Thomas Jefferson High School - Aristocrat Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1969
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 1969 volume:
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1969 at TJ--
A Time to Seek Understanding
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A Time to
As our understanding increases, so does our apprecia-
tion for the beauty around us. And nowhere is beauty
more manifest than in the streams, and in the mountains
from which they descend, in the small flowers and grass.
And the cast of sun and shadow upon them that we
might view them in different lights and know that in
each light and shadow there is the large thing, the small
thing, but above all, the beautiful thing. Not ours, not of
us, but for us, unfolding one thing upon another into the
infinite distance, teaching us how far it is that we must go
and how long a time we must take to know ourselves
alone, and how much of that knowing is dependent
upon our pursuit and attainment of the understanding of
each unique loveliness.
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"Every cubic inch of
Space is a miracle.
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A Time to Find Where the Action Is
"It is well with me only
when I have a chisel in my
A student in class, thinking and planning, a football
player in a game, running and hitting, a speech competi-
tor at a meet, talking and listening, a pre-med club mem-
ber in lab, discovering and observing, an artist at work,
creating and building, a couple at a dance, moving and
mingling. This is action. It is the beautiful movement,
the vast excitement of learning and searching for that
which lies ahead and that which is now. Only through
action can time flee and only through action can it be
stopped. It is the symbol of the eternal motion of life
which builds the younger generation and guides its
members to a pursuit of a newer world.
Action is events, thoughts, changes, creations, be-
ginnings, endings, in-betweens, exhilarations, emotions,
movements, expressions, and aspirations. Action is the
past, present, and future. Action is life itself
A Time to Pursue Knowledge and Wisdom
Life is a prism of reflecting wonders. The range of
these wonders is infinite. Wonder can be the discovery
of another world under a microscope, or it can be the
inspiration of an act of determination-a flower blossom-
ing against seemingly impossible obstacles. But what-
ever wonder may be, it invariably serves as a catalyst for
the accumulation of wisdom.
But where is wisdom to be found? Wisdom is possibly
man's greatest treasure for no material price can buy any.
It is impossible to think that it can be obtained solely in
the conhnes of a classroom, although the knowledge
obtained there helps signifigantly. Wisdom is found only
when we formulate a practical solution to our most basic
questions. In this pursuit, man seeks answers to basic
concepts-Cod, truth, creation, reality. Many men never
answer these questionsg others simply ignore them. The
few that do successfully answer these questions are said
to be wise.
Where is wisdom to be found?-In the realm of the
mind, for wisdom is an entirely personal concept.
A Time to Mold
Realizing that a self-centered, completely introverted
existence is one of loneliness, we reach out to other
people in pursuit of meaningful friendships. By first
recognizing that our school and our world is a mass of
lonely individuals searching for friendship, we can break
down the Walls around ourselves and build bridges to
others. We build bridges Whenever we are most interested
in other people and then We transform that interest into
concern and activity for the others in our environment.
Within Tj many opportunities to bridge the gap be-
tween loneliness and friendship are afforded. Numerous
and diverse clubs and activities provide a chance for all
to participate and thereby broaden acquaintances. Sports
and inter-school competition supply additional outlets
for us to increase the range of our friendships. Discover-
ing those things that make other students and faculty
members unique is the greatest opportunity a school
offers us to form valuable relationships.
Friendship is sharing thoughts, desires, and expecta-
tions. Friendship is love. Friendship is sacrifice. Friend-
ship is all things to all people.
"People afre lonely because
they Quild walls instead of
Joseph Fort Newton
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"It is not too late to
seek a newer worlclf'
Alfred, Lord Tennyson
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In his second year of tenure, Superintendent
Robert Cilberts proposed school integration plan.
School Board Members
Dr. john Amesse
A. Edgar Benton
William G. Berge
Stephen Knight, Ir.
Mrs. Rachel Noel
Mrs. Allegra Saunders
Iames D. Voorhees, Ir.
Favoring concept of neighborhood schools,
William G. Berge opposed Noel Resolution.
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Mrs. Rachel Noel, School board member, aroused
much controversy for her integration proposal.
Denveris School Board faced one of itis most crucial
issues this year. Operating under a new Superintendent,
Dr. Robert S. Gilberts, members worked to achieve a
solution to the question of total school integration, pro-
posed by Board member Rachel Noel. The Noel Reso-
lution triggered tremendous community reaction. It called
for a plan for total integration of the Denver schools. The
question of inter-school busing inevitably became a con-
troversy which challenged the abiilty of the board mem-
bers to remain obective in dealing with various opinions.
Dr. Gilberts originated a comprehensive plan for a
model school complex integrating students for cultural
exchanges in certain centralized areas. Members of
the community were invited to air their grievances at
the 'iidea centersi' newly innovated in all areas.
A record budget of S93 million was approved by the
School Board for the 1968-1969 fiscal year.
Throughout the year, the School Board continued to
form new policies and regulate Denver's educational
system. The seven members gained both experience and
the respect of Denver citizens for their unbiased treat-
ment of demanding issues.
chool Board Debate Inter-School Integration D P
Denver students voice their disapproval
of racially unbalanced school systems.
Buses arriving at Hamilton drive undemeath
the library which is supported by pillars.
The UCWIY-bllilf .iuniof high features modem Hamilton's custodians find, to their dismal
Home EC kitchens Such as the One Pictured. that even new equipment often doesn t wor
New Junior High Alleviates Split Sessions
was uickly constructed to handle
0? students from other schools.
Sliding walls such as this one allow students
in class to view programs in the auditorium.
Split sessions were abandoned at Tj in January when
approximately 2,000 seventh and eighth graders enrolled
in the newly constructed Iesse Hamilton Junior High
School. Many former Tj students were bussed, along
with students from Smiley Junior High, to the new school
located at 8600 E. Dartmouth Ave. Most of Tj's junior
high teaching staff was also transferred to Hamilton.
The extensively-equipped school featured a carpeted
library, modem home economics facilities, movable di-
viding walls, and two main gymnasiums. Seventh and
eighth graders soon adjusted to their new and private
environment, while TI became Denver's first four year
Any establishment functions more constructively with-
in a framework of miles. The Administration illustrated
this concept in dealing with the student body. Despite
the added unrest caused by split session, school inte-
gration issues, and increasing student discontent, Princi-
pal Charles Mackey was able to keep school activities
running with maximum smoothness. He was aided by Mr.
Gene Wurtz, Assistant Principal, and Miss Lorene Eth-
eridge, Dean of Girls.
Students were given an active voice in their affairs and
many compromises were made. This made possible the
formation of a Student Union in the lunchroom, and also
led to the revision ofthe Dress Code.
Administrators made considerable progress in better-
ing their relationship with the student body, and earned
new respect from the school.
Principal Charles Mackey establishes a raport with the
student body and inspires confidence and respect.
n n n n
Coordinating fashion trends and administrative pol A d m I n n E h I h e
icies Miss Etheridge provides student guidelines
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The greenhouse is a iood hunting ground
for a variety of Ia oratory specimens.
Scientists Examine Environment
Mrs. Hyman examines a Hower which she may
use for one of her many botany discussions.
Not uncommon in TI chemistry labs, Janet Wilson
and Colleen Anderson blow another experiment.
arol VickRoy displays her enthusiasm as Mr.
utton acquaints her with some lab specimens.
With the aid of extensive equipment and supplies,
the Science Department offered a wide curriculum of
courses. This enabled science students to study in specific
Zoology, botany and other lab sciences were offered
as well as a college credit program in biology and
chemistry. These courses familiarized students with lab-
oratory equipment and procedures. Students also bene-
fited from TI's greenhouse which made plant and
soil specimens readily available. Some students entered
projects in the annual DPS Science Fair. Field trips to
areas such as the Denver Botanical Gardens provided
another opportunity for students to relate their scientific
knowledge to their own existence. Serving as chairman,
Mr. Kenneth Nelson helped co-ordinate the activities of
this diversified department.
Bill Howland and Jeannie Lines discover new
aspects of the animal world in zoology lab.
Typing with speed and accuracy can try the
patience of a Business Education Student.
ln an effort to familiarize students with practical busi-
ness and math skills, the Math and Business Education
Departments offered varied courses. The Business Edu-
cation program included typing, stenography and note-
hand. In connection with this program, students parti-
cipated in TIPS Distributive Education Club, from which
they gained an understanding of the free enterprise
system. DECA members also represented TI at the
annual convention, where they competed in various busi-
ness categories. Another related course, Industrial Coop-
erative Education, helped students prepare for future
careers by placing them in related jobs around the
Denver area. Mr. Wayne Gnadt served as chairman of
The math program was distinguished by its newly-
installed computer system. The first of its kind in the
Denver Public Schools, it gave math students a chance
to apply their regular math courses to a contemporary
field. Mr. Leslie Krob, as chairman, coordinated the
department and illustrated to math students the appli-
cation of math to modern living.
TJ's computer system offers students an
interesting and challenging experience.
DECA members gain valuable experience in the Mr. Redic explains the basics of an algebra
business world and the free enterprise system. problem to his somewhat befuddled stu ents.
To math students, the solution of homework
requires varying degrees of concentration.
Language And History
TI' language and history departments offered students
a variety of courses and activities providing students
with the opportunity to gain a deeper insight into their
own and foreign cultures.
The English department, headed by Harold Mason,
included drama and speech classes which enabled stud-
ents to improve their expression of emotions and ideas.
Journalism and creative writing, Advanced Placement
English, and a Shakespeare class were also offered to
students in addition to the regular English courses.
Varied foreign languages were mastered and French,
Spanish, and German clubs were formed. Activities such
as plays, slides of Europe and dinners with foreign
menus broadened student interest in international cus-
toms. The German department, headed by Mr. Bryce
Jackson, participated in a summer student tour of Eu-
The language department increased the ability of
students to communicate with their fellow men, both
here and abroad.
The History department offered courses in Social
Problems as well as a wide variety of social studies
classes. Chaired by Mr. Andrew Geiss, this department
helped students visualize the importance of communi-
cation and its effect on history. Students in Social Prob-
lems classes benefited from practical discussion on their
everyday interests and problems.
A great aid in learning dialogues, TIS lan-
guage lab is equippe with atest evices.
Mr Pierson relies on an alppropriate method
for maintaining order in is French classes.
Jepartments Facilitate Com
Students consider manff topics such as dating
and marriage in Socia Problems discussions.
Sophomore Jeff Robinson illustrates the
composure one acquires in Speech class.
Originality and talent are developed by
many participants in the TI art program.
Using various materials, TI art students
express creativity through sculpturing
Students Discover Cultural, Artistic Dimensions
Band students have opportunities to perform
together as well as studying individually.
Stressing the importance of developing talent as well
as knowledge, the Fine Arts Department involved many
students. They were given an opportunity to expand
their interests by dabbling in various artistic fields.
The Music Department, under the chairmanship of
Mr. john MacGregor, trained several orchestras, bands,
and choirs. Concert Orchestra and Band accompanied
school shows, jazz Band provided contemporary concerts,
and the Football Band added zest to rallies and games.
The various choirs entertained both school and com-
munity. A select group of singers, MacGregor's Beggars,
under the direction of Mr. MacGregor, gained singing
experience in the Denver area.
The Modern Dance Department encouraged expres-
sion through movement. A recital was presented in the
Spring under the direction of Miss Dorsey Hill.
The Art Department, directed by Mr. William Iozwick,
provided an Art Service through which clubs and activ-
ities requested publicity posters. With their extensive
supplies and equipment, Tj's artists were able to try
sculpturing, molding, and fashion drawing in addition
to drawing and painting.
Believing that the development of the body is as
important as the development of the mind, the Physical
Education Department sought to promote fitness through
a well-rounded program. This included swimming, gym-
nastics, track and field sports, modern dance, and indoor
sports. Under the chairmanship of Miss Catherine Cater
and Mr. Richard Colder, the physical education teachers
illustrated the fundamentals of good physical condition.
The industrial arts and home economics departments
offered valuable knowledge and helped students ac-
quire skills applicable to everyday life. Chairing these
departments were Mr. Carl Goodwin and Mrs. Ruth
Lambdin. The industrial arts program included classes
in wood, crafts, metal, and mechanical drawing. Girls
in home economics pursued special Helds such as foods,
child care, clothing, and family living. These elective
courses gave students a chance to further their own
specific talents and diversify their academic program.
The TJ Physical Education Department varies Senior Doug Marsalis makes good use of the '
its curricu um with boys swimming classes. extensive industrial arts equipment at Tj.
n d ll a I I Iunior Margy Crane demonstrates to her class-
- mates her abilities on gymnastic equipment.
Discussing new recipes, Barb Baker and Vicki The clothing classes offer an opportunity
Mason experiment with homemaking techniques. for girls to increase their own wardrobes.
Career counseling by Merle Dorsett aids stu-
dents in determining vocational preferences.
Aiding students with future plans is the
most important job of Mr. Paul Helander.
Working at a feverish pace, Mrs. Ruth Couwlier, 'i't'M'm"'r's
TJ's nurse, maintains a healthy student body.
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Custodial Staff Inspires Prid
After a hard day of school repairs, a TJ custodian Concerned for the student welfare, Tjis
takes a much-deserved coffee break in his office. staff maintains consistent order and cle
Satisfying the enormous student appetites requires
the preparation of varied dishes by the busy staff.
In addition to the teaching staff, Thomas jefferson's
faculty included a branch of Special Services. These
people proved to be an important bridge between stu-
dents and teachers.
Mr. Paul Helander and Mr. Merle Dorsett provided
an informative college counseling service which incorpo-
rated college representatives and personal advice to aid
many of Tfs students in making their plans. Mrs. Shirley
Yetter and Mrs. Ruth Lowe managed the finances of
student activities and clubs. Mr. Ken justice served as
financial adviser to the Aristocrat and also as Boys, Ad-
viser. Miss jean Fischer, as assistant Dean of Girls,
worked with the Dress Code and as a counselor. The
Health Office was operated by Mrs. Ruth Couwlier, the
school nurse. Mr. Don Bower co-ordinated varied stu-
dent activities into the Leisure Time Program, designed
to occupy the void of time left by split sessions.
Demonstrating an interest in students, the individuals
of the Special Services staff involved themselves in every
aspect of school life.
Accounting for Tj's monetary matters, Mrs.
Yetter and Mrs. Lowe have a tremendous job.
Advising students, Miss jean Fischer and Mr
Ken justice find cooperative efforts helpful
Familiarity with the workings of the building
as well as determination produces efficiency.
An important quality of pride, characterized by TI's
custodial staff, was impressed upon the student body
this year. The staff maintained cleanliness in and around
the school as well as serving the various systems and
machines used by students and teachers.
The custodians supervised the placement of Homecom-
ing hall decorations, and were recmited for service be-
fore and after most of the dances.
The lunchroom staff prepared daily meals for hungry
students and maintained a clean atmosphere in the lunch-
Throughout the year, they worked to provide Tj with
pleasant and functioning surroundings.
Featured in the Veterans, Day assembly, Mr.
John MacGregor sings "Ballad for Americans."
Arai, F umi
Ballard, DOH ii it 'lrlll leaf
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Becker, Georgia Belgrade, Sandra Betz, Cheryl
Foreign English English
Language Bly, Richard Bottinelli,
Billings, Karen Science Charles
Science Brenning, Carrie Science
Bremer, Adrienne Home Burmeister,
Science Economics Daniel
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Gallegos, Claude Garrett, Helen
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Escaping from their rigorous schedules, teachers
enjoy a few brief moments in the faculty lounge.
