., Pres.,
Club, F.T.A. Treas.. Hi-Y, Drama Club. jr. Red Cross,
R.O.T.C.. Ski Club, Spanish Tri-Hi-Y.
Club, Track Var.
WALLACE, CHUCK WALLJASPER, TRUDY WALN, INIIKE WARREN, LINCOLN WEATHERMAN, EDDY
Assist., Atherfies Corres. journal staff Reporter, Edi- Aristocrat Staff, Foreign
Sec., Foreign Lung. Club, tor. Lang. Club, F.T.A., jr Es
F.T.A. Pres., Honor Society,
journal Staff, jr. Escort.
WILCOX, SUE XVILSON. BARBARA WISDOBI, DAN
Atherfies. Pep Club, Pre- Class Council 1, Ski Club,
Med, Ski Club, Tri-Hi-Y. Tri-Hi-Y.
Class Show 2, Head Pom-
Pom Girl, Pep Club, Ski
Club, Synchronized Swim
Foolscap Fillers Sec., journal Staff Editor in Chief
jr. Escort, Student Council 5.
Hi-Y, Lettermans' Club, Ski Club, Wrestling.
Mrzrrb 27, 1944
May 8, 1962
VanLUNSEN, DOROTHY VEITH, PAULA WAGNER, ART XVALKER, DICK WALKER, SHERRY
Assist., Atherfies, jr. Es- All School Show, Assist., Assigtw C1355 Cguncil 1, Class Show 3, Football Assistlykl Red Cross.
cort,Pep Club. Bowling Club, Girls' En' Concert Choir, Head Cheer- Soph., Var., Hi-Y, Letter-
semble. leader, Hi-Y Sec., Key Club. mans' Club.
WEINBERGER. THOLIAS WERNER, MARILYN WEST, INKIARILYN WHITE, BIIKE WHITE, NANCY
RAY I.R.C., Jr. Red Cross, Pep Bowling Club. Class Show 3, FOOUJHU Ir. Escort, Pep Club Pres
Cross Country Var., Club. Soph., Var., Track. Tfi.Hi.Y,
I.C.C., I.R.C., Pre-Med Pres.,
J 1 ,
The finale to the many Senior activities was Commencement held on june 5, 1962, at the Denver University Arena. Cress Bernard acted as Master
of Ceremonies with Cheryl Montgomery, Sue Thrasher, and Steve Frnling highlighting the program with their graduation speeches.
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Marilyn has been very active in Tri-Hi-Y as she has served
as both Treasurer and a representative to the annual Youth
and Government program. She was also Treasurer of Atherfies
and a member of jefferson! Scholastic Society. Marilyn's
friendly personality made her an outstanding member of the
Aristocrat Staff on which she was the editor of the Senior
As the Vice-President and Inter-Club Council Representative
of Atherfies, Arlene has done a great deal to serve the school.
She is a very reliable person and can be depended on when-
ever she is needed. Arlene is an excellent student, which is
illustrated by her membership in the Honorary Scholastic So-
Graduating valedictorian of the class of 1962, Matt has main-
tained a straight A average during his two years at jefferson.
Because of his outstanding speaking ability, he was chosen as
a junior to represent the Colorado-Wyoming district at the na-
tional speech tournament at Pittsburg where he placed fourth
in original oratory. Matt is also interested in drama and is the
President of the Chess Club.
Camouflaging his brilliance with dry, casual wit, Steve is
one of Ieffersorfs best extemporaneous speakers. As President
of Inter-Club Council he leads one of the school's most neces-
sary organizations with the level headed leadership that sent
him to Boys' State as a Junior. Steve is also a member of the
Aristocrat Staff where he is a photographer and writer.
Adele is well known for her bright personality and many
club activities. She was the Recording Secretary of Pep Club
and a member of Tri-Hi-Y and the Foreign Language Club.
She was also a member of the Senior Class Council.
As editor of tl16,Af1SfOCf3t, Dave fulfills his demanding
position with imagination and an easy going calmness that
has gained him the respect of the entire staff as well as of
the school. This leadership has also been demonstrated through
his work on Student Council as a junior. Planning to become
a doctor, he is a member of the Pre-Med Club, and last year
he was an excellent debater in the National Forensic League.
Cheryl's sparkling personality and responsible leadership have
made her an outstanding figure in school activities. Extremely
active in jefferson's competitive speech program, she was this
year's recipient of the Governor Shaffroth Extemporaneous
Speaking Award. Cheryl was a participant in the science semi-
nar and a junior escort. She was President of the International
Relations Club this year.
Holding the rank of Captain, jim was an important officer
in N.D.C.C. Also a formidable debater and a fluent extem-
poraneous speaker, he has won many awards in speech com-
petition. Jim is an excellent photographer on the Aristocrat
Staff this year.
The reputation of being "the most feared player in the city"
has been given to Rex as one of the school's best athletes. He
was co-captain of the football team on which he was fullback
and was chosen for the All City and All State football teams.
Rex has also excelled in basketball and baseball. During his
high school career Rex has earned eight letters.
Rick was a National Merit Scholarship finalist and President
of the Thomas jefferson Scholastic Honor Society. Also recog-
nized for his competitive speaking, Rick has won many awards
and has attained the highest possible degree in the National
Forensic League. As a member of the Aristocrat Staff, he was
known for his ability in all areas.
As Vice-President of the junior Red Cross, Kay is one of
the best leaders in the Senior Class. She is also a member of
the Class Council and a Lieutenant Colonel in the Honorary
Cadets. To these positions Kay adds a sense of humor, imagina-
tion, and reliability.
va .Q Q
'QIQCK SQRTVNER 4' .,,
Linda has demonstrated her unusual dancing ability through
her participation in such presentations as the All School and
Color Day Shows. Her agility and enthusiasm have also made
her a stirring cheerleader. Linda's tireless support of jeffer-
sonls activities is evidenced in her membership on the Class
Both quiet and extroverted Sue accomplishes her activities
with a hard-working persistence. Her ability to put people at
ease made her an excellent Vice-President of the International
Relations Club and a valuable member of Atherfies. Speaking
has been one of Sue's major interests, and she has been very
successful in competition.
jim and john have both shown outstanding and diverse abil-
ities while at Jefferson. Their superior athletic talents have
led them to excel on the varsity basketball and football teams.
Demonstrating leadership as well, both have been members
of the Student Council, Key Club, and "D" Club. jim has
also served as Vice-President of the Inter-Club Council. Marked
by outstanding achievements, jim and john have used their
individual skills to great advantage.