TJ Faculty and Administration Represent 25,64
Geiss, Andrew Gifford, Howard Gilmore, Eldon Gnadt, Wayne Golder, Richard Goldsmith, Doris Goodwin, Carl
Social Sciences Industrial Arts Science Business Physical Ed. English Indust. Arts
Graham, William GI'6'6r1WO0d, Gruenler, Education Gutshall, M. Hager, Gary Hannon, Sharon
Audi0-ViSulll Ch2rleS Henrietta Gunter, Gretchen Lynne Social Sciences English
Hanska, Peggy MClfl12m0fi0S Foreign English Home Hess, janet Hill, Dorsey
Librarian Hart, R21Hd21ll Language Hays, Loren Economics English Physical Ed.
Counselor Hawkins, Eugene Audio-Visual Helander, Paul
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Home Social Sciences Social Sciences Social Sciences Physical Ed.
Economics Lopata, Barbara Lopez, Charles Lort, Arthur Loyacono,
Londene, James Social Sciences Foreign lndust. Arts Maureen
Mathematics Language Social Sciences
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Homecoming Princess Leann Maul is escorted U '
by Terry Pulver through the crowd of onlookers. p
Warmly-attired seniors rest after creating
their winning homecoming hall decorations.
8l'mB3t8S Tl at l'l0mBCOI'IIll1
Imaginatively decorated by seniors, this entry in
car decorating features Miss Paula Bluebaugh.
Spirit characterized Tfs annual Homecoming Week
held from October 7 to October 11. The spirit was evi-
denced by the student and faculty participation in hall
and car decorating, the Song Festival, and the Home-
coming rally. The vveekis activities were culminated by
"Aurora Borealis," the eighth annual Homecoming dance
sponsored, on October 11, 1968, by the Pep Club under
the direction of Mrs. Cheryl Betz. The Thomas jefferson
Spartans defeated the North High Vikings 51-0 in a
memorable game which included a halftime demonstra-
tion by the Pep Club under the direction of Patsy Mulhem
and the Football Band under the direction of Mr. Aldo
"Aurora Borealisi' was one of Tfs most successful
dances, climaxed by the crowning of Sue Sayles, Home-
coming Queen, and the presentation of the Spirit Stick to
the Senior Class for the most outstanding contribution in
the Homecoming class competition. Leann Maul and
Paula Bluebaugh, Homecoming Princesses, and the
music of the Crystal Palace Guard completed the setting
for an exciting conclusion to the 1968 Homecoming
Week at Thomas jefferson.
g At Tfs Homecoming dance, Jim Ruppel
and Bob Klein watch coronation proceedings.
We Dream of Things That Can Be--Election '68
, ,, We,ll remember these nam s' Ni -
"So whats new for "72? asks Carol Doll as , 6 ' X
her candidate fails to obtain the nomination. On' Wallace' Humphrey, Mccarthy'
Durin the election week, many local citizens
helper? operate the polls in the halls of TI.
TI students were actively interested in the presidential
election of 1968. Students showed their support and
spirit by covering their lockers and bumpers with stickers,
by wearing campaign buttons, and by decorating the
halls with signs and posters. History classes held heated
arguments on the different candidates and their platforms.
Guest speakers representing the Democratic and Repub-
lican parties debated the various issues and answered
questions directed by the students. After the assembly, a
mock election was held. The Republican ticket with
Richard Nixon and Spiro Agnew was victorious. Political
conventions, campaigns, and elections left us with
tragedy, violence, victory, and defeat, and always the
challenge of seeking a better America.
xx 6 x
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he befuddled Edith fAdele Lennigl, is stared at
the Bradamans CAdrea East and Paul Walthersl.
enior Class Conjures Up
"BIithe Spirit" for Play
Antique chairs and shining armor made up the setting
for this yearis Senior Class play, "Blithe Spiritf, The Noel
Coward comedy was presented before a "standing room
onlyv crowd for both performances at the Thomas Jeffer-
son Auditorium on November 22 and 23. The play high-
lights the problems confronting Charles Condomine,
played by Tom F lohr, when he discovers that he has
acquired, quite accidentally, two beautiful wives-one
very alive wife, Ruth, played by Vicki Mason, and one
not so alive wife, Elvira, portrayed by Marti Wilson.
Elvira was conjured up in a seance conducted by Ma-
dame Arcati, played by Randi Lutz, a somewhat mad
medium. Adele Lennig, Andrea East, and Paul Walthers
completed the castis line-up. A slam-bang finish was
the logical climax to an already hilarious performance.
Flanked by his two wives Charles
fTom F lohrl becomes quite spirited
"Up, up, and away" with the mad medium Mad
ter successful seance, Madame Arcati fRandi Lutzl ame AFCHU, metiCUl0US1Y P1aY9d by Rafmette Lutz
ts wind of ghosts Vicki Mason and Marti Wilson.
s Y 1
A t Q
Uniqueness of 1969
All tied up in neck scarves, T1 students could be
seen wearing them everywhere and anywhere.
Wallposters, some psychedelic and some emotional
scenes, give students a sense of the modern times.
Simon and Garfunkle are two singers heard on
the stereo when quiet, mood music is desired.
Big watches with leather bands symbolize a
new type of Jewlery wom by many TJ students.
Living with the pressing problems of an adult world,
today's youth have found the need for a means of express-
ing themselves and their ideas. The need for individual-
ism combined with that of conformity have fused to-
gether to form an essential and apparent phase of the
younger set. Students at Tj, like youth all over the world,
have fulfilled this vital need for a sense of belonging
through the fleeting and exciting world of fads. Neck
scarves, big wrist watches, leather bands, monster shoes,
and cowboy boots were some of the new types of wearing
apparel which appeared in the Tj halls throughout the
school year. Fads found their way into the students lives
in ways other than clothing. Wallposters, Snoopy-dolls,
paper flowers, and Volkswagons could be seen in school,
at home, and in the parking lot. Through their actions
and ideas of entertainment, TI students professed their
relation to the youth movement. Whether listening to
Cream albums, rocking out to the pulsating beat of a
psychedelic band, or running in the park at midnight,
Tj students made their own fads, unique in their indi-
vidualism and unified in their conformity to the rebelling
world of the young.
Council Builds Excitement Within Student Body
Getting good bands for dances, such as the
Bitter Sweet, is one of Council's duties.
Facing the difliculties of changing from a six-year
school to a four-year school at the start of the second
semester, this year's Student Council instigated many
new and different projects in order to unite the student
body. Among these were the United Fund drive, Christ-
mas decoration competition, Homecoming festivities,
canned food drive, election week, leadership Conference,
Goodwill drive, snow sculpture, and Hnally Color Day,
with its exciting activities and the culminating dance.
Enthusiastic and united within themselves, the Council
members spread their ideas and goals throughout the
school, gaining varied support of the students.
Santa Claus, Mr. Len, dgets taped up for tht
second hour Christmas ecoration competition
Juniors Sally Schell and Jim Warren add the last
finishing touches to Homecoming hall decorations
im Ruppel, one of Tj's own "soul brothers",
leads the student body in a "rock-out" cheer.
Rally skits presented to the student bod by
spirited Spartans highlighted 1968-9 rallies.-
Pep Rallies Promote
Spirit and Support
Screaming Pep Club girls, serious talks by dedicated
coaches, hilarious skits with boy cheerleaders, jiving foot-
ball music, and exciting yell competition characterized
the pep rallies at Tj this year. Planned by the pep club,
cheerleaders, and Pom-pon Girls, rallies brought exhila-
rating spirit to all TJ athletic events. The Homecoming
rally, with class competition in yelling and singing and
the spirit stick as the coveted final award, was the high-
light of the year. Providing a chance for enthusiastic
Spartans to display their team support, skits were given
by various club members and groups of interested stu-
dents. Balloons and suckers which were sold at the rallies
helped to promote rally excitement. A welcome relief
from the routine of daily classes, pep rallies this year
were lively, spirited, and the best ever at TI.
Senior girls demonstrate a typical rally skit
with their original P-L-A-Y-T-E-X formation.
, A samevrsiu m r,,.,, he-ima i .:r rm ea- 4
Sometimes unusually beautiful sunrise scenes
are seen as students go to 7:00 AM classes
Snow, blustry winds, stalled cars, icy roads, beautiful 4, Mgr
snow-tipped trees and houses, barren, yet snow-covered iiilzn 'l:',
mountains-all these symbolize winter to a Denverite.
An exciting and beautiful time of year, a Denver winter W fl' W e
holds within its grasp the long months from November I-TW"
to April. It provides entertainment, beauty and a re- ,Lx
freshing change of pace for area inhabitants, including 1
students at TJ. Students find their relaxation and emo- ' be
tional release from the long winter grind in exciting ln n r
snowy pastimes, such as skiing, sledding, skating, snow-
ball fighting, running in cold parks, and week-ending in
isolated, snowy cabins. The season brings with it the new
busy and fun-filled intermission where studies are for- is
gotten for a glorious two weeks and only enjoyment pre- ,A
vails. Beautiful in its grayness, the snowy season of
winter lends a special glow of natural splendor which
highlights the year and produces an exuberant season.
Winter Wonders Blow in Strong
Chnstmas has always been the most festlve
exclted tlme of year for all TI students
Between snow storms and school work most
students enjoy their favorite winter sport
' ei ,
Alan Greenberg concentrates on perfecting the
In an effort to strenthen their speaking techni-
ques, orators utilize new video-tape equipment.
Through hard work, perseverance, and dedication the
Tj speech squad once again exhibited exceptional qual-
ity. Orators specializing in debate, oral interpretation,
and extemporaneous speaking earned many laurels. At
the Regis College Meet, Bill Carlson and jeff Divine
placed second in the debate competition. TI also fared
Well at the NFL Congress with Steve Markham rated
outstanding speaker. Representing the squad at the Sha-
froth Contest were Caroline Kremers and Alan Green-
berg, who honored the school by bringing home the
coveted traveling trophy. In addition, the novice de-
baters were quite successful. Coached and encouraged
by Miss Virginia Kasdorf, the squad merited much ad-
excellence which won him the Shafroth contest.
Speakers Capture Coveted Shafroth Trophy
Novice Debate Workshop Aurora Hinkley Oct. 2
Intermediate Mullen Oct. I0
Novice Debate Cheyenne Mtn. Oct. 19
NFL Congress Longmont Oct. 26
Novice-Intermediate Cherry Creek-Mullen Nov. 9
Practice Debate Thomas Iefferson Nov. 16
Invitational Littleton Nov. 23
D.P.S. Invitational Lincoln High Dec. 6-7
Invitational Lakewood-Wheatridge Dec. 14
Invitational Regis College Ian. 4
Shafroth Extemp. Contest North High Ian. 10
Invitational Aurora Hinkely Ian. 18
Mullen Tournament Mullen Ian. 24-25
Debate Tournament Northglenn Ian. 31-Feb. I
D.P.S. Invitational West High Feb. 1
State Qualifying Alameda Feb. 7-8
State Speech Festival University of Colo. Feb. 28-M811 1
D.P.S. Debate Toumament East High Mar. 22
State Tournament Littleton Mar. 28-29
Practice NFL Congress Arapahoe ADF- 12
NFL District Finals , Greeley ADT- 25-26
NFL Final Congress Denver May 3
As fellow competitive speakers listen, Caroline
Kremers practices for the upcoming Shafroth Meet.
. , l
Hearts Melt at "Snow Joh"
Twenty-seven world famous bands were packed
into nine-hundred feet of magnetic tape.
f -1 d th h wh '
aim figlilspffiieii anfiouieollmisii efliiigif
Greg Brawner and Janis Brown rock out to the
exciting music as Barbara Bullock looks on.
January twenty-third was the date for this year's an-
nual Snow Carnival whing-ding. The dance offered, for
the first time, surrealistic music from twenty-seven of the
biggest name bands in the world. The dance, entitled
"Snowjob',, was held in the Thomas Jefferson gym from
eight until eleven p.m. "Snowjob', was originally devised
as a dance at which the awardto the winning class snow
sculpture would be presented. There being no snow,
however, the dance turned out to be an exciting social
event which broke up the monotony of the dreary winter
months. The dance also offered, for the first time, the op-
portunity for Thomas Iefferson students to attend a
dance with a strobe light show.
KN .. X R
"Do I have any requests?" asksdjeff half of '
the hysterical team of Lyman an Lindeman.
Philosolpher Don Peterson philosophizes
on phi osophies of Philistine philosophers.
Police experts on narcotics ,use present
a grim picture of the addicts existence.
1spire and Entertain
TJ students enjoyed a kaleidoscope of assemblies this
year, covering many aspects of student life and interests.
The first assembly presented the idea of a Student Union
in the lunchroom, the purpose to be to improve school
citizenship. This was followed by an election assembly
with speakers voicing their varied viewpoints on the
national election. There were assemblies dedicated to
several holidays-Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter.
The annual Aristocrat assembly added a humorous note
to the day and started the yearbook sales with high
spirits and enthusiasm. Other assemblies included one on
the hazards of drug use, and two presenting the Honor
Society and the Lettermen. In Spring, one assembly was
devoted to the initiation of oiiicers for the following
year. Most of the assemblies were organized by the stu-
dents with faculty supervision and reflected many hours
of thought and effort. TI students fervently viewed all
of the various programs presented to them this year.
"I had a joke, but it was censored." says
Kathy Wyble at the Aristocrat Assembly.
Dick Bayer and Mike Lauterbach stumped
the drug expert with pertinent questions.
Skiing any of the tremendous slopes in Colo-
rado is such an unexplainably grand feeling!
Gaining spiritual guidance from church on week- W e e k y S E n d I
ends helps keep t e student going all week long.
After five long hard days of school, the student sud-
denly awakens on Saturday morning to find he has two
great big days all to himself The most common pastime
was to roll over and go back to sleep. However, there
were so many exciting activities taking place everybody
was usually whisped out of bed and whirled into a hectic
world of fun. Those who were avid sports fans found
themselves rising at five in the morning for a good day
on the ski slopes, or cheering at a nine o'clock football
game. Others prefered the quiet solitude of a park where
they could recuperate from the Week, While many found
they really didnit have any choice but to spend their
Saturdays in isolation at the library preparing for the
coming week. N0 matter what happened during the day,
everybody looked forward to going out on the town
Saturday night to celebrate. What a great way to end
the week and get ready for a new one.
Cat-napping can be one of the most popular and
gratifying ways to spend spare wee end hours.
Ulf to his ears in homework, we find the typi-
ca Thomas Jefferson scholar in the library.
Exciting and entertaining diversions are of-
fered by downtown Denver on weekend nights
Kathi Butz as Annie Oakley and Brian Berge as
Fran Butler show their forty-five caliber differences.
ce Mansfield, Tom Flohr, and Ron Colson
elated over the shooting match and Annie.
Paul Walthers as Sitting Bull and Tom Flohr as
Charlie Davenport support Anne Berardini as Dolly.
This year's All School Show, "Annie Get Your Gunn,
proved to be a high caliber of entertainment for those
Who attended the show. The exciting musical comedy
played for a memorable three-night engagement begin-
ning March 20, in the Tj auditorium. The leading roles
were played by Kathy Butz as Annie, Paul Walthers as
Sitting Bull, Tom Flohr as Charlie Davenport, Anne
Berardini as Dolly, and Brian Berge as Frank Butler. De-
spite the absence of professional costumes, the cast mem-
bers created an outstanding Wardrobe by making and
buying their own costumes. "Annie Get You Gun," was
an exciting production and will not soon be forgotten
by those who had the chance to Witness the performance.
Time of the Season...
Love was the mood of the hour as happy coup-
les dance through the "Time of the Seasonsf,
Yearbook Sponsor Herold "Beri" Mason takes
time out from mad dancing and autographing.