As head cheerleader Art will long be remembered at Jeffer-
son for his enthusiasm and spirit as he led the school in tradi-
tional cheers. He has also had an active part in school govern-
ment and service as a member of the Senior Class Council,
Key Club, Concert Choir, and Secretary of Hi-Y.
Displaying an unusual versatility, Dick was known as both
athlete and artist. He was a member of both the Sophomore
and Varsity football squads and the "D" Club. His artistic
ability has won the acclaim of many and brought him a number
Under Nancy's efficient and creative leadership, the Pep
Club has accomplished many varied and worthwhile activities
this year. She took on this full time job with an enthusiasm and
willingness that added new spirit to the club. Nancy is also
active in Tri-Hi-Y.
President of the Future Teachers of America, Trudy's in-
terest in education has resulted in her plans to become an ele-
mentary school teacher. Her interesting and witty reporting
has made her one of the journal's best staff members. Illustrat-
ing this outstanding journalistic ability is her membership in
Quill and Scroll. A member of the Honor Society, Trudy has
maintained a high grade average, and while doing this has
served the school as Secretary of Atherfies.
A shy face brought France to Thomas jeff-
erson, to study, to live and to exchange the
good wishes of the French to America and ours
in returning. Guillemette brought to us the
meaning of co-operation among nations.
The boy from Uruguay brought the product
of the best in South American schooling to
make use of American schooling. Rafael, a
living example of Latin America, gave us a
realization of the importance of our Southern
The life and activities of Thomas. Jefferson
Junior and Senior High School have special
meaning to the members of the Aristocrat staff,
since theirs is the responsibility for making a
permanent record of each year. Much hard work
went into this year's Aristocrat, but the staff
members gained experience and enjoyment from
their effort. An active year was culminated by
the distribution of yearbooks and sponsoring of
"The Roaring Twentiesu party.
David Kaplan, Edilor'
Margaret Teller, Auf. Editor
Cress Bernard, Bflffflfff Mazinger
David Stark, Plaofogmphy Editor and
Harold Mason, Adoifor
Stephen Froling, Edilorial Ant.
james Pierce, P19010 grapber
Pam Fee, Artivilier Editor
Dixie Goff, Ant. Adivilier
Richard Scrivner, C opy
Karen DeWit, Ar! Edilor
Marilyn Caldwell, Senior Clncrf Editor'
Carol Coleman, Copy Eflilm'
Judy McShane, Arrr. Copy Ezlilor
Bonnie Butcher, Club Ezlilor
Mary Lou Wallace, Ami. Club Edilor'
jim Wilinore, Sporlr Efljlor
Ed Bliss, Sporlr Editor
Kodak Tri X
Kodak Plus X
Kodak Pan X
Donna Milan, flllIi0I'C!f1J'.f Editor Ffillik WClkCf, PfJ0f0gH1Pf9U
Sue Stark, Soplarmzorc and Freylammz Erlilor' TCIFY HHNUC55, Pl90f0g'f1Phf'
Sandy Shapiro, Slh 111111 7fl1 Grade Edirol' Jim Werschlcy, Auf. All DMU!
Bari Lyana Darr, Index Edifof'
Shirley Wilsoii, Auf. Index Iiflilm'
Rich Larm, Auf, Bmizzerr zllmznger
Cherylann Clark, Pffbficzly mul Pzomotzozz
Lesa Phillips, Aflzzlizziylmffofz
V' I w1':fWf 'T 'Er' 1, .,v1 1' f '
Kahm, Rick 122, 130, 198
Kamlet, Barbara 150
Kaplan, Cathy .Jr.L.Q..g1LEgg... 165
Kaplan, David Uzittleffurtlel
95, 101, 105, 111, 232, 243,
Karel, Brinsa ...... .... 107
" Kartell, Alan 171
Kastner, Lea .1 .... ... ............,,. '232
Kauffman, John 114, 166
Kearns, Gail .. .... .... 121, 217
Keene, Teri ,.,.. .. ...........,. 150
Kelley, Jim .1 ....... Q.. .,.. 72, 232
Kelly, Margaret ..,. 125, 133.
Eemp, Donna .,., 100, 130, 233
emp, im .........,,................, 181
Kennedy, janet 133, 181
Zjelgfgfi ..Kennedy, Linda ....,...,,........ 150
'K ' Keppler, Susan .... 101, 103,
107, 110, 119, 217
Kerr, Judy .......,...,.....,...... 198
Kerr, Kathy ..,.....,.........,.,... 198
Kerr, Peggy ....... . ...,.,....... 150
KlCf,A Lynn ,... ...............,. 1 66
Kile, Mimi ,.,.......,..... 128, 150
Kile, Susu ......,,.... 56, 133, 181
A Killian, David ...,,.,,...,........ 166
Kimsey, Jim ,.... . ..,.,,.,...... 166
Kimsey, Linda ...... ...,... 1 81
King, Donna .....,.....,,......,.... 166
'-wihg, Lisa ................ 121, 181
King, Stanely ..,, 130, 131, 217
Kirk, Nancy .....,.......,...... 166
llgirilchj Nancy .....,.............. 128
is , oe .,................1. . ....... 1 6
Klaus, Phi! ..,. 116, 117, 229
., Klein, Russ .... 93, 125, 128,
an-11.'. . 131
Enizgvlt-ona Mike .1 ......, 151
Q.-'igiy 0 , u y ............,... 15, 217
j Kolp, Roberta ...... ..........,... ,151
Kosena, Judy . .... ,W ........ 2 ....., 198
11' Koske, Liz ....,.,..........., ..... 166
Krammer, Bob .....2. ,..... 92, 95
"nf:Q.1,,rip.l Krammer, Diane . ,.,.... 133, 181
,-,1,,,,gQ, Krammer, Kathy .... 115, 130,
, 5 f 217
1 Kramer, Laurie Ann 217
Kramer, Rich .,..........,... , ..... 182
Kramer, Robert ............ 95, 181
Krantz, Gary .................... 198
Kraatz, Stan .....,. ,,..... .,....,.1. 1 5 1
Krebs, Barbara 119, 130, 233,
. -1 u 1 . .1 237
'Kfebsmler f,f::....p ...... . 12s, 166
Kressg.f.1'iiliiza,.-.-.-,. 122, 198
.., ................. 134
-i ,111, Glenna. ...... .. .............. . 166
YagsnQ:Kar1py 99, 105, 112.
1,1 1 as 198
.linen .... gi, 166
wiit.-N-11:5 llllllr if Y -------- 1 . 217
"r' -.-1..... ..-.- .... 199
-----V .-----,. 2 17
sil'6wil,,,1-ivf,v- ---'--- -A---- 1 if
' ,',am1C,..... .... ..
Stephanie .........., -... 151
155, Lairsrr1irh,,Dne .................. 151
L1lI1S0h,'f'J1B1l'4..: 97, 135, 133
- Lang, Dori ..,. 68, 116, 217
Lang, 'Pat .,..........,.,..... 151
Langsam, Caroie ...,.. ...... 2 33
Lansing,,Rora1 ....,,.......... ....... . 152
Larm, Marcia .......,..........1. 152
Larm, Rich .... 217, 105, 251
Larson, Bob .... 72, 79, 97,
116, 117, 135, 136, 137, 199
Larson, Rich ...............,.,...,.. 182
Latchan, Jean ......,..... 128, 165
Latcham, Joan ,... .... , .......,..... 1 14
Lauridsen, Dana 111, 119,
Lauridsen, Holly ................ 120
Lauterba, Marian ............ 152
Lawler, Jim .......,,.. . 114, 166
. Lawler, Sharon ....,... 121, 207
, Lawrence, Sandra .... 101, 133.
. Leach, Sherry 111, 199. 130
'Learned, Diane .........1.,........ 153
. ltgas, Linda . ................. , ..... 1 83
iff' 'Leatherman, Jim ........ 78, 217
' Leisenring, Judie . .......... ..... 199
, gr. Bill 68, 80, 116, 117,
j V M 'S 217
Jill ---44------'----- ----- 217
Larry . ......... .... 1 30
If ',-, -flgsuer, Lucinda .,... ........ 1 53
' Dick .,......,. ,........ . . 166
Renee ...,................... . 155
' Gina .2 ......... 112, 199
BHC, Linda ........ 111, 115
" tburn, Linda .... 99, 125,
, , ' , Q , f 128, 166
' 1' Lifori,gf,Gay11-,,1ra.,:4,......2.,... 166
Lily, Anne ,g 56,f86, 91, 115,
, 5' ,,.5A, pt, g, 226. 234
Lilly, Par .,...,........., ,,,,.1... 9 9
Lindley, Judy ...,.,,,,,.,.,.......... 105
Linquist, Fred .... 93, 125, 134,
Lindquist, Nadine .... 107, 111,
Lindsey, Phyllis .,............,. 234
Link, Jim ..,,,,,........... 134. 166
Linstedt, Christine ....., H.. 153
Lipscomb, Jeanie ..., 119, 123.
130, 143, 217
Little, Linda .............. . .,... 199
Livingston, Don ,....... 125, 183
Livingston, Steve ................ 166
Livran, Jim ..,.,.....,,.,.......... 234
Loyd, john .,.. 81, 117, 153.
Lloyd, John ....,.......,........... 116
Lloyd, Steve ..,........ .............. 9 9
Lockwood, Terry .........,...... 199
Lockwood, Valerie .... 113, 166
Logan, Lew , .....,......... 135, ,217
Loney, Lynette ..,... ........... 1 83
Lonnquist, Paul .....,,,,, 111, 199
Lont, Dianne .... .... 1 08, 183
Loss, John .... ....... 1 67
Loss, Susie .......... ......... 1 99
Lowe, Ginny ...... ..,... ......... 1 9 9
Lowe, Greg ....... ...... 6 9, 200
Lowe, John ...,., ....,,,. 1 67
Lowe, John ........ ...., 1 34, 167
Lowe, Virginia . ..,, ....,...... 2 00
Lnwrie, Charles ...,.... 128, 183
Ludwick, Dave .......,.... 211, 218
1.ul1e, Chris 121, 1.33, 183
Lundberg, Brad . ,,.,...... ......... 8 0
Lutz, Brian .... 125, 128, 133.
Lutz, Janet ..,.......................,. 153
Lutz, Pam ........ 111, 124, 200
Lutz, Phillip .........1...... 93, 167
Lyles, Norm ................ 69, 200
Lynch, Stewart ....... . 68, 80, 218
Lyons, Karen ..........,...,. 114, 167
Lyons, John ...... .,...... 1 83
MacI.ean, Judy ....,....... 103, 200
MacLean, Lois ......,..... 128, 183
MacMillan, Jan .... 132, 200
Maguire, Kathy .... - ............ 200
Mahan, Jeff .... 68, 116, 117,
Mahan, Jeri ....,.............,..... 167
Maher, Carol .... 133. 128, 183
Maib, Larry ,,,, 69. 135, 137.
Malcolm, Joan 119, 121.
Malkewiez, Louise ... 111, 115,
Malkewicz, Stephanie ..,... .. 167
Mallow, Virginia -W ..,.,...... 200
Maloney, Pat ...., -..... 115, 218
Mammel, Gary .... 93, 125, gi
Mansfield, Martin ..,. 70, 12466
Mansfield, Mary Jean ........ 166
Manthei, Fred .................... 183
Manthei, Pete 1........ 80, 218
Marcus, Bob . ..,.,...... 136. 152
Marcus, Dan .... 135, 137, 218
Maresh, Nancy .,.. . ............... 200
Marr, Barbara ........., .. 107, 200
Marr, Bruce ........ .. ...,... 234
Marr, Rhonda 1 ....,..........----- - 152
Marsalis, Charles 128, 183
Marshall, Bruce ...1......., .... 1 52
Marshall, Cully ......... 1 ...... 167
Marshall, Jim ,. .............. 68, 213
Marshall, Io Carol .........1 200
Marshall, Kathy .........,...... 167
Marshall, Mark .... 81, 99,
Marshall, Mary Sue ..,..... 167
Marshall, Margaret .... 121, 200
Marshall, Mick ..., 117, 130,
Martin, Linelle .........,...,,..... 153
Martin, Ron ................,....... 155
Mason, Chase .... 95. 99. 110.
Mason, Jeff .,...........,.......... 133
Masten, Bob ......... ...---a- Y -- 153
Mathes, George .,................ 183
Mathews, Mary ,......, 1..---..--r- 1 25
125. 130 219
Matthews, Chris ........ 69. 107
Mathews, Mary Kay .... 125, 183
Matthews, Susan .......-..,1-,-1 167
Mathias, Chris .... 99, 125. 157
Mattern, Carol .... 111, 115, 119,
Maxwell, Mary ..--...- 93, 185
McAna1ly, Doug A -------.----- -- 125
MeArd1e, Claire ...2 ......--..- 167
McBribe, Larry .... 71, 75. 77.
78, 116, 117 218
McCarnmnn, Sally .... 99. lllgi
McCarthy, John .... 81, 116.