Again this year, through the efforts of an illustrious
yearbook staff, the Aristocrat dance proved to be the
most startlingly unique dance of the year. The gym was
divided into four sections. Each section represented one
of the four seasons, Spring, Summer, Fall, and Winter.
With the beat of the band, the students could boogaloo
through the seasons. The dance was held on May 27, from
eight until eleven. The 1969 Aristocrats were distributed,
making the "Time of the Seasonv the most exciting of the
year-A time for signing and for loving.
The excitement of the Aristocrat Dance is
characterized by the shuffeling of feet.
Drama Club Presents a Theatrical Experience
Questions and doubts arise as Tom Flohr speaks
to Adele Lennig, in this scene from "Antigone".
With subtle contempt, Tom Flohr discusses jus-
tice and its implications with Adele Lennig.
For the first time in the history of Tj theatre, the
drama department put on a series of truely different
plays. The four plays were "Antigone,' by Anouilh, which
dealt with the question of whether justice belongs to God
or men. Tom Flohr, Adele Lenning, and Heather Stevens
headed the cast in the performance. "Objective Case'
was the second play of the evening. Randy Martines,
Anne Berardini, and Kathy Butz portrayed a group of
people and their problems in communication. "Sandbox"
and "Mr. Flannery's Ocean" were the last two plays of
the night. Their subject was modern-day's idea of death
and old people, and the value of sacrifice in one's rela-
tions with others. The festival proved to be a unique
Under the unbearable torment of age, Steve
Markham lashes back at the younger people.
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Leann Maul-Homecoming Princess
Lights Up llueens
The pulsating rhythm of the Crystal Palace Guard
filled the gym with sounds that captured the dizzy excite-
ment of Homecoming week, on Saturday, October 11.
The intense class spirit was culminated when the winners
of the various competitions were announced-Seniors
victorious over all. "Aurora Borealis", the Homecoming
dance, gave TI students a chance to rock out and really
enjoy themselves. The highpoint of the evening came
when john Steams crowned a radiant Sue Sayles as the
queen. Paula Bluebaugh and Leann Maul proved to be
the perfect princesses completing the Homecoming
A kaleidescope of color and the fervor of excitement
were reflected in the revolving ball suspended from the
ceiling. The outstanding blue and white decorations
lended to the magic of the evening, a magic truly cap-
tured in "Aurora Borealisv.
Paula Bluebaugh, Homecoming Princess
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Peter VanLunsen, Prince
ars only turn around dance presented on February
in the T gym. Rocking out to The Society the
od of the evening was full of heart and soul. King
ros, john Wamer, presided over the dance festivities,
:led by his court-Glen Laird, Scott, and Peter
VanLunsen. The boys, babes, and band made the dance
Cl-'IH Laird, Prince an unqualified success for all.
Love! This was the atmosphere of Eros Arrow, the
h u I u Cl n ,YS
at lefferson Ball
Blooming cherry trees, a life-like model of placid Mon-
ticello, and crystal chandeliers set the mood for the third
annual birthday tribute to Thomas jefferson on April
12th. Amid the splender and gala of the evening, semi-
formally dressed Spartans "grooved,' on the rock of "Love
Special Deliveryv from 9-12.
Climaxing the inaugural ball, the Jefferson Iournal's
annual apology for past issues, was the crowning of Bob
Inman and Anne Berardini as the President and First
Lady. Max.Williams and Barbie Kortz, and Dave jones
and janet Fraser were honored as royal attendants.
Politically speaking, this yeafs Ieiferson Brawl was a
liberal blast for even the most conservative party-goers.
By the evenings end, all were starry-eyed and light-
headed with visions of life 200 years ago.
Bob Inman and
President and First Lady
Bob Inman and Anne Berardini, Pres. and First
Lady, preside over their royal presidential court.
arbie Kortz and Max Williams, Royal Attendants
Thomas Jefferson our third President, was
the inspiration fzor great Spartan spirit.
Placidly situated among the Ieiferson Ball was
the realistic model of Iefferson's Monticello.
Senior Prom Queen
Brinton, Senior Prom Princess
Carol McClanahan, Senior Prom Princess
Six years of growing up together and being a unit
made the Senior Prom, "April, Come It Willy, a very
special evening. The Viva Brass provided the music dur-
ing the night dedicated to Seniors who were all together
at a dance for perhaps the last time as a class on April 19
from nine to twelve. The room at the Cosmopolitan Hotel
was filled with color and elegance which added to the
excitement. Memories of the past good times, yet grow-
ing anticipation for the future gave the group a mixture
of emotions that made the night an unforgettable ending
to a very good year.
Color Day Queen
The end of the year, high spirits, and summer in sight
made the Color Day dance, Lonesome Cities, one of the
year's best. Held in the Tj gym on May 16th, the Living
Ends played for the happy crowd. The peak of the eve-
ning came when Heather Stevens was crowned queen.
She was surrounded by a dazzling array of girls com-
posed of princesses, duchesses, and countesses. The
swinging Tj set had a befitting close to a great year.
Brothers, Jamie Patterson, Vicki Mason,
Sally Mason, and Diane McMullen
Love Is in Lonesome Cities
Princesses Chris Behrent, Jean-
nie Lines and Linda Jewell
Countesses Marti Bums, Pam Malm, Ian Wanner,
Debbie Guenther, Karen Harvey, and Pam Addington
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Varsity Football Team, front row, fl. to r.D: B. Wintergreen, Manager, S. Hammond, K. Ward, H. jewel, F. Snead, G.
Loman, N. Andreas, S. Stookesberry, R. Peterson, K. Klein, D. Grannell. Second row: M. Arnold, Manager, B. Keeler, Man-
ager, R. Spurlin, B. Boardman, I. Wilbur, I. DeLap , G. Mattson, B. Cox, T. Pulver, G. Meyer, B. Miller, R. Blacke, C.
Erb, B. Konopka. Third row: Coach I. Redic, S. Reichert, C. Behrent, C. Beely, D. Jones, D. Rudolph, D. Gallegos, S. jack-
son, B. Lanier, R. Stracy, K. Brawner, N. Davis. Fourth row: Coach K. Hughes, D. Entsminger, E. Larson, R. Maul, P. Van
Lunsen, M. Guthrie, C. Hannon, T. Barnhart, M. Williams, M. Dumm, B. Klein, D. Perry, I. Steams, Coach D. Day.
Spartans Take Command
Quarterback Iohn Stearns drives for first down
yardage against two grappling Kennedy tacklers.
F avored Thomas Iefferson Spartans successfully
opened the defense of their Denver Prep League Football
Championship by defeating the Kennedy Commanders
27-13. Although the Spartans took an early lead on a
18 yard touchdown pass from John Stearns to Max Wil-
liams, they found themselves tied at halftime 7-7. In the
second half, the Spartans came to life with Stearns
scoring the two go-ahead touchdowns. Terry Pulver's
24-yard touchdown pass to Kelly Bass ended the scoring
for the Spartans.
Haliback Max Williams finds the going rough
as he picks up extra yards for the Spartans.
Terry Pulver barely gets a pass off as
defender moves in for the tackle.
John Stearns takes the ball from center, Dave
jones, as Manual's line sets up for an attack.
TI's second league victory didr1't come easily as they
defeated an improved Thunderbolt team by a score of
21-0. The Spartans scored all of their touchdowns in the
first half on a 4-yard run by Max Williams and on two
long gainers, a 55-yard run by john Steams and a 63-yard
pass from Stearns to Stan jackson. The game was quite a
battle as both teams had the same number of first downs,
but the Spartan defense always came through in the
Won Lost Tied
7 1 0
incoln 6 1 1
Washington 6 2 0
South 4 3 1
Kennedy 4 3 1
Manual 3 4 1
East 2 6 0
North 1 7 0
West 1 7 0
Surprise on Spartans
The Spartans' hopes of winning their second consecu-
tive Denver Prep League Football Championship were
greatly dimmed by a stunning loss to the George Wash-
ington Patriots. The fired-up Patriots scored early in the
first quarter to defeat the Spartans 7-0. The Spartans
greatest scoring threat was abruptly ended as the half-
time gun went off leaving the Spartans on the Washing-
ton's 10 yard-line. The game was hard-fought all the way
and as the final gun went off it left the powerful Spartan
team in a silent state of shock and disbelief
Kennedy defenders look on with astonishment
as Max Williams reaches to haul in the bomb.
Rebels Lose Out to
the Mighty Spartans
A low spirited Spartan team got back on the winning
track with an impressive 20-0 victory over South. john
Stearns, moving from quarterback, scored all ofthe Spar-
tans' points as the rugged Spartan defense held the Rebels
scoreless. The Win was a big one for the mighty Spartans
and gave hopes for a march to League championships.
I . in - whiff.
Quarterback Brent Lanier gives South layer the
stiff arm as he rounds the end for a ljong gain.
A Washington Patriot's nish is stopped by a
crushing b ock from fullback Steve Reichert.
ell! sgsiffig, 'SJ' 6
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Iunior Bill Cox shows how rough it can be up-
front, especially for those who go helmetless.
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Senior Stan Jackson sprints through an enormous
opening in the line for another Spartan score.
There was much cause for celebration during this
year's homecoming game as the TI Spartans bombed the
North Vikings 51-0. The high spirited Spartans erupted
for 28 points in the first quarter and then sailed on to an
easy victory as many players got in on the scoring column,
including some substitutes.
Iohn Stearns scored 21 points in leading the Iefferson
Spartans to a 35-0 victory over the East Angeles. The
Spartans scored 20 points in the first quarter to put the
game out of reach for the Angels as the powerful Spartan
defense held East scoreless. The game set the Spartans
up for a possible second straight Denver Prep League
Tl Soars Past Angels
The powerful offensive line of the Spartans
fires out to make easy going for the backs.
Football isn't all fame and lory especially for
Doug Suhm who sustainemf an elbow injury.
the West Cowboys
A fighting band of West Cowboys made the Thomas
jefferson Spartans sweat for their fifth league victory.
TI was tied 6-6 going into the fourth quarter. However,
Tj came to life with only 7 minutes left in the game, as
previously injured Max Williams scored on a 34-yard
romp around the left end. Brent Lanier with a one-yard
scoring burst put the game out of reach for the Cowboys
as the final score was 20-6.
Lancers Derailed J
Spartans Win City
The Thomas jefferson Spartans won their second
straight Denver Prep League Football Championship by
defeating the favored and undefeated Lincoln Lancers
28-20. The title was Tfs third in four years. The Spartans
were led by the powerful running of half-back john
Steams who scored 22 points making his season total 108
points-a new prep league scoring record. There was
never a dull moment as the fans were off their seats
during the whole contest. The Spartans closed their
league encounters with the finest game of the season.
The powerful running of halfback John Steams
proves to be too muc for the Lincoln Lancers.
The Spartans do a lot of blocking to clear out
a hole for the speedy running of Max Williams.
Tl Gridders Take
Second in State
For the second year in a row, the Spartans fought their
way into the State Playoffs. However, this time is was a
different story, in that the Spartans dismissed a jinx, as
they squeaked by a favored Trinidad team 7-6. The
Spartans then went on to wallop the Wideiield Gladiators
41-0 to set the stage for the final game. The Thomas
Jefferson Spartans found themselves matched up with
a highly-touted Lakewood High before 15,000 fans at
Bears' Stadium. From the beginning it was a poor after-
noon for the Spartans as they fumbled the first time they
had the ball setting up Lakewood's first score. TI came
back fighting but suddenly found itself falling farther
and farther behind. Even though the final score was
56-20, the Spartans never gave up. As they walked off
the field, they felt dissatisfied, but justifiably proud of
the year's accomplishments.
Halfback Terry Pulver takes off down the field
as a Lakewood defender flounders in his dust.
W L T
EF F E SON 5-1-2
Fred Snead makes a short gain, as he gets
into action during the T.J.-Kennedy game.
lV's Capture Second
junior ace receiver, Dave Grannell heads for
the sidelines in an attempt to catch the ball.
The junior varsity, coached by Mr. Ken Hughes and
Mr. Iames Redic, rolled to second place in the city this
year. Led by Eric Larson, Fred Snead, Kent Brawner,
Dave Grannell, and Cliff Erb, the Spartans rallied for a
5-1-2 record in league play. With a balanced attack, the
IV,s looked to another varsity championship.
Breaking through the Bolt line, junior Charlie
Beery sees daylight during a fourteen yard gain.
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM, First row: fl-rl: T. Marshall, R. Blair, K. Bass, B. McRae, M. Gerber, P. Rouse, J. Anderson B.
Mai, I. Suss, W. Johnson. Second row: B. Ball, M. Hoig, L. Hallam, C. Keefover, W. Kortz, S. West, R. Brenning, S. Clark, R. Sher-
bac , Peterson, BU. Brmton, G. Booton, R. Steams. T ird row: Coach D. Colder, T. jones, C. Zohn, K. Tipps, K. Valis, B. Ford, T.
Brezezicki, E. Moms, R. Nlelsen, D. Klenzendorf, D. Kinsey, R. Reeves. I. Bouton, I. Watson, S. Hill, P. Subulia, Coach A. Geiss.
Sophs Trample All Rivals
Led by a tough line, a speedy backiield, and the coach-
t i c ing staff of Andy Geiss and Dick Golder, the sophomore
team wrapped up the city title. The key to success this
year had to be attributed to such determined players as
Rick CShivahj Stearns, Ron Brenning, Kevin Valis, Mike
fHandsj Gerber, and Chuck Keefover. In finishing the
season 10-0-0, the Sophomores indicated speed, depth,
and a strong future for the Spartan varsity gridders.
W L T
EF F ERSON 8-0-0
The defense led by Pete QAnimaD Sibilia and Ngrth 1-7-0
Mike fHandsJ Gerber, rush the Manual kicker.
Q 4- fr ,A , H
First row, tl. to r.J: D. Vidal, B. Koelbel, T. Martinez. Second row: K. Atherton, M. Dixon, K Miller N Levin
B. Berge, C. Krob, B. Berge. Third row: C. Grant, I. Randolph, D. Hutchinson, M. Towne Coach J Miles
Tennis Team Nets
Highest Finish Ever
Placing second in the city, fourth in state, and also
second in the city tournament Tfs tennis team matched
last year's third place standings. Mr. john Miles, after a
year's sabbatical leave returned to his coaching position.
juniors Buz Koelbel and Iim Randolph finished second
and fourth respectively in the state singles events, while
Neil Levin and Ken Miller placed second in their doubles
event. With consistent victories by Mark Towne, Came-
ron Grant, and Brian Berge, the tennis team again
proved itself a threat. This team should be excellent next
East 48 0
EF F ERSON 41 7
ennedy 32 16
North 28 20
South 23 25
Washington 18 30
West 14 32
Lincoln 1 1 37
Manual 1 47
Netting high scores in the city meet, Mark
Towne proved to be a mainstay of the team.
Swinging successfully through the year, Senior
Rob Bultaup placed third in the' city averages.
Taking an undisputed city title, the golf team was the
finest in the schools history. Only losing eleven matches
out of sixty-four Coach Leonard Kocinski's liksters fared
well in the state competition in the spring. The team was
led by Rob Bultaup with an average of 74 placing him
third in the city's list of top ten. Randy Condit placed
sixth in the league with an average of 78 while Chuck
Milne was tenth with a 79 average. With juniors jeff
Ingalls, Bill Weimar, and Ioe Torpey are prospects for
EFF ERSON 53 1 1
ennedy 45 19
Washington 44 20
South 38 26
West 36 28 '
Lincoln 30 34
East 24 40
North 18 46
Golfers Shoot Above
Fzrst row Cl to r.J: Coach L. Kocinski, J. Torpey, B. Weimar, T. Dumler, R. Bultaup. Sec-
ond row R Condit, B. Houlette, R. Stanley, S. Barlow, C. Milne, M. Gaines, I. Ingalls.