McCarthy, Sherri ..........,..,.. 2011
McCanhan, Tom ..,,. ..,,.. . 16'
McClure, Kathy ....... , .,........ 183
McCoy, Glen ............ 79, 200
McCoy, Linda ..........., 113, 167
McCreary, Damon ..,......... 218
McCune, Bob .....,...... 125, 183
McDonald, Carol .... 121, 136.
McDonald, Mike . .,...... .,,... 1 28
McDowell, David j. 69 79.
95, los, zoo
Mclilhiney, Mary .... 110, 115.
McElhiney, Paula .... 133, 183
Mclilvain, Mike ..., 135, 182
McEwen, Peggy ...,.... 128, 182
McFadden, Bob ,.,. ,.,.,, . , ,.., 218
McFarlane, Margaret 115.
119, 130, 235
McGahey, Mark ..,. 117, 138.
McGahcy, Mary .......... , .. 167
McGarr, Mary ....., ,, . ,. 132
McGavney, Ardis .,........ ., 182
McGeary, George ....,,.. 200
McGraw, Judy 1....... 133. 182
McGee, Marilyn .. ,....,...,. 115
McGrew, Dan .... ...,,,...,. 1 55
McGraw, Dianna .... .,.. . . 155
McIntyre, Sally .... 103. 122,
Mclntyre, Shari ................,... 153
McKay, Judy .... 122, 132, :ou
McKenna, Dottie ........ 119, 218
McKinlay, Sue .................... 235
Mcleed, Shelley ..... . ,..... 152
McNeill, Terry ............ .... 2 18
McQuiston, Bruce ......,. ..... 1 52
McRae, Cheryl ...,................ 167
McRae, Vicki .............. .......... 2 35
McShane, Bruce ........,........,,. 152
McShane, Judy .... 98, 10-1,
McShanc, Marcia ...,............ 167
bieacl, Tish .... 95, 98, 105,
123, 130, 219
Meaux, Mike ,..,,......, 13-1, 152
Mcgill, Marylea ................ 152
Megill, Judy ................ 124, 25-1
Mehlig, Leslie ..., . ........... 153
Menard, jan ......... ,....... 1 52
Menard, jerry .................... 182
Meredith, Susan ,, ,.,... ...... 1 67
Merett, Ann ., ...... .... 9 3, 167
Mesch, David 99. 134. 153
Mesch, Larry ................. , ,. 200
Messinger, Phyllis , ..,,...,.. 182
Meyer, Adele .... 115, 119, 132.
Milan, Donna 39. 105. 211.
Milbourn, Pat .... 128, 171, 167
Milbourn. Ricky .,..,........... 182
Miles, John ................. ..... 1 67
Miles, Nick .,......... . .,.......... 219
Milimek, Greg ................ 93
Miller, Ann .... 85, 87, 115,
Miller, Bob .... 150, 135. 182
Miller, Brian .,.....,......,. 135. 201
Miller, Bruce ......,..,..........,, 136
Miller, Connie ............ 201, 132
Miller, Dave ...,. .... 1 30, 201
Miller, Dave ....,. ........ . . 125
Miller, David ....,. ,..,,.. 1 67
Miller, jeff ........ .,........VV,YYY. 6 9
Miller, Linda ,.....,.,V..Y....... 152
1. Miller, Steve ........ 69, 152, 201
'XMiller, susan ......,.,,,........, 152
Miller, Tom ,,,, ,..,......, ,,,, 2 0 1
Milne, Karen ..v,,,.,.,......vV1. 152
Milne, Randy ......v.. ,,........ 1 34
Milner, Wlendy .... 39, 91. 99.
, 115,211 219
Mitchell, Chuck ..........,1.... 167
Mitchell, Diana .,.....,,.....,. 152
Mitchell, Mary .,,,, .,,,. 1 53
Mitchell, Roy ...... 1... 1 82
Mitchell, Ted . .,.... , ..... . 70
Mitchell. Vicke ...,.... ...., 2 35
Moderhak, Bob ....., 201
Monneuse, Carol .... . 182
Montaque, Dick .,,..,.,........ 167
Montgomery, Cheryl .... 95, 98,
105, 235. 239. 234
Montgomery, Dick .... 109. 1355
Moore, Carol .....,..,........ ..,, . 153
Moore, Gary ........ 68, 78, 219
Moore, Leslie ,,..... ..... 1 33, 182
Moore, Tracy .,.........., ..,,.. 2 01
Moorhead, Anne 120, 121,
Moreland, ,lill . 110. 115,
Moreland, Norma .,.. 113, 167
Morgan, Bob ......,, ...,.,, ,,,, . 1 67
Morgan, Jerry .,.. 125, 133, 182
Morgan, Pat .... 155, 136. 382
Moritz, Carol ............. . .,.,..... 183
Morris, Dennis ................. 219
Morris, Marilyn .... 107, 115.
Morris, Roger .,.... .. 135. 183
Morris, Wendy . .......,.,....1.... 183
Morrison, jon . ............... 69, 201.
Morrison, Mike .,................. 153
Mosbarger, jerry ........ 95, 219
Mountioy, Bruce ...... 167
Mountjoy, Steve ..... .,., 1 53
Muick, Susan .,..,.. ...,,. 1 53
Mueller, Bruce ........,.,,.,. 153
Mulhausen, Dianne .... 99, 201
Murphy, Don ,....... ,,.., , ,,.1 . .. 1:10
Murphy, Pat ,,,....... ,..,,,. 1 83
Musick, Susan .. 128
Mussett, Kathy ......,., 183
Mussett, Kenneth ..... ,,,. . . 153
Myers, Roger ....,.. .,.... 1 25
Nachman, Rick .... 103, 117,
Naeve, Cheryl ...... ......,.,. 1 55
Nagel, Nancy ....... ...... 1 55
Nagler, Bob . .,.,........,....,..... 219
Naiera, Alice ......,.,...,.......,... 132
Nasi, Bill ..., 72, 73. 74, 77.
166, 201 234
Nasi, jim , .,............... .,,.. .... 7 9
Naylor, Bob .......,.................,... 153
Naylor, Dick .... 68, 95, 123.
Naylor, Steve ....... 128, 183
Neidigcr, Linda ......,.....,... 185
Neilson, Janet . ................... 183
Ncllis, Scott .,.. 68, 80, 97, 116,
Nelson, Dick ..........,..........,.. 201
Nelson, Margaret 119, 121,
Nelson, Marilyn .,...... 126, 219
Nelson, Paula. .... 104, 133, 185
Nelson, Sara ..,..................... 234
Nelson, Virginia ........ 111, 201
Nevin, Thomas ........ 108, 235
Newcomer, Bill ,.., 72, 79. 126,
135, 136, 137, zo6
Newhouser, Don .... 135, 137.
Newman, Diane .. ,.,......... . 167
Newman, Karen ..,.,,,,......,. 153
Nichols, Paulette , ..,,...., 3, 15
Noonan, jerry .... 97, 116, 135,
Norburg, Joan .,.. 135, 136, 183
Nordstrom. Dale ...., . .. 235
Norlin, Kirk .,,,,,.....,...,,,. .. 153
Norris, Gerri .... 56, 86, 115,
Norris, Harry ............ 117, 2391
Northwood, john .,...... 71, 108
Novak, Beck ....1........... 99, 153
Novak, Steve ............ 136, 183
Novosad, Diane .... 104, 111,
128, 130 201
Nowlin, Bob .....,.................. 153
Oburn, Martha ........ 99,
O'Conner, Sherry .,.. 56,
115, 123 130
O'Dell, Don ,..,...,,... 134,
Ohms, Steve .. ........., , ,... .... . .
Okerstrom, Kathy .... 128,
Oliver, Mary Kay .... 115,
Olmsted, Bob .... , ...,.. .,,. .
Olmsted, Jim .,........,., ...,,...
Olsen, Linda .......... .............
Olsen, Walt 68, 81,
Olson, Laura .....,...........,..
Olson, Millie .... 103, 126,
Orbloom, Larry ,....... 125,
Orelheide, Janet ................
Orlin, james . ........,..,.......... .
Orrell, Cheryl .... .,.. 1 15,
Orstrom, Nat .. ...........1.......
Overlin, Dave . ....,...,...... BO,
Oviatt, Pam .... 90. 91, 96.
112, 115, 121, 143. 227,
Owen, Mike ...............,..........
Owens, Barbara ......... ........
Owens, Becky .,..... . ..
Owens, Bill ....... ........ . .
Owens, Marty ...... ...............
Owens, Patty ....... .. .... 126,
Paap, Saskia ............ 135,
Paden, Vickie ........................
Palmer, Dave .... 78, 116,
Palmer, Susan ....................
Panian, Jacque .... 104, 112
Parma, Ken .............. .. ....
Parkhill, Gerald .............,,,....
Parkhill, Pat .... 1 ........ ...... . .
Partin, Rick ........... ......
Patten, Lewis .... ,
Patterson, Bill ..,. 95, 122, 123.
130, 135, 136, 220
Patterson, jerry .,...... 134, 154
Patterson. Sherrie .... 126, 234
Patton, Ann .......,,,,.,,,, 99, 154
Patton, Cindy ............ 126, 201
Patton, Susan ..... 129, 135
Payton, Sara ..,......... 114, 168
Pearce, Pam ..............,...,. 99, 185
Pearson, Chris .... 71, 78, 220
Pearson, David ..............,..... 154
Pearson, Steve 103, 126, 201
Pechman, Don .... 11, 122, 220
Peck, Judy .... 96, 101, 103,
Peckman, Don ...........,........ 102
Peden, John .....,.. 97, 112, 235
Pedersen, Gene ................ 168
Pedersen, Linda .....,,..,, .,.. . .. 202
Pelsue, Brad .... 6-i, 1011, 135,
136, 137, 202
Pelsue, Gail ...,..................,. 168
Penley, Kent ,... ......,,.. 185
Peonio, Barbara ...,.,. .. 99, 169
Peonio, Steve 68, 117, 235
Perkin, Linda ..............,...., 154
Perkins, Mike ........ 69, 126, 201
Perkins, Ron . ....... . ....... 130, 256
Perlman, Richard .....,.......... 125
Perry, Carol ......... ,...... . 202
Perry, Louis ......... .... 1 54
Perry, Steve ............ ..,....,. 1 29
'Perry-Smith, Cindy ............ 185
Peters, jay ................ 129, 169
Peters, Rex .... 43, 62, 63, 6-1,
66, 611, 236, 244
Peterson, Betsy ,,........ .. 114, 169
Peterson, Rich .................... 185
Peterson, Richard ,.............,. 133
Peterson, Wally .....,..,... 99, 220
Petitt, Jerry ....,.,. 95, 126, 220
Pettee, Kathy . .,..... 124, 202
Pettee, Pam ........ 115, 119, 220
Pfohl, Carolyn ....... ..... . . ...... 154
Phelps, Brad .... , .......,,...,...... 169
Phillips, Graig ............ 129, 169
Phillips, Lesa . ....... 202, 251
Phillips, Sharon . ............... 169
Phillips, Sheila ................ 169
Pierce, jack .......... .1..,..... 2 03
Pierce, Jim .... 7, 98, 105, 141,
236, 244, 250
Pierce, Jim ,.... ........,,..,,.. 220
Pierce, Marian .... 91, 102, 119,
Pinkston, Gary ............ 135, 168
Pinston, john ...,,........,......,... 136
Pitchford, Jeff ........,.........,...,, 99
Pitkin, John .... 70, 105, 126,
Plummer, Sally ........ 113, 133
Plummer, Susan .... 113, 102,
Polivnick, Barbara ................ 99
Polivnick, Gidget ....,........... 202
Pollard, Carol ..,. 99, 110, 202
Pollard, Linda ,... 99, 113, 133
Porter, Kathy ....,.., 136, 168
Portz, Ken .........,..,........... 129
Powell, Susie .,.. 101, 103, 121.