Cross Country team, fl. to r.l Front row: Keith Olsen, Jim Schaffer, Bruce Leamed, Doug O'Dell, John
Schleiker, Ed Decker. Second row: Roy Halladay, Dana Fox, Rick Wallace, Mike Goldfein, Wayne Hel-
ander, Paul Schleiker, Dwight Lada, Greg Brawner, Bob Hayes, Brad Inman, Stew Miller, Joe Jones.
Harriers Run to Top Placement
Scoring well in both city and state meets, the twenty-
one athletes on this yearis cross country team were the
best group of runners TJ has had in its nine-year history.
Led by returning letterman, Doug O'Dell, the squad
won a comfortable second place succumbing only to
Lincoln in the DPS Invitational meet. In the city meet
O,Dell brought home the individual title and broke the
city record with a time of 10:05.3. In the city meet Coach
Gordon Learnedis harriers finished third overall. O,Dell
finished third in the state with his best time of the season
and led the team to an eighth place fiflish-
CROSS COUNTRY STANDINGS
EF F ERSON 51
Sprinting in first place is Doug O'Dell, closely pur-
sued by teammate John Schlieker in a DPS meet
Mr. Ceiss and Mr. Colder concentrate on a
Play durmg the Sophs' successful season.
Coaches Mold Tl Teams
The key to success of all Tj sports has to be the coaches
behind the teams. Even with the best personnel, a team
has to be put together, or mdlded, by one man. Don Day,
Ken Hughes, james Redic, Andy Ceiss, Dick Colder,
john Miles, Gordon Learned, Leonard Kocinski, jerry
Smith, Carl Goodwin, and Gaston Santi, each helped put
their teams high in city and state competition. With the
time and effort of these dedicated men, TI has become
the number one school in the state in athletics.
Conferring with Hank Jewell, Coach Day
outlines strategy on the way to another title.
Tie for Fourth in City
The Thomas Iefferson hoopsters, after winning two of
their six pre-season encounters, found themselves play-
ing a highly rated West team for the league opener. Al-
though the Spartans had several returning lettermen from
last year's varsity squad, the Cowboys proved to be over-
powering as they defeated the Spartans, 71-49.
However, the Spartans bounced back into a two game
winning streak by defeating favored Kennedy, 67-54 and
then whalloping the North Vikings, 87-54. The streak
. 7 . . was ended when the Manual Thunderbolts squeaked by
TI, 69-64. The Manual game seemed to be a let down for
the Spartans as they lost their next two games to East and
South by the scores of 79-67 and 69-67, respectively.
Senior Bruce Learned stretches high to win the
tip-off as waiting team-mates ready themselves.
I ry.t-a 7
Varsity Basketball Team, front row, I l. to r.I: J. Scott, T. Nagel, J. Steams, K. Bass, B. Lanier, D. Henniger, Manager. Sec-
ond row: Coach G. Santi, S. jackson, B. Leamed, B. Klein, B. Konopka, I. Rupple, M. Roth, R. Condit, Coach K. Hughes.
ding at the free throw line, Iohn Steams
ps in another big score for the Spartans.
Stunned North players stare with amazement as
guard Kelly Bass one hands it into the basket.
Kelly Bass drives in for the big lay-up as an
East player makes a futal attempt to b ock 1t.
Spartans Lose Out
in Tournament Play
As the regular season was coming to an end, the TI
Spartans came back to life as they downed favored Lin-
coln, 68-62. Then came the highlight of the season as the
inconsistent Spartans upset the Washington Patriots, 80-
66, with Tj showing much improvement over their previ-
The Spartan's hopes were flying high as the Denver
Prep Basketball Tournament came around. These hopes
were soon ruined however, as the victorious South team
ended the Spartan's season, 72-58.
Bruno Konopka arches a shot high over a South
player as Bob Klein moves in for the rebound.
Two South players stog dead in their tracks
as Senior Marty Roth res in the Jump shot.
It's a sure bet that the Spartans will et this
rebound as three TI players surround tie ball.
EF F ERSON 4
i n 7
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Bounce to Third
The Junior Varsity under the direction of Ken Hughes,
finished with a 5-3 record in league play this year. With
the leadership of Bob Crow, Norm Davis, Russ Stracy,
and Bruno Konopka, the team had a finish of third place.
Showing great potential TI can be assured of a fine var-
sity team next year.
Washington 8 0
Manual 6 2
IEFFERSON 5 3
South 5 3
East 4 4
North 2 6
West 2 6
l Lincoln 2 6
Kennedy 2 6
Rising to the occasion, Soph Rick Steams pumps in
two more points as Kip "BIG E" Bass watches on.
Sophomore Basketball Team, fl.-rj front row: K. Western, C. Counter, R. Brenning, P. Rouse, K. Bass, S. Cavnar, D. Kinsey, R.
Stearns. Second row: B. Gardner, P. Schlieker, T. Brzezicki, B. Konopka, B. Ball, J. Brenecker, L. Hallam, I. Stewert, Coach A. Geiss.
junior Varsity Basketball Team fl.-rj front row: N. Davis, D. Engles, M.dIohnson, G. Meyers, B.
Welmer. Second row: Coach K. Hughes, I. Ingalls, B. Crow, R. Wray, I. An rews, R. Stracy, C. Erb.
Driving hard, Bob Crow hits the hoop for two
as Bruno Konopka and Mike Johnson watch on.
Shoot to Second
Led by a swift offense and a strong defense, this year's
Sophomore basketball team rolled up a record of 14-2 in
league play. Their only losses were to Lincoln in an upset
and to Manual 80-79 in a double overtime. Much of the
success this year has to be attributed to such determined
players as Kip "BIG Ev Bass, Rick Stearns, Ron Bren-
ning, Bill Gardner, and the coaching of Mr. Andy Geiss.
With such great potential, Tj can look ahead to some
fine Iunior Varsity and Varsity teams.
Manual 15 1
IEF F ERSON 14 2
Washington 10 6
Lincoln 10 6
South 8 8
East 8 8
West 4 12
North 2 14
Kennedy 1 15
103-pound city champion Bob Whitaeker goes
for a pin in the semi-final rounds in city.
4TH 2 N15 2
City champion Dave Entsminger receives his!
award after winning the heavyweight bracket.
At the whistle Dave Perry seems to gain ac
vantage over his opponent at the city mee
for the start Dave Jones thinks out
Wrestling team, front row fl. to rj--C. Messinger, B. McCray, A. Wademan, D. Bittle, B. Inman, V.
Shubin, K. Rudolph, S. Kirk, I. Kunse-second row-T. jones, D. Hart, S. West, B. Gillman, I. Mc-
Cartle, P. Gillespie, N. Andreas, B. Koelbel, D. Tumer, K. Carter, B. McGlestin, M. Gerber-third
row-G. Loman, L. Krieger, J. Saunders, T. Ericson, M. Larson, M. Bogus, C. Keifover, B. May,
B. Bullock, D. Hutchinson Cmgrj, fourth row-Coach Goodwin, R. Shore, D. Perry, D. jones, D.
Entsminger, B. Mansfield, T. Campe, G. Mosher, B. Cox, K. Ward, D. Grinnell, Coach Leamed.
Nor 6 2 t B t F h
Kenned 6 2 0
EF F E SON 5 3
anual 4 4
South 3 5
West 2 6 This year's wrestling team was the finest team pro
East 2 6 duced in nine years. The domination of Seniors on the
Washington 0 8 team was a contributing factor.
For the first time in the schoolis history there were
two city champions. junior Bob Whltaeker in the 103
pounds and Senior Dave Entsminger in the heavyweight
bracket. They were the only wrestlers to go to the state
meet from Coach Carl Goodwins team Others who
helped the Spartans were Seniors Dave ones Dave
Perry, and jack Saunders, Juniors Buz Koelbel Parmer
Gillespie and Bill Cox and Sophomore Van Shubm who
moves during the district qualifying. should do Very Well next Season.
W.. L... Wrestler Improve
Swimming team, front row fl. to r.J-K. O'Brien, P. Anderson, J. Graunke, M. Emst, M. Collins, W. Rosencranz, R. Crabb, I. Dedumb, B
Vierheller-second row-J. Delapp, B. Tumer, W. Headstrom, B. Vierheller, W. Kortz, R. Nielson, T. O'Brien, W. Iohnson-third row-Coach
Smith, R. Spurlin fcapt.J, G. Brawner, T. Dougherty, B. McCahey, N. Kittrell, M. Gaines, J. Lyman, C. Wolff B. Wedum, D. Fox, M. Eaglen
All-State swimmer Chuck Wolff' pre ares to
start his specialty-the 100 yd. Backstroke.
With fourteen swimmers competing in the state meet,
Coach Ierry Smithis and Captain Rich Spurlins' swim
team made their strongest second-place finish in the city
Many Seniors helped bring the team to this finish.
Chuck Wolff finished high in the state in the 200 yd. In-
dividual Medley and 100 yd. Backstroke breaking the
school record in both. Greg Brawner swam the 200 yd.
Freestyle and won some very decisive races. All-Ameri-
can diver Brian McClaren proved himself an excellent
diver in the state. Rich Spurlin, who led the team through
the year, broke the record in the 100 yd. Breastroke. With
strong junior and Sophomore support in Terry O'Brien
and jim Delapp as well as Jeff Craunke this team should
place high in the city and state again next year.
EF F E SON
Swimming toward a new record, Captain Rich Spur-
lin looks for the finish in his Breaststroke race.
'69 Swimmers Have a "Tiger in Their Tank"
Ready for the start of a race Greg Brawner and Dedicated swimmers, jeff Lyman and Bill Wedum
Tom Dougherty think about what they are to do. show some chivalry in the sport of swimming.
Increasing his batting average, Senior Max Taking a hefty swing, slugger Ron Hicks per-
Williams slams one to the fence against GW. fects his batting form at a spring practice
S It N ' U h ldS
pa a n p 0 Getting a base hit, top Spartan hurler, Hank
Legacy of Tl Victory
Jewell prepares to leg it out to first base.
After a second-place finish in the city last season,
Coach Ken Hughes' baseballers looked forward to an
equally successful season. Most of 1968's lettermen re-
turned and were led by senior john "Ace" Stearns. Ron
Hicks, Max Williams, and pitcher Hank Jewell led the
Sluggers into contention for the city championship.
A Q 1 A -
Varsity Baseball Team, Front row, l. to r.: Manager I. Anderson, B. Turner, I. Wilbur, F. Snead, I. Higgins, S. Miller Man-
ager S. Miller. Second row: Coach Jimmy Redic, B. Bullock, H. Jewell, G. Meyer, K. Ward, W. Murray, D. Turner, P
Gillespie. Third row: I. Stearns, D. Engels, C. Beery, D. Grannell, B. Konopka, R. Stearns, B. Lanier, Coach Kenny Hughes
Preparing to take the field, catcher john :'Ace"
Stearns straps up between innings against West.
Unleashing a powerful fast-ball, hurler Hank
Jewell chalks up another strike-out with CW.
iamondmen Go Batty
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Quickly scooping up the ball for a fast throw
to second base is third baseman Rick Stearns.
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Taking ai tremendous cut, Rick "Ace', Stearns
swings for the far-away center field fence.
Sophomore Baseball Team, front row, 1. to r.: D. Llewellyn, B. McRae, K. Bass, P. Rouse, R. Brenning, K. Douglas, B May S Cavnar
M. Wildenstein. Second row: Coach Marsh, M. Hogg, S. West, B. Ford, L. Hallam, B. Konopka, D. Aber, T. Bl'Z6Z1Ckl B Brmton
Slug It Out
This year's Sophomore baseball team showed great
promise. With excellent pitching strength and fine offen-
sive power, the teams looked forward to an outstanding
finish in city standings. Led by Bob May, Kip Bass, Ron
Brenning, and the coaching of Mr. Marsh, the Spartans
were assured of holding up the legacy of fine Sophomore
Sophomore team member Bob May warms up
his fast ball before the big Washington game.
Varsity Track Team, front row, l. to r.: M. Collins, P. Staley, M. Goldfein, T. Entzminger, G. Smith, B. Hayes, C. Brawner, B. Ball, M.
Walsh, B. Whitaker. Second row: N. Beno, R. Monirain, J. Shafer, M. Quinn, D. Nielsen, I. Lively, N. Davis, I. Hull, K. O,Brien, T.
Anderson, L. Laursen, R. Peterson. Third row: Coac Learned, J. Schlieker, G. Andrews, C. Zohn, B. Leamed, G. Bouton, D. Klenzen-
dorf, R. Wallace, E. Earle, R. Reeves, E. Donner, B. Currier, S. Zomo, D. O'Dell, E. Decker, Coach Santi. Fourth row: A.
Zohn, K. Olsen, D. Bunch, I. Bernecker, N. Biar, R. Holladay, K. Brawner, C. Erb, I. Bauman, P. Schlieker, W. Helander.
Tracksters Trump on Opponents
Junior Tom Entzminger flys over the hurdle with
the greatest of ease and with a confident smile.
With many returning lettermen plus an overwhelming
number of new starters, this yearis track team finished
very high in the standings. The team had great depth in
all events which helped to bolster them over their op-
ponents. Coach Learned felt that the team was one of the
most well rounded teams in the state.
Outstanding high jumper Norm Biar shows his
excellent form while warning up for a meet.
Varsity Gymnastics Team, Front row, l. to r.: M. Bogus, D. Biddle, S. Cutting, B. Mugleston, G.
Lamont. Second row: R. Sherback, B. LaMarr, K. Wild, B. Miller, C. Beringer, R. Crabb. Third
row: C. Collins, D. Pearson, G. Catseos, I. Saunders, T. Campe, I. Anderson, Coach jerry Smith.
High and Low
This year's gymnastic team faired Well in the city,
showing excellent form in all events. Although the team
was hampered by a lack of depth, they made up for it in
poise and agility. The team, coached by Ierry Smith,
proved to be an outstanding representative of TI.
Senior gymnast Kevin Rentals does his thing
on the long horse and he does it one-handed.
Senior Tom Campe gives a look of determina
tion as he executes a difficult trick on the rings
orking on the parallel bars takes muscle and
llent but jack Saunders has plenty of both.
Seniors Kathy Luhe and Robyn Johnston epitomize
the cordial sentiment among Tj's female athletes.
Girls' Sports Program
Meets City Competitors
Promoting an interest in girls' athletic ability, Tfs
girls' sports program included gymnastics, track, golf, and
swimming teams. Team members competed with other
area teams and gained a new appreciation of team en-
Sponsored by teachers Miss Catherine Cater, Miss
jean Lambert, and Mrs. Winifred Jarrett, the sports pro-
gram gained added support in its second year. Partici-
pants developed their own abilities while utilizing the
oppo1'tunity for exercise and recreation. Taking honors
in city and area meets, the girls' sports program showed
potential for increased activity next year.
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Vying for a football victory, the Tj Cheer-
leaders demonstrate their favorite sign.
"Say It Loud - l'm Tl Proud" - The Cheerleader
Karen Harvey Sue Sayles
il f ,W
Cathy Lines, Head Cheerleader
Cheering, thinking, laughing, and crying, together as
a squad and apart as individuals, this yearis cheerleaders
led the school in cheers and spirit activities with dedica-
tion and enthusiasm. The group of four juniors and two
seniors flew to Southern Methodist University for the
National Cheerleaderis Clinic to learn new cheers, pom-
pon routines and crowd techniques. By participating
wholeheartedly in all events and performing their cheers
with enthusiasm, the squad won the Spirit Stick, the
highest award given at the Clinic. Upon retuming to
Denver, the girls devoted themselves to practicing their
newly gained skills and instilling within the student body
the inner spirit they displayed.