Powers, Mickey .... 115, 130,
Powers, Stephen ............ 69, 202
Prather, Sue ................ 119, 220
Pratt, Abie .......,...,.. ....., ..... , 1 54
Pratt, John ........ 135, 136, 157
Preston, Charlotte ...... , ......... 154
Preyer, Carl .......,.... 125, 168
Preyer, Louise ............ 202, 126
Price, Gail .... ............,....... 1 3-i
Price, Kay ..., 96, 115, 1-13, 237,
Price, Twila .............. .,..,,. 1 65
Primack, Rod ...... ....,...... 1 25
Proven, Ron .............,...,.,,... 81
Prussing, Cindy ........ 126, 202
Prussing, Rich ...... .,......., 1 55
Purvis, Phil .. ..... .. .,... 237
Quinlan, Galeen ...... ....... 1 84
Randant, Gary .................... 133
Randolph, Bob .... 70, 157, 220
Randolph, Tom ..,................. 168
Rrtsk, jackie .,..,.. ..... 1 26, 202
Rasor, Glenn .....,..., ,,... 6 8, 236
Rathbun, Dave .............,....., 202
Ray, Karlsen .,....,..... 168, 11-1
Razatos, Suzie .... 91, 126, 185,
Reardon, Ron ........ 99, 125, 155
Redel-ter, Darlene ..,....,.... 168
Reece, Judy ........................ 168
Reed, Nancy ............. ..... . .. 129
Reed, Steve ................,......... 168
Reese, Carol .... 95. 99. 110,
Reese, Judy .......................... 99
Reeves, Allen .......... 130, 191
Reeves, Bill .......... 72, 117, 220
Reeves, jennifer ., 133, 185
Reeves, Steve .... 70, 78, 157,
Reginelli, Earl . ..,.....,., 81, 185
Reginelli. Pete ,...,. . ....,.... 202
Reiff, Roberta ...... . ..... 93, 185
Reiner, Robert ....... ...... 168
Rennecker, Susan ......,.,...,... 155
Reuter, Sylvia .... ,. ...... 111, 150
Reynolds, Bob ......,,............ 185
Reynolds, Cynthia . ,....,........ . 155
Reynolds, Dave .......,,.........,, 155
Reynolds, Diane 1...,..,. ...,,,..1., 1 55
Reynolds, Marjorie ,1,, 99, 115,
119, 120, 220
Rhodig, Kathy ...,.....,,,..,..... 155
Rhodig, Penny ...,.,. .,,..1....... 2 O2
Rice, janet .....,..1........... 133, 185
Rice, John .... 68, 155, 136, 256
Rice, Marc ..........,.,... 69, 205
Richard, Henry .........,. ...,.,... 9 9
Richards, Diane .......... 124, 205
Richardson, Barbzra ........ 125
Richardson, Bob ,......,........ 185
Richmond, jim ,,.,...... ,..... 2 20
Richmond, john .,..............,,.. 220
Riddell, Gail .................,...... 205
Riecke, JoAnn .,.. 99. 107, 168
Rittenhouse, Bonnie jean ..,, 221
Rittenhouse, David ,... 125, 154.
Robb, Nancy ........,,.......,....,, 155
Robbins, Wlnrren ................... 203
Roberts, Glenn ...,..., 150, 203
Roberts, John .....,...... 134, 185
Roberts, Stephen ....,.,......... 168
Roberts, Steve .........,.....,...1 168
Robertson, Gary .......,,,........ 236
Robidoux, Don .... 104, 135.
Robinson, Linda .... 95, 98, 126,
Rodman, Kathy .,.................. 154
Roebuck, Ann 121, 134, 169
Rollings, Dean ..... ,.,.... .,.... , . 221
Rondeau, Paul .......,....,....... 169
Roof, Bruce ........ 71, 126, 203
Rooney, Cathy ..,...,.,.......,,1. 154
Roorda, Tom .....,.... , ...,........, ,155
Roschewski, Sonya ,..,....... '185
Rose, Beverly .,...,,.,........,.. 155
Rosenheim, jane .... 119, 126,
Rossi, Marilyn .... 91, 115, 212,
Roth, Al 79, 156, 151, 203
Roth, john .,................,..... 169
Robidoux, Larry ..........,..... 122
Roudolph, Sharon .... 112, 205
Rouse, Annette .....,,. 156, 169
Rouse, Jodie .... 91, 102, 121,
126, 191, 203
Rouse, Karen ......,,,.....,..,., 203
Rouse, Pat ..,..,.. . .,....,.... 121, 155
Rouse, Patty .................... 155
Rovinson, Adell ...,............ 154
Rubin, Eileen .,.......,....,...., 221
Rudolph, Brad ....,....... 125, 155
Rudolph, Cathy .1...,........ 169
Rudolph, Doug ,................... 155
Rueter, Sylvia ..........., 115, 236
Ruid, Margo ........ 41, 91, 237
Ruid, Paul ..,.....,......... 134, 155
Ryall, Pat .... 40, 41, 112, 237
Szllne, David ....... ,.,,,, 9 3, 154
Snine, Tom ,...... ,,,,...... 1 85
Salmi, Jim .,.,,....,........,.,,,. 169
Samson, Jim .......,.,...........,.. 68
Sandberg. Bud ..,. 95, 105, 237
Sanburg, Delmar .... 108, 126,
Sandburg, Erik ,,,.,. ......,.,1 2 03
Sandburg, Marcia ...........,.... 154
Sanders, Daphne .........,1,,,., 203
Sanders, Debbie .,,,1 129, 154
Sands, Leo ...............,,,,,........ 185
Sanger, Christina .,.. 104, 110,
1l5, 119, 221
Sargent. Penny ..,...... ..,.,. .,.1, 2 0 3
Saul, Judy .....1...........,.,,, ..... 1 54
Saul, Mike ,... ........,,,, 1 33, 185
Saunders, jim 72, 116, 221
Saunders, Linda .,,1.........,,, 154
Saunders, Lynda Jean .... 154
Schafroth, Susie ........,,..,... 126
Schamach, Richard ...,.,,,,,.1 203
Schellhzlse, Bonnie .... 153, 185
Schelhase, Lynne ..,, 114, 169
Scherrer, Patty ........ 113, 169
Schierbrock, Lois .... 120, 121,
Schicrenberg, Linda. ......,,,,,. 126
Schless, Barbara ........,....... 185
Schmalbech, Kenneth .... 99.
102, 107, 110, 138 237
Schmalbeck, Richard .... 99, wg,
Schmidt, john ,....... .......,,. 1 54
Schmid, Josegh .......... 169, 114
Schoenfeld, arbars. ...,..,. 203
Schrawger, Linda ..........1. 154
Schrcerner, Steve .... .....,.......... 1 54
Schumacher, Janet ..., 110, 126,
Schump, Norton ......,. 102, 236
,XXI VC, 'DJJ ww
171 ' .,
1871 g 1 1, ,Z
297 A ' ,fl
1255 1- Q,
f . N '.
sfhm, Rafael 91, 97, 6, Sul , Ka cn ,.... 204 - V W Wheeler Jeanie 129
f' , . ' . ,..,,,,.,,,.,,,, ' ' """' ' '
Schwabauer, Diane srle .Rigs 14, 154, lss , lf' ylliflfr' SIS?