Debbie Guenther, Head Pom-pon girl
Tl's Soul Spirits
Eight pom-pon girls bound together by the tie of in-
stilling school spirit danced their way through the year.
A flash of gold and a dash of brown added sparkle to the
rallies and games. Smiles, sometimes mingled with tears,
exemplified their constant involvement in TI.
With mounting excitement and anticipation, the girls
practiced daily this summer, With the culminating ac-
tivity of a state-wide pom-pon clinic at Kennedy High
School. Summer faded into fall as a whirl of activities
began an exhilirating and rewarding year as Thomas
Ieffersonls pom-pon girls.
Margy Kleiger Carre Lindeman
Margo Mueller Paula Bluebaugh
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K 'Y FK '4-Tiv V5
' Head Boy
It is a rare person that can actively participate in
almost every activity-Pep Club, Concert Choir, Iournal,
AP classes-and still evoke admiration and praise for a
job well done. It is a rare person that can maintain a
cheerful countenence when things donit go well-"The
Student Council is your responsibility, what are you
going to do about itis problems? It is a rare person that
can do all the work, and still acknowledge the participa-
tion of others-Heather Stevens was this person. She
served as Iunior High Secretary, Sophomore Vice-Presi-
dent, and junior Representative, before her election as
Head Girl. "Dateless Wondern was an important member
of the Journal staff, and a valuable participant in other
activities. Sensitive, humorous, adamant, and quiet-
these qualities coupled with the instinctive knowledge
of choosing the right one at the right time, rendered
Heather able to meet the dilemmas and joys of the year.
Qualities of a Leader
Being elected as a leader was not an area unknown to
Roger Maul. He served as Ninth Grade Class President
and Sophomore Representative before taking on the
office of Senior High Head Boy. Not limited to only Stu-
dent Council, he was a member of MacCregor,s Beggers,
All-City Concert Choir, and played Varsity football and
baseball. He was an active participant in Drama Club,
Key Club, and D Club. Roger tried in the best possible
way to instill in others his enthusiasm, which at many
times during the year was difficult to achieve. Facing
turmoil within the Student Council and an unprecedented
amount of criticism from the student body, Roger was
confronted with a challenge from which many others
would have turned away.
Due to new innovations this year, there was a change in
Student Council structure. Its traditions, ideas, purposes,
and even foundation were questioned and attacked. Prob-
lems that had long existed were finally recognized and
brought into the open. Although people still asked "Is Stu-
dent Council necessary and effective?", the majority an-
swered yes and the government by the students proceeded
from there. It instigated new activities such as the New-
comer's Potluck Dinner, which provided the opportunity
for new acquaintances and took a needed step forward
toward achieving school unity. It broke old traditions by
abolishing Color Day competition in hopes of giving new life
to student activities and of sparking the interest of anon class
workersv. It talked about, and tried to resolve its problems
and the schoolis problems by planning an all-school seminar.
The Student Council, on the surface, this year was the same
as in the past, it sponsored the Color Day Dance, and
guided the United Way Drive, the Canned Food Drive,
and the Citizenship Assembly. But, unlike the past councils,
the Council of 1969 realized its problems and tried to rec-
tify them. Though not always successful, it was well worth
remembrance for its creation of "new leaders".
with Student Body
After being given a second chance to inform and en-
courage students, the Representative Assembly has en-
deavored to fulfill the goals upon which it was estab-
lished. Delegates from each second hour class provided
the necessary communication between students and the
Assembly. Rep Assembly placed in each class "gripe
boxes" where complaints about school life could be reg-
istered. Representatives also participated in a seminar
of TI students that discussed school problems and pre-
sented resolutions to the administration.
Understanding by communication was Representative
Assembly's main goal, and with each ensueing year, it
came even closer to accomplishing this aim. Via the link
between Rep Assembly and the student body, each sec-
ond hour class gave a Thanksgiving basket to the poor.
?" . 'it
Representative Assembly officers are: Cl. to r.J Karen Wilhelm,
Sec., Debbie Bemstein, Pres., and Nancy Busch, V. Pres.
-f l Explaining the lack of communication in TJ
' f ,, if Vicki Mason sparks the interest of everyone
Unpacking toys for the Santa Claus Shop are Aggravation comes easily to Roberta Moreland
Pete Crowley and Carol Neville, IRC members. as she participates in annual Christmas drive.
Red Cross officers are: Cl. to r.l Teri Campbell, Pres.g
Terry Green, Pgm. Chrm., Barb Akridge, Sec.g Michele
Bograd, Treas. Not pictured is Chuck Burdick, V. Pres.
Red Cross' Sharing
Candy canes, pickles, new and broken toys-what do
these things have in common? They were all part of
this yearis Senior High Bed Cross. Members of this
worthwhile club sold the candy and pickles to help the
Santa Claus Shop, and then armed with toys, aided in
distributing them to Denver's needy. Other activities
for the year included a Hall-o-Ween party for orphans,
monthly visits to a nursing home or Fitzsimmons Hos-
pital, and friendship kits sent to soldiers in Vietnam.
Their annual dance, Ero,s Arrow, was again a success-a
picture of loverliness-owing to effective planning and
hard Work by the members of Red Cross.
Preparing for their marching demonstration,
Spartan Spirits whisper "left, right, leftn,
Spartan Spirits Psyche Teams to Championships
Displaying overwhelming enthusiasm and true loyalty,
the Spartan Spirits not only cheered during all athletic
events, but vigorously supported various other activities
held throughout the year. The first of these was their
half-time demonstration at the Homecoming game. Other
activities included the Pep Club Faculty Tea and the
Mother-Daughter Fashion Show. With encouragement
from "Coach" Betz, the Pep Club psyched out the team
as well as the TI students. Friday was the climax of the
week, with hall booster signs and pep rallies. Typifying
their name, the Spartan Spirits instilled enthusiasm in
the spectators as well as the athletic participants, and
renewed the spirit of all Spartans.
Pep Club Officers are: Cl. to r.D Beth Rider, Rec. Sec., Patsy
Mulhern, Drill Cap., Barbie Kortz, Pres., Lynne Koelbel, V.
Pres., Mary Brookover, Treas., and lan Wanner, Corr. Sec.
Carrying the Jefferson banner, Pep Club mem-
bers begin the annual half-time demonstration.
Chanting "We're No. I," Pep Clubbers dis- Clapping hands, screaming shouts, and confetti
play overwhelming spirit for the Tj team. typify the Pep Club's reaction to TJ touchdowns
Atherfie officers are: fl. to r.J Nancy Parma, Sec., Kath Luhe, Pres., Diane I n
McMullen, V. Pres., Lise Brinton, Fash. Board Rep., and Joan Ficklin, Treas. G C
An integral part of the school, Atherfies-the girls in
blue and white could be seen assisting every day in
school oflices. The club was composed entirely of senior
girls who maintained a 3.0 grade point average and had
a good citizenship record. They ushered at various TI
functions, decorated bulletin boards in every room at
Christmas, and helped put together the Tj Tempo maga-
zine. Their service projects throughout the year proved
them to be capable of almost any task, and one always
knew that Atherfies could be depended upon.
Working in the IBM office, Nancy Busch
sorts the annual six weeks report cards.
of Amici Sorores write
to remind them-
d Tl Functions
Ushering for the Junior High Back-to-School Night
was only one of the activities of the Amici Sorores, a
sewice club for ninth grade girls, patterned after Ather-
fies. The ambitious group also planned the Thanksgiving
assembly, and guided lost parents through the halls on
Counselor Night. They were enthusiastic and spirited
cheerleaders for the Kimn DI-Faculty basketball game
and ushered for the Jr. High All School Show. Amici
Sorores was a recognizable group, both for its light blue
vests and skirts seen every Friday, and the services per-
formed as leaders ofthe junior High.
Amici Sorores officers are: Cl. to r.D Ellen Dumm, V. Pres.g Nancee
Enewold, Pres.g Martha Markham, Treas. and Kate Rider, Sec.
Santa to Orphans
Holding out their hands to underprivileged children,
Tri-Hi-Y helped a few of Denver's unfortunates learn the
happiness of being alive. The club, associated with the
YMCA, took the children on various excursions, and
gave them a Christmas party. Besides this activity, the
girls planned Co-to-Church Sundays, which included a
trip to the Air Force Academy. With the help ofthe Hi-Y,
members planned the Thanksgiving Assembly, and
generously contributed toys to the Santa Claus Shop. At
the end of the year, interested members attended the
Youth In Government program, helping themselves and
the community by becoming better citizens. Tri-Hi-Y
members sought to understand Christian beliefs, and as
the year ended they could say that their goal was met.
Taking an orphan by the hand, janet Fraser
leads "Droopy,' towards tricks and treats.
Tri-Hi-Y officers are: fl. to rj Qbackl Patty Becker, Rec. Sec.,
Patty Riley, Pres.g Helen Tyner, Chap., Leann Maul, Corr.
Sec., ffrontl Kathy Luhe, Sgt-at-Arms, Janet Fraser, Fash.
Bd. Rep. and Comm. Chrm.g Barb Wasson, V. Pres.
With mixed expressions, Hi-Y officers react
to a suggestion of a hayride with Tri-Hi-Y
Hi-Y officers are: fl. to r.l Eric Koelling, Pres.g Dexter Payne,
V. Pres., and Doug Manley, Sgt-at-Arms. Not shown are Mark
Towne, Treas.g Dan Ely, Sec.g and Cameron Grant, Chap.
Hi-Y Goes Sky High in
Many Service Projects
Uniting with the Tri-Hi-Y in several club activities,
Hi-Y helped to extend, establish, and maintain high
standards of Christian character throughout the com-
munity. Hi-Y with its counterpart, Tri-Hi-Y, began its
year by planning Co-to-Church Sundays. The clubs com-
bined their creative abilities and presented the Thanks-
giving Assembly. And as Christmas drew near, the club
Was busy sponsoring the Santa Claus Shop, and distribut-
ing food baskets to needy families. The Spring did not
bring a lull in Hi-Y's activities. The club enthusiastically
participated in the Youth and Government Program, thus
bringing a successful end to its year.
Relaxing for a moment from hectic Hi-Y meet-
ings is Mr. Anderson, Hi-Y's beloved sponsor.
Key Club officers are: fl. to r.J Buzz Koelbel, Treas.g Peter Van Lunsen, Sgt-
at-Armsg Hank Jewell, Pres.g Jim Scott, Sec.g and Tom Barnhart, V. Pres.
Keyed-Up Clubbers Help Needy
Enthusiastic senior high boys dressed in bronze V-
neck sweaters, not only aided in school functions but
also community functions. The members were involved
in every aspect of school life and lived up to the national
motto, "Understanding Through Involvementf, The
Kiwanis-sponsored chapter sold book covers, collected
for the United Fund Drive, ushered at Back to School
night, and planned the Easter Assembly. With the assist-
ance of their sponsor, Mr. McLaughlin, Key Club mem-
bers distributed baskets to the needy and gave a picnic
for area orphans. Through their invaluable service to
school and community, the Key Club members achieved
for themselves a high position of respect.
Disbelief is displayed by Key Club members
when they learn of jewell's plan of action.
inging the boys and girls together are Lt.
lonels Ed Lewandowski and Lou Hays.
ategy is the inzilportant part of cadet
'ning as pointe out by Steve Schott.
Members of the Color Guard are: fl. to nl Paul Sylvester, Steve
Schott, Kevin Mathias, Mark Wagner, and Lon Robinson.
Becoming the leaders of tomorrow, the members of
the Reserve Officer Training Corps learned such things
as marksmanship, Hrst aid, and war strategy, in prepa-
ration for the future. Activities in the four year course
included interschool drill and rifle competition, and
marching in the Veteran's and Memorial Day parades.
Boys in ROTC presented the colors at games and as-
semblies and ushered at school plays. Active in city and
state contests, cadets became more responsible citizens,
and were an integral part of school life.
Members of Boy's Rifle Team are: il. to r.J Ed Lewan- Members of Company B are: K. Mathias, Commander, W
dowski, Mark Canjar, Rick Stevenson, and Wally Allen. Allen, Platoon Leader, G. McGuire, Platoon Sgt., L. Robinson
First Sgt., B. Fink, S. Emerick, D. Ellis, L. Hise, C. Smiley,
W. Shrum, F. Walter, T. Wade, S. Mitchell, and G. Fisher. N
Members of Company A are: M. Canjar, Commander, R. Stevenson, Platoon Leader, R. Beaver,
Platoon Sgt., I. Disney, First Sgt., G. Warden, M. Rupert, R. Hill, P. Nabors, R. H man, P. Syl-
vester, L. Kier, S. Cutting, R. Linscott, D. Gallegos, R. Summers, C. Valance, and, J. Vergatos.
of Honorary Cadets are fl to rl Sherrye Stone Mary Lamb1 Carla Pearson, Laurie McGee, Connie
Lou Hays Clalre Mason Betsy Pennington Cody Seller Martha Lamb1 Susie Oberg, and Jeannie Lines.
Honorary Cadets--the girls side of the ROTC-proved
themselves to be an important part of the military de-
partment at Tj. Their list of duties included such things
as: acting as hostesses for military teas and luncheons,
competing in city and state drill contests, assisting Colo-
nel Mincer and Sergeant Nation, and marching in the
Memorial Day parade. Five of the Honorary Cadets
also participated in the Cirl's Rifle Team. Interviewed by
senior cadets, prospective sophomore candidates were
selected on the basis of teacher recommendations, grade
average, poise, and citizenship records. Representing
TJ to the rest of the city and state, the Honorary Cadets
were an attractive and efficient group that can not be
overlooked when totaling the assets of the school.
National Honor Society officers are: Cl. to r.J Giving adViCe and 0Pini0US is Part Of H SP011-
Bill Wedum, Pres.g Jeanette Colburn, Treas.g S0f,S job, as illustrated by MY- Paul Helafldef
Nancy Busch, Sec.g and Randy Condit, V. Pres.
Interest in the election of Honor Society
officers keeps all eyes toward the front.
for uiet study and thought can be found
that are filled with noisy confusion.
aking at the Honor Society initiation assembly, Mr.
Royal, a native-born Englishman, stresses a point.
The Christmas Alumni Tea was the Hrst activity for
the 1969 National Honor Society members as they
greeted TJ grads of yesteryear with punch and cookies.
Selection into the organization was determined by teacher
approval, a good citizenship record, as well as a minimum
3.5 grade average. With Mr. Helander as their sponsor
and friend, there was no task this club couldn't accom-
plish. They collected Dollars for Scholars and extra
money from other service projects went toward a book
scholarship for a Tj student. Taking time from their
schoolwork, NHS members put it to good use by parti-
cipating and helping their school.
Multi-colored scarves, orange T-shirts and old
pins complete the well-dressed FAC club memier.
Fun and Chaos
New this year to the club roster was the Faculty Ad-
visor's Club, exclusively for senior boys. Members of the
group could be spotted easily in Friday afternoon crowds
by their bright orange T-shirts with blue peace symbols.
The boys helped put on the Drug Assembly and assisted
during United Way Week by carrying back trays in the
lunchroom for a small amount of money. Other activities,
too numerous to mention, helped make FAC the club it
was. Certainly the faculty wants to thank the organiza-
tion created especially for them for its immeasurable
help-a 3.2 gun salute to FAC!