Schwabauer, Lynn ,,,,. .,... 1 , Jeremy , ,..,..,,.,,,,,, , 5 w,l1etgtg'r:e' Rf! """5' "" '
Schwanke, Jim .... 125 , l85 okes , ODA 'dx ,,,, , 129 , G ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,'w.,- C ' I W 9'
Sdwmgels' Am' "'3 1 6' Qfwk - on --A-'- HQIH9- 104 HV' C ie -------- 12. 170 Whipple Keith 125
1 fo , Al . 124, 4 V d ,,,, ' ' """ ' "" ' '
Schwieder, Sharon ........... 1 nigh, Dla 119, 3 , . V220 Cay? ,,,, 23 ' Yziuie' llifffma """"'t'A"' 6
Mew ,-,-- -----------.,--,--- 1 6 va . .. 93 26 111 Wm.: N' 1
icon, Igoberta ....,,..,... 1 , 169 Sf r, D vi . ...,....... 13 1, el ef, J A 99 ,104 ' ' am' 51 9'
cott, ue ...,.... 1 , -, 221 tm 5, ,,,,,,,,,,, , 1 - ' ' -
Scflvnef- GUY -'-- ---------- I Tx W5 11, 1 15 an ww, m ........,......,.. 95' lg'
QCIQVHCF, J. ess.: .....,. . ...., 4 it u , Iiing ,, 11 20 , ' L ns omfhisd 93 115. Whitehm' Sam "" '
CUVUCI. 95. 98 5, I S, iC y . .,....,. 1 1 ' A 11 239 Whittenb'r L "'i""
257. ,zso Slryk J .,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 11 v , K ,,,,,,,,,, ' - ug' VMC 3-
gcrvczynslii iqnh, .... .. ...,.. 126 gs, Jai , .,,.,,,,,.,,,,. , Sl Vin egffml A ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' f Wlckmm' Pm 125'
croczyns 1, xc n 80, , s, , 40, 45, 91, Van est, r . . 14, 1'4, W' . - ' ,
12- 7 96- 1 1117- 2- 115- 125 U l -1 wE2iffI2?f"Mi?11a"1I1'4'I5?
Seal, Sue .... 1 119, 30 t ' 3, 205, 25 Vardaman, Pam .,..,.,,, , r Wightmm Mike -,-.,- A '
QZELCY-Ban 99- 15 - 123 2 C S 1 111 e-e- e---e-,---- A,-.. X 1 Sszfwung Don ........ 125 ilcox 5'ue 95, 'if'
, 1 -- '---------- , IS ----- -- -- -,-, ..1. - ....,... . 7 e a , uerre .,..,...,,..11. , 156 ' '
SElCk, Karen ............,........... 1 Su erlin, S ,, ,,,,, ,,,,, , H 156 Vg-ith paula 239 W-I WI
Selsor, Caro-l.,'f., 1 150, 1 , Suhm, 12 , 187 Vcnuli, Bob 125 XV!lg0xt da ter 129,
Dm A V I S ' ' M' Y ' 'fag
- , ' ------------ HU ,--., .. ....,........ 171 er ce. t ...,....,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 1 ' '
gem. R3Ch3fd --------.-. .. .. gg. Sulliv Dick, 62, 63, 35, Vernnng lgifin ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 """"""""'
222- Owe --,------- - , 1 , 102, 116, V , R d ,,,,, ,,,,, , , - " """"'55"55"
Severinsen, Steve ..,. 3, 117, 221 Sullivan, ' .... 69, 79, Dgnneli., .,.,.. glllxrs1Ql1c1s,GC1?Z? 69, gg'
Shafer, Ann -,---,-,,-,.-,,. 115, 221 205 Vestal, Fred , ,111,,,,1 ,1,,,,,,,, 2 25 ,WH,,mk' Jay --jj"gg"A80-'
Shafff- Amon -----------'------------ ' undell, Jon .... 125, 135, 136, Vestal, sfeve ,,,.,., 155 1. ,, ' ' ,fl
Shafer, Bfofk -'--'-e--e---e -- 137,187 Vflleneuve, Sandi .,,. 119,.f223' Wgiletfs Jim U '
Shafer, Haljfl' -----------4 3 - S fl. Mflfgfliff ...,,,,...,... .. 133 V1nSfJn, Sally ..,...,,.,.. 135,186 f Willfamg Alice' "A' N ""
Shrlhan. Dxrk .,.................. 54 aggarr, Scott ,,,,,,,, 135, 137 Lvivian, jgnelle ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Q 9, 155 .wminmg GM ""'o"""""""
EEHHFH. ga? ----------.---,-,,,.,, Z9 wrmson, Bob 71, 78, 105, Viviun, Ron ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,, 205, 69, -Williams' Gregg """""" i 55'
HPEFU- OH' -------------------- 1 211, 222 von B . G 'I ...1.... 95, 206 - ' ' "" '
Sh3Pxr0, Sandia? cz-5 Swanson, Roger ........ 133, 187 Voorl1:5,mStex'3' .1...... 135, 170 girlie
- - ' ' 1 xxfn' 'L' d s
Shanks, Greg .....,,. 99, 107, 221 Wfufams' ln 1 ue ---- 99,
Shaw, Linda .... 41, 56, 87, 112, Wfnlams' Lynn s-"'-"'---- -"-"'
115, 256, 245 vg gams, Marcella ..... ...... ,
shedd, Nancy .,....,,.... 155, 185 T QQQHQQQQ' gjgy --'-----1- '---'--
Shehan, Pat ...- 99, 104, 133. WVU' ' g ll ' ""' """
185 XV xvllllams, te a .,,., 5 ,
Sh ll b 3 S , ' Il mmson, Jennie .,,. 135,
32ZpgZ2f5fgE,fole'?,,, 123553 fjf,j,,,J"1'Q,55111'150-321522 WEEE' E222 'iii"iiiii""""'
shiidiif pl3f?,.1iiii1"'i5aQ 532 Flo" BMW' 91,171 Wadfngmn. chris 126. 206 Wmnfe- Denny 62-
Sheridnn, Steve ,... 81, 116, 117, al' Of- GFWH ------'------ 1ff--"-- 2 05 Wagenhals, Michele . .... ....... 1 34 .. . 117-
257 TBYIOF, GIUUY --A- 104. 119. 126, XVagenhals, Steve ............ 135 Wllmme' J'm "" 72' 75-
Shikles, Jim Alll 62' 63' 64' 65' T I h N 222, 223 Wagga' Jim -'--,.4A 59' 126, 206 91, 97, 116, 117, 213,
67, 68. 15. 14. 77. 91, 97, W Of' 50 " "-' 104, iff, 12135 Wagner, Arr 56, 81, 97. Wilson Anne H5 126
ShlE?as,1?3f,JTf'63Z7aff3Jf,if Tfllffl Tuffle 1231355112136 Elizntxrk f??3f??i 522 22213325 Eilfm 1253 iii:
112, 116, 257, 246 . 1 v ngner, Joyce .................... 186 ' - -
shilvock. Linda .,....,. 93 109 Tefpsffa- Dems ----'A"--'----- 156 Welder, Dick ..v..v.......,111... 112 Wm' CWC ---"'-----'--'Y-W'-
Shraiberg Steve 129' 186 Thebus' Paul ----'--1----'--- 69, 205 Walker Dick 64 68 116 W11S0n'D1m "" 99- 107-
' 113 236 Thebus. Penny- .....,,,,,,, 129, 187 ' "" HQ' 235 245 ' 110, 126,
Shroyer. Marilyn 43 '91, ,115 Thamun' Kam '-----------'--- 171 Walker, Sherry ...............,,,.. 239 Willson' Kemlm """"""-"'
' 235 Therrell, Bob ..., 102, 114, 125, -walker. gmc .4.-..A., A 80 225 wilson. hgfflll ,..,r......,.....,. ,
Sh b' , D k ,,14 129, 171 Wy ll' D. --vvi'V. ' 5 lson, ancy Lee ....,.. .