Angels of the sky with peaceful intentions are
Pres. Larry Krieger and V. Pres. Clendon Laird.
Flappingl their wings and ready for the take-
off are t e "birds" of the FAC organization.
Freshman Boy's Service Club officers are: fl. to r.J John
Bramley, Chap.g Mark Butler, Pres.g jim Small, Sec.g
Craig Weber, V. Pres.g and Bruce Hendrickson, Treas.
Frosh Boys Accomplish Many Service Projects
piness and delight are expressed on the faces
embers in the Tj Freshman Boy's Service Club.
They were the men behind the scenes at Tj dances and
programs as they sold refreshments and worked on the
Ir. High All-School Show. With service to the school as
their byword, the Freshman Boyls Service Club accom-
plished many useful projects throughout Thomas jeffer-
son. This selected group of ninth grade boys was seen
every Friday in royal blue blazers. With Mr. Smith as
it's sponsor, the Freshman Boy's Service Club was an
active and respected organization on the club roster..
Packing up after a day on the slopes Ski Club With Gvefgfeefls flanking the White expanse
members prepare for the ride homeward of powder, Rick Redecker shows his a ility
Wet and Wild Weekend
Sleepy awakenings by a rude and insistent alarm, the
cold clean air mingled with the exhaust from buses, the
smell of warm oranges, the happy fatigue that comes
from skiing-all are part of the TI skiier's weekend. The
Ski Club provided transportation for Saturday schussers
to such places as Breckenridge, Winter Park, Loveland,
Steamboat Springs, and A-Basin. Lessons were offered
for snow bunnies, while more advance skiiers partici-
pated on the racing team, which practiced every Sunday.
A weekend at Aspen, and a fantastic trip to Switzerland
completed the itinerary of the largest and most popular
club at Thomas jefferson.
Sk g' l hop, ki ,anda' mp for
tlielllj gkinCl,ulg Presidenli, Clark Cliandall.
Make a Skiier's Dream
ki Club sponsors are: fl. to r.J Mr. Colder Mr. Sorenson,
r. Epstein, Mr. Dutton, Mr. Bottenelli, anti Mr. Westman.
-' A ,A .
. ifhfffvff W f?,?sf1i?55?M1QTx22 2g,gyU112?3Wi'w
w .. . A I f
Getting to the to of Chianti Ridge is half
the fun in the higrfm world of Spartan skiing.
., , .,Zi. 1 ,W my
Ready to jump out the window is Editor Bonnie
Timmons, distressed by Journal staff members.
Preiparinp to brave the frontiers of the student
bo y, sa esmen take a last minute scan of issue.
"Paper Trains th
This yearis journal staff, sponsored by Miss Marietta
Kamp, put forth the necessary effort needed to publish
a fine newspaper. With their motto as a guide, "Paper
trains the students to soak up the news," staff members
reported accurate and concise information, giving cover-
age to all happenings and events throughout the year.
Along with the bi-monthly publications, they issued
several special editions, including Drugs and the presi-
dential election. Under the leadership of their Editor,
Bonnie Timmons, the journal planned several activities,
such as the reinstalled assembly and the popular Jeffer-
son Ball. The Jefferson Journal proved to be an influen-
tial force in bridging the communication gap between i
Denver area students. The journal showed it's effec-
tiveness by being named a Medalist Winner by Columbia
Scholastic Press Association.
To start their rigorous early moming sessions
every Journal member knows the value of coffee
'dents to Soak Up the News"
Making all sorts of "IoumaIistic" faces, are the
members of TJ's renowned newspaper staff
Writer Create Unique
Movies and Magazines
Lights, camera, action-these were passwords for the
students in Creative Writing. Adding a new dimension to
their imaginations, they filmed everything from melo-
dramas to a collage of the city, and participated in a lit-
erary film festival. Under the editorship of' Lee and
Dede Settles, the students developed the traditional
creative writing magazine in the spring of the year.
They collected plays, short stories, sketches, illustrations,
and poetry submitted by talented senior high students.
Sponsor, "Berf', Mason contributed the additional know
how toward the compilation of' a successful and imagina-
tive reflection of' TI students.
c :seam ef F W
Showing the first place certificate she won
in the Ability Counts Contest is Judy Hoody.
Creative Writing sponsor, Mr. Harold Mason, With a quick flick of the wrist, Steve Hammond
displays the "Berfistic" smile of approval. shows Bob Nevans the basic parts of the camera.
,,,, ,,,,L.,,,,.,,. rv-, -- ...- --... ...---.-,..
hen Man to Man Shall Be a Friend and Brother
Relations Club oiiicers are: fl. to r.J
sponsorg Lynn Whiteman, Pgm.
Settles, Treas.g Bill Howland, Pres.,
Sec., and Linda Bond, V. Pres.
If the World is shrinking as many people surmise, it
seems reasonable that America should know something
about its "new" neighbors. The International Relations
Club at TI realized that the oceans are no longer barriers,
and learned as much as possible about the customs, the
people, and the ideas of foreign countries. Knowledge
was acquired through speakers from different lands and
student exchanges. This organization participated in In-
ternational Day at the Colorado School of Mines, Where
it won a trophy for its coverage of Russia. Members also
planned, with the help of sponsor Mr. O'Brien, argu-
ments for debates against DU groups. IRC-an important
club in an era when knowledge of foreign countries is
useful and essential.
Spanish Club officers are: fl. to r.J Cliff Erb, Pres.g Carolyn
Dunbar, Sec., Sue Sayles, V. Pres.g and Tom Cameron Treas.
Interest in America's neighbors to the south was evi-
denced by the amount of participation in TJ's Spanish
Club. Members listened to speakers and viewed films in
hopes of a better and clearer understanding ofthe Spanish
people. But the educational part of the meetings also
gave way to entertainment and friendship. The organi-
zation sponsored two Spanish-style dinners, a picnic in
the Spring, and an Easter pinata party. Members prac-
ticed speaking their "second" language and learned to
express themselves in preparation for the day when they
would cross the border into Mexico, or perhaps travel to
Europe and sunny Spain.
Tinsel provides the Christmas atmoiphere, as
sponsor, Mr. Lopez gazes at club estivities.
Spain and Franq
With water pitcher and soft drinks at hand,
Spanish Club members await their hot dinner.
A get-acquainted dinner in the true French tradition
provided the spark for French Club activities that con-
tinued through the school year. Memberis homes pro-
vided American meeting places for French subjects.
WVith the help of sponsors, Mr. Pierson and Mrs. Moore,
the club explored French cuisine and customs, and saw
films and plays in an effort to improve "Francais, voca-
bularies and cultural backgrounds. A Twelfth Night
Party was also planned, on january 10, which imitated
the age old customs of the French during Epiphany.
This club provided a painless and interesting Way of
learning about a foreign country that is so very different
but strikingly similar to our own land.
Measuringlthe man for the job, Patty Dresler
of TARS, isnt sure Nixon really is the one.
TAR oHicers are: fl. to LD Patty Dresler,
Sec., Barb Smith, Treas.g Sue Catseos,
Sgt.-at-Arms, Leslie Orbloom, Pres.g
and Dave Wright, V. Pres. Qnot picturedj
Smiling thoughtfully, Mrs. Morrell, sponsor of the
TARS, ponders a question posed by Io n Henderson.
Supporting the 1968 Presidential campaigns were the
Teenage Republicans of Tj. October was the busiest
month of the year for the TARS, who attended Nixon
rallies and collected money for the GOP party. They
eagerly anticipated the inauguration of President Richard
M. Nixon and filled their time by endorsing Republican
candidates, listening to speakers, and staging field trips
and potluck suppers. The TARS played an active part in
community politics and with their profound interest in
American government, they renewed spirit among the
Political Organizations Ralli
uring Election Campaign
This year was a particularly thrilling one for the polit-
ically-minded students at TI. Most Students were in-
volved in the 1968 elections to some extent, but the more
active Spartans, such as those in Young Dems, took ad-
vantage of' the situation and made it an enjoyable and
educational experience. Young Dems canvassed Tj
neighborhoods in an effort to gain favor for the candi-
dates they supported. F avoring the proposed amendment
for lowering the voting age to eighteen, members did
their best to sway community and school opinions.
Through involvement and discussions with incumbent
politicians, the members of Young Dems increased their
knowledge of government and acquired a flair for politics.
Supporting Humphrey was the Young Dems
main goal, but his fate was not to capture a win.
Young Dems officers are: tl. to rj Bill
Cunningham, V. Pres., Laura Vierhel-
ler, Sec.-Treas.g Ken Wilson, Pres.,
Paul Walthers, Sgt-at-Arms and Chris
Sinopoli, Parlimentarian Knot picturedl.
With the NFL emblem as a background, Alan
Greenberg poses with the Sha roth trophy. 1
the Character of NFL
Selling the traditional yellow carnations on Color Day,
the National Forensics League was undoubtedly an in-
tegral part of school activities. The club stressed the de-
velopment of leadership qualities, as well as competitive
spirit. Members of NFL dealt with all aspects of the
speech world-debate, oratory, and public speaking. The
Winning of the coveted Shafroth trophy by Alan Green-
berg was a high point in the speech season. Guided by
Miss Virginia Kasdorf, the club experienced a successful
and educational year.
Complete with dramatic gestures, NFL members Barb
Kortz and Ann Richmond rehearse Christmas speeches.
sing for a moment, Miss Fischer, FTA spon-
explains the activities for the new year.
Act as Tutors
officers are: fl. to rj Karen Ellison, Treas.g Ieannete Colburn, Corr. Sec.g Sue
Pres.g Janet McGraw, Hist.g Patty Kasiska, V. Pres.g and Patsy Mulhern, Rec. Sec.
Qlowing candles lighted the wa toward ini-
tiation ceremonies for the members of FTA.
"To explore the opportunities in teaching, to cultivate
the qualities essential in a good teacher, and to foster the
development of student leadership"-this was the pur-
pose for the Iames T. Reiva Future Teachers of America
Club. The members tutored students, assisted teachers,
and provided scholarships for deserving students by sell-
ing candy. Their interest in the organization was main-
tained throughout the year by the planning of diversified
and educational meetings. Speakers and films informed
them of various methods of teaching the blind and deaf
and the physically handicapped. Perhaps one of the most
meaningiiil clubs at TI, FTA provided an enjoyable way
of leaming outside the classroom.
Members of FTA
Looking intently through the window, Pre-Med "They let everyone go but me", comments N
Club members watch physical therapy sessions. Mr. "Len" Kocinski, Pre4Med Club Sponsor. W
The many advancements of the scientific world of
medicine captured the interest of Pre-Med Club. The
Club members furthered their medical knowledge
through speakers and field trips. Guest surgeons, heart
specialists, and psychiatrists relayed to the club the most
up-to-date methods and techniques of their fields. Child-
renis Hospital, the CU Medical Center, and the Bonfils
Blood Bank provided glimpses of modem facilities of the
present and experimental facilities of the future. All these
activities, coupled with All-City Pre-Med meetings, were
beneficial in the planning of member's careers in the
area of medicine.
Pre-Med Club Officers fl. to r.l Renee Shraiberg, Treas.g Debbie Boyd,
Pres.g Nick Beno, V. Pres.g and Lynn O'Shaugnessy, Sec. Knot picturedl.
"Red Baron" Mayfield helpfully stands by members of the Aeronautics Club on a recent outing to Clinton
Avaitlon. Officers are: Russ Barrows, Pres.g Bob Hayes, V. Pres., Lana Mitchell, Sec., and Bob Hill, Treas.
Aeronautics Club Flies High on Many Trips
the cockpit controls, club member
Barrows begins to start plane engine.
Playing an important part in the training of future
pilots in aviation techniques, the Aeronautics Club under
the guidance of its sponsor, Mrs. Grace Mayfield, took
educational field trips and tours to NORAD, Arapahoe
Flight School, and United Flight School. Their learning
was also incorporated in the classroom, where they met
a period each day. Their primary goal this year was the
purchase of a used cockpit. This cockpit served as a simu-
lator experience for students interested in pursuing a
career in aeronautics. One of Tfs more recently estab-
lished clubs, its membership enlarges with each year,
perhaps because of the increased emphasis being place
on air travel and the exploration of space.
Traveling through the air with the greatest
of ease is Karate President, Don Peterson.
Ex ertly demonstrating Hai-Karate yell 4869,
Bog Bixler demolishes a solid block of brick.
Sticks, Bricks, Stone:
Don 'tBreak Their Bone
Simulated street fights, the breaking of bricks
boards with heads and hands, and of course choppi
punching, kicking, and flipping, were all part o
weekly Tj Karate Club meeting. Members represent
Thomas jefferson in the Rocky Mountain Se-Il T:
kwon-Do Karate Association Inc. During hour-long me
ings, members went through a series of isometric a
warmup exercises, and practiced self-defense pro
dures. Guided by sponsor, Mr. Bower, the club cq-
peted in the Rocky Mountain Regional Karate Cha
pionships and the Southwestern Tournament. The Cl
held sparring practices with other Denver-area clul
With the motto, "We are the best in the art of self-
fensen, members of Se-Il Taekwon-Do brought the ri
and skilled sport of Korean Karate to students ofTI.
alist, Patty Ponikiski, and DECA judge, Mr. Bob McNiesh
ct to district awards.
DECA officers areg Cl. to r.J Paul Reginelli, V. Pres.g Joanne Guiry, Pres.,
Nancy Ericson, Treas.g Jack Saunders, Publ. Dir.g and Susan Poindexter, Sec
ECA Distrihutes Education for Future Success
king forward to dinner are DECA members,
ompanied by principal, Mr. C. 1. Mackey.
Money for DECA members to attend final competition
at the Broadmoor in Colorado Springs was earned this
year by selling ski posters and Valograms. Students in
Distributive Education classes were automatically a part
of this unique club, which combined business and
selling fundamentals with club functions. DECA mem-
bers studied selling methods, advertising, display of mer-
chandise, and public relations, and then put their class
instruction into practice as they Worked in various stores
throughout the community. The Distributive Education
Club prepared its members for their roles in the business
world, and gave them confidence to face the future.
Brought together by their love of drama and their
desire to work and accomplish, TJ's Thespians formed
the core of the schoolis Drama Program. A national and
honorary organization, membership was gained byearn-
ing ten points-acting in plays, serving as a chairman of
a committee, or being a member of stage crew were a
few ways of attaining points. The club had three formal
initiations of new members during the school year, and
were sponsors of a Play Festival at the end of January.
They attended the State Convention where they pre-
sented the Stateis Hrst formal initiation ceremony. Their
interest in' drama was culminated when they staged
jean Anoui1h's dramatic interpretation of Antigone.
Antigone rehearsals are viewed with looks
of amusement, concentration, and disgust. l
Drama Club Explorq
Thespian officers are: tl. to r.J Adele Lennig, Pres.g Mark Combs,
V. Pres.g Judy Rifkin, Sec.g and Kevin McDermott, Treas.
Ready to fight are Randy Martines and Kevin
McDermott in a recent So'loquian rehearsal.
ragic and Comic Worlds
loquian officers are: fl. to r.J Salgy Mason, Sgt.-at-Arms, Kathy Robb, Publ. Chrm.g Tom Flohr,
Ianice Polivnick, V. Pres.g an Carre Lin eman, Treas. Not pictured is Kathy Dennison, Sec.
Qualifications for a So'loquian Drama Club mem-
ber must necessarily include energy, a desire to work,
and more than a passing interest in dramatics. This year's
club planned many activities, and more importantly, it
accomplished them. The year began with initiation
ceremonies for new members and ended with their suc-
cessful production of The Wizard of Oz. Other activities
included makeup, costume, and lighting demonstrations
by various members of the club, a reunion of all past
and present Soiloquians, and a hay rack ride. While
learning everything they could about the theater, all
members shared a close friendship that did not end even
at the close of the school year.
Expressing their beliefs through music, mem-
bers strum guitars at a recent folk meeting.
Stage Various Sing-Ins
New songs and diiferent ways of playing old ones, pro-
vided an ever-changing format for Folk Song Club meet-
ings. Member's knowledge in folk music was increased
and enriched at bi-monthly gatherings. Besides sing-
alongs and guitar workshops, the organization sponsored
a picnic and hay-rack ride for all Denver area folk en-
thusiasts, and took part in the All-City Folk Song Festi-
val. With sponsor, Miss Taton, the singers planned and
participated in the Folk Song-Faculty baseball game,
and sang at nearby nursing homes. Interest in folk music
was sparked by this club, as they sang, strummed,
listened, and learned.
Folk Song Club oflicers are: Cl. to r.l Dexter Payne
T ,- P ' C V. P ess Miss Taton S on
, ameron, r , , P '
sdlriallob lllglthaup, Pres.g and Kathy Burghardf, S00
ns from "Thoroughly Mo-
, members entertain the PTA.
Sing for Their Supper
Wanted: A group of singers, eight girls and eight boys
with exceptionally fine voices, vivacious personalities,
bright smiles, and a love of music. Rehearsals will be
three times a week and the group will appear at various
community functions. The group will perform selections
from recent musicals-brief dance routines, and solos
may be inserted for variety-talent not timidity must be
a part of a member's character. If you feel you could
meet these conditions please see Mr. MacGregor. QNote:
These conditions were fulfilled by sixteen Tj students
and the 1968-69 Macflregoris Beggars materializedj
around the piano the members
sing their favorite songs.
Members of the TJ Fashion Board pose in styles
from a nearby University Hills store, The Stage.
Board Monopolizes Game of Fashion and Style
Fashion Board's main accomplishment this year was
the revision of the school dress code. It presented the
dois and don'ts of the dress code in a fashion show for
all senior high girls. Besides the fashion show, members
created posters which provided the guidelines for ap-
propriate apparel at all school dances. Girls who served
on department store fashion boards were a part of the TI
Fashion Board, as well as representatives from each
senior high girls' club. Fashion Board served as a liason
between the administration and the girls of the school,
and was a useful link in communication.
Chairmen of the TI Fashion Board, Marti Bums
and Leann Maul model the new spring look of 1969.
time out from coordinating Tj clubs
members of the Vice-President's Council.
Mr. Justice, sponsor of Vice-
s Council directs the Drug Assembly.
To unify all the clubs at TJ so that most of the regula-
tions were the same Was the purpose of Vice-Presidents
Council. As the name of the club implies, the organiza-
tion Was composed of all the Vice-Presidents from each
school club. The Council was also in charge of getting
new students interested and involved in school functions.
At meetings led by Mr. Justice, members discussed any
problems that a club might have, and planned the annual
Club Assembly. A necessary organization, Vice-Presi-
dent,s Council established rapport between various clubs
and bettered communication within the school.
Members of Stage Band are: Agee, B., Beno, N., Cory, C., Horner, D., Houtchens, B., Hutchinson, D., Inman, B., Kamlet, L., Leoni, I., ,
I-YOHS, C-, M211'Shall, T., Mongrain, R., Parsons, B., Payne, D., Petterson, B., Rogers, M., Turner, B., Turner, D., Vagts, D., and Webb, J. N
Always a welcome addition to any assembly, the Tj
Show Band performed fast-paced jazz and contemporary
music with professional ease and grace. Selected by audi-
tion for the Concert Band, their natural talents were
developed in early morning practices led by Mr. Aldo
Lallo. They received a more individual instruction than
larger groups, and difficult numbers were no obstacle
for the Show Band. These talented musicians proved to
be an asset to the music program at TI.
Banding together to rouse school spirit, the Concert
Band, in new uniforms this year, played at football games
and rallies. The Band made up an integral part of the
instrumental assemblies, presenting both classical and
popular music to Tjtstudents. Exchange concerts, the
Winter and Spring assemblies, and graduation exercises
made every-day practice an essential routine. The Con-
cert Band, conducted by Mr. Aldo Lallo, learned to play
and appreciate every kind of musical score.
Band That Plays Togethe
Tooting their horns, Band members Dexter
Payne and Kev McDermot blow their minds.
officers are: Cl. to r.J Dexter Payne, Pres., Bob Inman, Deb-
SeclTreas., Duane Hutchinson, and Lynn Fishman, V. Pres.
nger, F., Douglass, R., Downam, K., F lshman, L., Friedman, A., Goddard, R., Graunke, J., Hadad, M., H1ldI6tl:l, R., Homer
D., Inman, B., Kamlet, L., Keeler, B., Krieger, D., Lamer, I., Lowler, S., Lenicheck, D., Loman, C., Loman, R., McDermott
Marshall, T., Mongrain R., Noe, I., Parsons, W., Payne, D., Peck, S., Peterson, R., Rimmel, C., Rogers, M., Schmid, J.
C., Seiler, C., Shedd, S., Shoemaker, J., Spurlin, R., Spurlock, K., Thrasher, K., Vagts, D., Webb, I., Wolfson, B
of Soncert Band are: Agee, B., Barrows, R., Bauman, I., Beno, N., Bernstein, D., Bemstein, I., Boyd, D., Combs, M. Copland, S ,
Di 3 . ' 7
Achieving a dynamic and rich tonal quality was an
important goal of the Concert Orchestra. Members
learned to interpret selections and express themselves
through the music they performed. Under the able di-
rection of Mr. Lallo, the group spent many class periods
and extra hours practicing for upcoming concerts. The
Concert Orchestra participated in exchange concerts
with other Denver area high schools, and was an import-
ant part of the Winter and Spring instrumental concerts.
Comparing his elephantitis-stricken violin to
Barb Akridge's "normal" one is Bill Petterson.
Orchestra and Choir Make
Members of Concert Orchestra are: Abramson, K., Agee, B., Akridge, B., Barrows, R., Bauman, I., Berstein, D., Bernstein, J., Breh-
men, L., Carpenter, M., Christensen, P., Combs, M., Cory, C., Fishman, L., Friedman, A., Gottenberg, S., Grant, C., Graunke, I.,
Gunther, J., Horner, D., Howk, R., Inman, B., Isberg, C., Johnson, P., Kremers, C.,'Lenicheck, D., Leone, J., Lines, C., Lucore, A., Mc-
Dermott, K., Morgan, B., Newman, L., Noe, I., Page, C., Patton, T., Pa ne, D., Peay, C., Petterson, B., Roeschlaub, N., Rosenkranz, W.,
Sayre, E., Schwengels, I., Seiler, C., Shoemaker, I., Stout, C., Wainwright, C., Walker, A., Wasson, B., Watson, S., Winn, J., Wolfson, B.
of Concert Choir are: Abramson, K., Addington, P., Anderson, D., Aspinwall, T. Baldon, G., Barnum, M., Berardini, A., Berge, B.,
Blackwood, I., Bluebaugh, P., Boggis, C., Bradbury, S., Briber, G., Brown, T., Busch, N., Butz, K., Campe, I., Clark, B., Colson, R.,
Crow, R., Cumberland, S., Cunningham, B., Day, I., Dennison, K., Dodd, I., Durkop, I., Entsminger, D., Ericson, N., Fish, B., Fitz-
French, R., Frisk, M., Frisk, P., Cage, C., Green, T., Gregg, E., Griffith, K., Gunstream, B., Hays, L., Iensen, S., Iochens,
P., Iohnston, S., Karavities, M., Lennig, A., Lindeman, C., Lyman, B., McFatter, G., McGuire, G., Malcolm, R., Mans-
R., Martines, R., Martinez, T., Mason, S., Mathias, K., Maul, L., Maul, R., Miller, K., Milne, M., Miriello, B., Newman, L.,
Parma, N., Pearson, D., Perkins, H., Petterson, B., Porter, P., Powell, C., Riley, P., Saunders, F., Shirk, S., Sholund, N., Shraiberg, R.,
I., Smith, D., Stevens, H., Tayon, M., Thomas, T., Tipton, L., Vafiades, I., Veith, C., Vierheller, B., Walthers, P., Wenger, P., Kasrska, P.
. Y M-
Concert Choir officers are: Cl. to r.I Pam Addington,
Treas.g Mr. MacGregor, leader, Leann Maul, V. Pres.,
David Entsminger, Pres., and Lynne Tipton, Sec.
One of the most popular music groups at TI was the
Concert Choir. It never failed to delight the audience,
whether performing religious chorales, Handel's Messiah,
traditional folk songs, or themes from Broadway musi-
cals. Auditioned by Mr. MacGregor in the spring, mem-
bers achieved a prominent position among Denveris top
vocal groups. Besides performing in the seasonal vocal
concerts, they added a dramatic touch to many TI assem-
blies, and Christmas would not be complete without their
harmonious caroling through the halls. Their love of
music, coupled with their talent expressed through songs,
made them a quality group.
Members of Girls' Ensemble are: Afman, D., Alberg, B., Albi, L., Allen, C., Aubuchon, M., Ball, M., Bauer, N., BennettibL., Bjella, D.
Blakely, C., Brewer, L., Butler, W., Cartwright, C., Chandler, S., Ciuii, D., Colbert, K., Colbem, C., Colenbrander, M. Da y, L., Decker
P. Desselle, D., Donnelly, M., Dresler, P., Dunbar, P., D'Urso, K., East, A., Ellison, K., Epstein, S., Faust, D., Frislt P., Genovese, L.
Glantz, C., Goldstein, D., Grace, A., Greene, L., Grelk, K., Groves, T., Guenther, I., Haines, C., Henkell, K., Hentschel, I., Herron, L.
Hise, L., Hoailund, S., Hofrneister, M., Hurley, M., Jackson, K., Jacobs, P., jetfs, D., Jenkins, M., Johnson, L., Johnston, R., Kal, R., Kenna
K., Kirkpatric , D., Kirkpatrick, R. LaBate, L., Lambi, M., Lambi, M., Latcham, I., Legg, M., Lutz, I., McClanahan, C., McColm, L.
McElvin, T., McConagle, P., McNeill, P., McPherson, N., Mackey, I., Mauck, K., Miller, B., Miller, I., Moser, G., Mountain, B., Nar-
racci, S., Nikkel, S., Obum, N., Paladino, R., Pate, N., Payne, S., Pique, M., Ponikiski, P., Powers, S., Ramey, D., Ribbin , L., Rob-
erts, L., Robinson, N., Rodman, J., Rollins, L., Roth T., Rushton, M., Sams, B., Saunders, M., Scheeler, M., Scheidt, S., Schreiner, L.
Seerie, G., Shoemaker, I., Smalley, N., Smith, K., Smith, V., Stephens, S., Stephans, S., Struthers, J., Susuras, K., Tyler, I., Thur-
man, C., Tripp, L., Valis, M., Vaughan, S., Warren, M., Warwick, B., Werschky, S., Whitaker, N., White, T., Whitfiel , P.,Wilde, P.
Vocal Groups Harmoni
Any senior high girl who enjoyed singing was elgible
to join this year's Girls, Ensemble. This group composed
of more than one hundred girls, performed in the annual
Fall, Winter, and Spring concerts at Tj, with added per-
formances during the Christmas season at nursing homes
and shopping centers. Members, directed by Mr. Mc-
Gregor, presented an interesting and varied program,
which included religious and traditional songs, as well as
hits from Broadway musicals, past and present. Girls'
Ensemble was a fun class and provided for many the in-
spiration to go even further in their musical studies.
Studying the music for an upcoming concert,
is Ninth Grade Chorus member Lori Franzman.
Vocal music captured the interest of over eighty fresh-
man who were a part of this year's Ninth Grade Chorus.
Under the leadership of Mr. McGregor, the young sing-
ers were groomed for future roles in Concert Choir. The
ninth graders gained poise and learned that the world of
music involved much more than just singing. They per-
formed at the annual Thanksgiving and Christmas con-
certs, and in vocal assemblies for both students and
families. Each enjoyable performance added a bit more
depth and intensity to their musical backgrounds.
makes perfect as members of the Girls'
soon realize in their moming session.
Make Good Time Music
Members of the Ninth Grade Chorus are: Afrnan, B., Aglar, D., Alexander, L., Anderson, R., Bauman, B., Baumigartner, I., Beyers, W.,
Bills, E., Bischofberger, I., Bither, S., Bowman, I., Brandon, L., Brooks, T., Brown, E., Brown, L., Cam e, M., Cani , B., Capp, D., Camey,
D., Carter, K., Chapman, D., Chose, M., Coleman, D., Crawford, K., Cumberland, L., Davidson, B., Divison, T., Dougherty, R., Dumm., A.,
Duxbury, R., Elrod, L., Enewold, N., Farber, L., Farquhar, L., Fief, S., Franzman, L., Freed, I., Galli, P., Garvey, A., Gates, N., Goodpaster, S.,
Greene, S., Haines, D., Hargrove, L., Hill, L., Holstein B., Hunter, H., johnson, J., Lackner, N., Larson, L., Lattner, T., Law, L., Laurence, C.,
Lawrencf C., Lehman, B., Lehor, D., Lewis, L., Lidman, S., Lucuq, R., McCarty, Y., McColm, D., Mickelson, N., Mitchell T., Molyneus,
M., Moore, L., O'Shaughnessey, K., Painter, L.,-Panella, G., Patterson, E., Pearson, D., Petry, B., Piper, K., Pollard, L., Powell, I., Pritzel, P.,
Quaidy, L., Rainey, R., Rhodes, M., Richardson, G., Rider, K., Roberts, D., Rogers, C., Ro ers, K., Rouse, ill., Sams, L., Sander, E., Sanders,
I., Saunders, M., Saunders, S., Settle, V., Severinson, J., Shaddock, L., Sheeran, M., Sliovlin, C., Smit , R., Spalding, A., Stanley, C.,
Strauch, V., Trubey, T., Tunson, L., Tunson, B., Vaughn, M., VanBenschoten, D., Walker, M., Walker, O., Wanner, G., Warth, K., Wash, L.,
Way, T., Wenstrom, M., West, W., Wham, I., Wilkin, L., Williams, A., Williams, M., Wilson, D., Winslow, D., Wolf, W., Wright, P., York, J.
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Freshmen representatives bear the burden of leader-
ship. They are: Qstandingi, Bob Flory and Carol
Whitaker, fsittingi, Dave Payne and joan Fraser.
Ninth grade officers, from left to right, Mame Butts, Bob Flory, Dave Payne, Ioan
Fraser, Harvey Bograd, and Carol Whitaker, slide into new positions in senior high.
The class of '72 generated a unique kind of enthusiasm
which gave them the power to make this year successful.
Their conscientious leadership and vivacious enthusiasm
sparked the entire junior high with the spirit of friendly
rivalry, as it placed them first in the United Fund Drive.
"Love Is Bluev, the class of '72,s first Freshman party,
foreshadowed a year abounding in social activities.
Taking a look into the future, the Christmas party gave
the ninth graders a chance to prepare for high school
life, while the Valentine,s party, as the last Iunior High
gathering, gave them a chance to look nostalgically into
Frosh joined hands with the senior high in the second
semester when Hamilton junior High opened. As the
year ended and the Freshmen attended their first night
function, the Aristocrat Dance, the class anticipated with
excitement the title of "sophomore", and the added at-
tractions it would bestow.
Freshmen officers, Mame Butts and Harvey
Bograd, feed their class with fresh ideas.