U m W 116 Ffa 'gg lffg Thfffell, Jar- ---- 126. 184. 185. xv21lm,wE1,.,fk ,,??,if?,' Q25 Xjgggg- Iljmv ----------'---w-
- ' ' ' 190,205 , - 939' ----------------,--
3232521 EX?..i11i13i11ii311"1g1g1' 132 Thomas, KCHQY -,,,,,,-,--.....,... 181 Wm' Mm M1113 325,153 Wilson' Mk A -----rrrr.- 121.
Shulbcrg, Mike . ..,, ,, ..,,....,.,,, 155 Thomas, Lesh? ----r -'------ 1 71 Wallace. Pat ,....,,..,,.,... 133 186 wllson' ROY "" 95' 150'
sukensen Jim 126 155 136 Thommn- B111 ----,-------r--- 121 wvalmspef may as' 96 WUSOU' Shlflev' 101-
' ' - ,Si Thompson, Cliff ......., 126, zos ' 103 116 2325 24l ,. , 119, 223,
Singer, Janet 135 186 Thompson. Johnnie .,,. 1196 121, Wm, Kumgt --,,---, 1 -,,,,A-A 1 19 vVcf3:fg1n,TE:1r?e .A ...,...... 155,
5' , T ,,,,..., ', 12 , 223 W 1 , Mk ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, . 1 ------------ ----r---- - --
5lEfgf,fC,cl3'?11 ,,,,,, ,,,, ? af 123 Thvmpwn. Karen .... 99, 150, WSIS, sniff ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, gwgglffz- Ken ---- 69- 79. 39
Sloan, Janis ..... ,1,,1 1 55 205 Wfnlsh, Sue ..., 56, 86, 91, 115, -
5 ' hi B , - Thompson, Mary ,,,,,,, ,,w.,,.., 2 05 2 2, 22 24,54 gsdom, Dan ........ .....108,
sfglfh, DQ? ,,,,,.,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, if 522 Thomvffm, Marv Bess .....,.. 171 ward, Bob .,,.,,,1,,.,..,,,1,,,,, z9??1fxfi'W!5d0m- Mark - -r--------- mm--
1 ompson, o ex ., .,,,,,,,,,,, 205 W fd ' H , 'X . 0 -.v...v.
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smith, John ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, fl ,,,,,, f 155 Thom- Tfffv - ----1--- f1v- ------. 1 7 1 Wards, Tim ,. .....,.,..,.,..... 71, ax 130516, ijfhnhf' 1-----"--1--------- --
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Smith, Mike ,,.,,-,----,-,v--, v,---- 1 35 Th0ml'3Y, Elizabeth 93, 171 Warden, Cheryl .....,....,......... 156
Smith, Mike -,A- 125, 134, 155 Thorpe, Barbara .,.. 112, 115, Warden, Mike W ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 86 330055. SQCW2 --1..-r.-...-....r. .
Smith, Pay ,,,,,,,,,,-',,,,w.,w.--,-- U 204 123. 227. 238 Wameke, Linda ,... .. ......,.... 156 Gods, T'm,' -'-1---'-- ' 119-
Smith Stanley 122 204 Th0'Pe- FOFCSY A -1---------------- - 156 Warner, Dan ,,... . . .... 69 206 Woodwmd' Lmda ---"--"----
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gparke Bruce 12, 133' 186 Tllslfy, Don ,.,. 73, 74, 75, 17, - Watson, Tom .... 125, 155. me Wvmoff- MHHICC ----,-.,
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S,anS5m,, Roger 'f-'H--'ff"Hgl 135 Treverron, Greg ........ 129, 187 Welker, Jnjn .,1. 62, 65, 68, 85 Yeager, Nancy ,,,,,,,,,,,, 125,
Stapleton Inn, 136 Tmbaugh, Barbara .... 125, 133, Weller, Ellxe .,,.,.,. 111, 126, 206 Yeager, pam ,,,,,,,,,,, A 129
stark Dgvig Y """ ' "'2"'r'r 5 A 250 186 Wenger. Diane r---- ,,..,------- . W 157 Yoelin, Katie ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , I
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stark' Pam, "'A' A' """' " ' 169 Truiillo, Ben 125, 151, 161 Werner. Marilyn ...... .. ,.........,, 98 Younge, Gene u H
' - """""""""""" Trujillo, julie ., ,,,, , ,,,,, 133 137 Wersclmky, Jim .... 99, 223, 251 ' 'N Y
Stark, Susxe ..-. 93, 129, 133, T . 1 .
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Stealing Pat ' ' 155 Tmstman, Bruce ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 134 Wlesm, Lmcla ..... , ,1,.,...., 93, 157
swims ' Bm """"""" """"" 1 55 Turner, Bruce ........,.,,,,,, 99 West, Johnny ,.....,f-.-----,,1r--- 157
Stack fred """""""""" "" 1 69 Turner, Susan 120, 171, 114 West. Marilyn .....,,. 150, 239 Z
Steelg K,m""'N ""' gg "" Egg' 222 Turtle, George ,....,.,.,,,..,,, 135 Westby, Bob, r-,--- ----- . 80. 206
Steins, Alan"Z:----I-lwmul 204 Tyner, Holly .,,,,,,,,,,, 126, 206 Wesgby, Bonme .,.,.w'. 129, 186
Steinhauer, Glen ,,,. .... 6 9, 204 Sgesfn' sings ""' "" ' """ ' 132
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Mr. james T, Reiva, a veteran teacher and administrator in the
Denver Public Schools for more than thirty years, died May 9,
1962, following a lengthy illness.
His loss is sorely felt by scores of students who had the good
fortune of being guided, taught and counseled by this mang and
by his associates who profited by his knowledge and leadership.
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