Ooh, Um Gawag
Freshman girls prepare for futures as home-
makers by sharpening their skills at sewing.
rking intently on one of their man ro'ects
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truth grade boys perfect the art of carpentry.
Freshmen Got the
fi me '
Kevin Shanahan concentrates on increasing his
speedg useful when typing future term papers.
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Terri Campbell Denise Capp Debbie Carney Scott Carpenter KathY Carter
Walter Ciari Marianne Clark Carla Codo Dave Coffey NRUCY Coggins
Bob Cook Beth Cope Elizabeth Corey Jim Cox LHITY COX
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Melinda Linda Earle Keith Dyson Nancy Dyson
Earhart Nancee Phil Eatherton Jeannie Ellison l
Laura Elrod Enewold Susan Epperson Cindy Essiii
Scott Evans Lynn Farquhar Jill F icklin Floyd Fin ay
Ra Finnell Annette Flores
Bo Flory Dvon Fletcher Eric Foerster
Laurie Mike Flynn Gail A1111
Franzmann joan Fraser Frederic
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students seem to be doing just the opposite.
Juhe Freed Rick F reehling
Dou Freese Casey Funk
Phylis Galli Andrea Garvey
Ross Gaunt Vicki Gelster
Milt Cianulls Anita Gill
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Geneva Tina Hoagland Kathy Hogarth
Hershberger Nancy Horner Lore Horwitz
Susi Horie Doug Eric Isberg
Heldl Hunter Hutchinson
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Jim Renalde Ran yReuben
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Marcia Reid Tim Rei an
Rod Richardson Kate Ri er
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Fifty Smiley Freshmen Transfer at Semester
Shaddock Tim Shanahan Pauline Shatz
Toni Shover Laura Sibilia Bill Simmons
Mark Smith Renee Smith Ian Smitman
Nancy Stephens Margie Sterling Hawley Stevens
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Sophomores added the fourth level of education and
achievement to their tower, built on a foundation of
anticipation, cooperation, and knowledge. This year's
addition was sturdy and impressive, having a significant
influence on the other classes of the school. The Sopho-
mores, led by hard-working and well-qualified officers,
four spirited Sophomore cheerleaders, and guided by Mr.
Stone, worked together for unity as one architect. Their
goals were to unify and organize the class and its spirits.
The combined efforts of the officers and the students
made activities like the Good Will Drive, canned food
drive, snow sculpture, and the Sophomore Orientation
Dance highlights of the year and succeeded in reaching
these desired goals. Scoring a close second in the hall
decoration along with the song fest, the Sophomores
placed well in Homecoming competition.
The Sophomores acted with anticipation to all the
more advanced and interesting classes available to them,
such as chemistry, driver training, and geometry. Not
only did they meet these challenges scholastically, but
the Sophomore football team completed the season with
a perfect record for victory. In working toward the dom-
ing of their tower of achievement, the Class of ,71 car-
ried out many unusual and successful activities.
While making history at TJ, the Soph class offi-
cers worked diligently without any bones about it
As newcomers to senior high, the
Sophs groove in the atmosphere
at their Orientation Dance.
Sophs Make New
Addition to Tower
of TJ Achievement
their varied talents in and out ofthe Leading their class to the top, So h officers Cl. to r.J, Dale Thomp-
Soph girl displays music ability. son, Rep., Jim Bixler, Rep.g Angie Shepard, Sec.g jerry Bemstein, Pres.g
Larry Bograd, Rep., Jenni Wiederspan, Rep.g and Wendy Wing,
V. Pres., proved worthy in all branches of student govemment.
Sophomore Cheerleaders, Cl. to r.J Margaret Warren, Nancy Leisenrin? Celeste Col-
burn, and Wendy Smith demonstrate the pep they displayed throug out the year.
Aber, Dan Albi, Louanne Albright, jan Alcorn, joe Allen, Cindy Allis, Nancy
Anderson, jim Anderson, John Arnold, Kathy Asmus, Becky Aue, Marcia Ball, Bill
Battle, Karen Bauglgrlnan, Beaver, Roc Beery, Lindee Bennett, Lauri Befge, Brad
Class of '71 Off to a Great Start
Blakely, Cindy Ramona, Patty
Bittle, Dave Bixler, Jim Bradley, Blakey Brenneman, Boggess, Mike Bograd, Larry
Bouton, Jeff Bozeman, Nell Deborah Brehmer, Linda Richard Brewer, Diane Brewer, Kathy
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Sophomore cheerleaders horse around at City
Park before state final football play-offs.
Colbert, Martha Celeste Marty
Collins, Floyd Collins, Mark Condit, Nancy
Harvey, Karen Scout, Scottie Scout, Susie
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Dresler, Tom Duggan, Duggan, Diana
Egholm Jeri Debbie Entzminger,
Elzi, Kathy Annette
Sophs Make Adjustment
Farber, Lola Ferris, Rand
Fink, Bruce Fitzhugh, Ed
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Fox, Wayne F raker, Kent
Frank, jackie F razin, Debby
Friedman, jill Fuller, Larry
o Senior High Life
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Henderson, Steve x , M V 8,4
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just married? No, this car helped the Sophs
achieve second place in Homecoming competion.
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"First let's try starting the engine," explains Mr.
Shannon to a Sophomore beginning to drive.
Ma-Hen, SHHY Linda Mathew, Kevin
Miriello R00 Mitchell, Steve Moore, Ann
Mllndell, Beth Niedo, Eleanor Nielsen, Rick
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Charlotte Mugleston, Miller, Stu
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Nielson, Roger Northup, Judy Nowick Pam
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Oberg, Terri Olsen, Ted
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Janice Patton, Tom
Pi ue, Mary
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Stephanie Thall, Randy
Tharp, Nancy Thompson,
Debi Tucker, Lynn
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Veatch, Mona Veith, Cary Vergatos, Jerry Wainwright,
Walsh, Mike Warren, Margie Wasserman, Carol
Donna Watson, john
i'You would not believe the one that got lwl
He was this big!,' replies Soph Vlckle Smit
jr. Class Officers from l. to r. are: Sherrye Stone, Rep., Debby Callaghan, Rep., Bob Whitaker,
Rep., Parmer Gillespie, Rep., Sandy Martin, Sec., Jeannie Lines, V. Pres., Scott Kirk, Pres.
Enthusiastic Officers Round-Out Junior Class
With five years down and one to go, it seemed that
the class of ,70's enthusiasm increased through the years.
Their spirited participation in the Homecoming activities,
Goodwill, Canned Food, and United Way drives dis-
played their class unity to the rest of the school. Under
the capable leadership of their officers, the juniors were
a strong competition for the Seniors and Sophomores in
the Color Day activities.
Recognizing their responsibilities in leading TI as
Seniors next year, the Iuniors strived to improve them-
selves both socially and academically.
Ready with advice is Miss Catherine
Gator, a vital part of the spirit of '7O.
With a helping hand, the Junior offi-
cers try to elevate the class spirit,
Running off numerous ballots for the
junior class are Scott Kirk and Jean Lines.
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Claudia Barlow Barb Bullock
Bob Barrows Wendy Butler
Brian Bartlett Kathleen Butz
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Porter Bennett Stan Ca las' V ' "'
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Pat Botkin Michele Bograd
Sharon Barb Bowman
Bradbury Kent Brawner
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Not finding "Little Arrowsl' listed, Sue Nar-
racci and Suzy Fullerton are very disappointed.
n New Variety of Classes
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"I didn't know thatll' exclaims Charlie Beery '. '
to one of Ken Ward's more precarious queries. AV
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Carol Krantz X
Greg Kr0P -
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Twenty-five Per Cent of Junior Girls Serv
I one Letts
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Jo Ellen May
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Juniors Are Rascals During Songfest
Fencing out many starving students, the boys
canned food bin served a more useful purpose.
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"Peacelj' cry a savage groufm of juniors to their
competitors during the hal decorating contest.
Juniors Rally Early fl
Cindy Strauss Randy Stubbs Kent Stuck
Dick Summers Pam Sutfin Nan Taylor
Shelly Tayon Karen Thiebaut Tim Thomas
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Scale Ropes to Victory
Notorious for capturing all victories in class competi-
tion, the Seniors once again reigned supreme in academic
as well as extracuricular prowess. The scholarly mainstays
of the Senior Class placed ten semi-finalists and finalists
in the National Merit competition. Seniors composed the
majority of the National Honor Society making it the
largest membership in Iefferson's history. Many in the
class of '69 studied in advanced placement courses which
broadened their intellects from the college point of view.
Aside from their dilligent work in the classroom, the
groovers of ,69 hauled Goodwill through the nippy autumn
air, and collected canned foods with a "can don attitude.
Proving themselves "number one" through voter registra-
tion and class dues collection, the elder Spartans, con-
tinued their superiority when they packed snow and ice
in the snow sculpture competition. Through five chilly
nights members of this dedicated class painted, sawed,
and hammered their way to victory in all four Homecom-
june 4 was graduation, and with it came the termina-
tion of a six year experience, but the beginning of a new
life for the '69er's.
Capable Senior officers sgrinlgl to the top of 1
the Thomas Ieiferson lea ers ip totem pole.
During the half-time of the Powder Puff foot-
ball game, Seniors have a friendly love-in.
Learning the ropes of student govemment, the Senior class ofiicers: fl. to r.J Bonnie Timmons,
Rep., Ron Hicks, Rep., Ian Wanner, V-Pres., Bob Inman, Pres., Helen Tyner, Sec., Glen Laird,
Rep., and Janet Fraser, Rep., demonstrate their ability of leading the Senior class to the top.
While decorating for Homecoming competi-
tion, Daff Defi augh shows her creation.
Demonstrating Senior determination, Dave Perry
stretches for an aggressing West High player.
Bridge 1,25 Hon.
Cadet 2,35 Honor
Soc. 2,35 Ski 35 Pep
Pep 2,35 Student
Council 1,25 Color
Day Queen 15 IRC
1,2,35 Rep. Assem-
Honor Soc.5 City
Choir and Orch.5
Ski 1,25 Tri-Hi-Y 2,
35 Dance 15 Rep.
Drama 1,25 Pep 2,35
Escort5 TARS 15
As inwall, Cathy
Follksong 1,25 FTA
2,35 Pep 2,35 Bowl-
Rep. Assembly 15
2,35 Pre-Med 2,3,
.ff --, v
Hon. Society 3
TARS 15 Golf 2,3.
Football 1,2,35 Bas-
ketball 1,25 Baseball
15 Track 2,35 Key 1,
2,35 Rep. Assembly
FAC 35 Football 2,
35 Basketball 2,3
Track 1,2,35 Band 1,
2,35 Ski 1,2,35 Pre-
Med 35 Karate 3.
Ir. Pres.5 FAC5
Track 2,35 Key 2,34
Bridge 15 French 1.
Ski 1,25 Tri-Hi-Y 2,
35 Dance 1.
Swim. 25 Ski 1,2,35
Student Council 1,
25 School Sec.5
Drama 1,2,35 Thes-
pians 1,2,35 Escort
Lit. Mag. 3.
ICC 15 German 15
Karate 1,2,35 Honor
Soc. 2,35 V-Pres.
Blackwood, Ioan i
Choir 2,35 FTA 35
Tri-Hi-Y 35 Ski 1,2.
39 Ski 3.
Pri!! Folk Song 2,3g FTA
Ch011' 3g Pep 2,3g Pre Med
2,3g Atherfies 35 jr.
Drama 1,25 Ski 1,2.
Swim. 1,2,3g Cross-
Country l,2,3g Key
Track 3, Honor Soc.
35 Yearbook 1,2,3,
JRC 1,2,3g Ski 1,2,3
Hi-Y 2,3g V-Pres
Pep 2,33 Atherfies 3
Tri-Hi-Y 3, Ski 1,21
i ' Q
Folksong l,2,3g Ski
l,2g Golf 1,2,3g Let-
Pep 2,39 Arist. Prin.
2g Ski 2,35 French,
F.B. 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3.
F.B. 3, R.A. 1,2,3g
IRC 1,2,3, Chr., Pep
2,3g Ather. 3, Hon.
573 Seniors Graduate on lune Fourth
Pep 2,35 Atherfies 3,
Aristocrat Queen 2,
Prom Prin., Ski 1,2,
Rep. Assembly 3.
Pep 2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 2
3g Ski 1,2,3g Rep
Escorts, Honor Soc.
choir 3, Ski 2.
Ski 1,2,3g Pe? 2,3
Escorts, Ather ies 3.
Yearbook photographers display Holiday "Eeace'
decorations on the door of their own dar room
Senior Boys Wary
of Draft as World
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Baseball 15 Swim. 2.
Spanish 1,2,3g Tri-
Hi-Y 2,35 Honor
Soc. 35 Pep 2,35
IRC 1,2, Pres. 35 Ski
1,2,35 Journal 1,2,35
Pep 2,35 V. Pres.
FTA 1,2,3g Ski 3.
Sganish 1,25 Play 15
S i 1,35 Pep 3.
Yearbook 1,2, Head
Photog. 35 Ski 1,2,35
Spanish 1,2,3g Pep
35 Honor Soc. 3.
Pep 2,35 Atherfies 35
Choir 2,35 Honor
Pep 2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 2,
fig Orch. 1,2,35 IRC
Ensemble 35 S i 3.
Russ Cumberland, Sue
35 Ski 1,2,35 FTA 2,35 Honor
Soc. 35 Escorts 25
Sa,-ah Folksong 2,35 Choir
1'2'3' ij an P
ans i , atty
Joyce Tri-Hi-Y 3, Ski 1.
Choir 35 FTA 1,2,
35 Folksong 35 Pep
2,35 Ensem le l,2.
our leaders of tomorrow, are forever
of an unreachable goal called peace.
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 Pep 2,
35 TARS 2,3. A
Ski 1,2,35 Aero. 2,3. '
Art Club 1.
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 Drama
1,2,35 Choir 35 Hon.
Cadet 2,35 Thes-
pians 2,35 Pep 2,3.
Ski 1,2,35 French 2,
35 Honor Soc. 35
Tennis 35 Hi-Y 3.
Yearbook 2,35 Honor
Soc. 35 AFS finalist
35 Pep 2,3.
Donnelly, Mary Lou
Wary of Draft as
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Tennis 2,35 Football
1, Swim. 1,2,3, Ka-
rate 2,35 Ski 3.
Yearbook Ed 1,2,35
Swim. l,2,35 Honor
Soc. 35 Lit. Mag. 2,
3, Bus. Mgr.
Sr. Play 35 Thes-
pians 35 Folksong 35
Drama 35 Honor
Journal Pg. Ed. 35
Honor Soc. 35 Span-
ish Sec. 35 Ensem-
ble 35 TAR 3.
Senior Janet Fraser demonstrates school spirit
as she "licks Lincoln" at a school pep rally.
Bowling 15 Hi-Y 2,
Sec. 35 Spanish 25
Wrestling 1 ,2,3
choir 1,2,35 FAC af
Ensemble 25 Folk
song 25 Ski 2,3.
, Ficklin Ioan
Ellis, Dave , Fashion Board 35
Ericson, Nancy , Elvervm, Rlck Atherfies 3, Pelp 2,35
Choir 35 Ski 1,25 EUISUH, Karen Faust, Dee Rep. Assemb y 1,
DECA 35 Club 2,3. Estep, Don Ensemble5 Lit. Mag. 25 Yearbook 3.
' ' ee 5
Solloquians, Pres. 35
Thes. Soc.g Iourg Ski
35 Hon. Soc.g Bridge.
Cross Country 2,35
Stu. Coun. 3g Hon.
SOC. 3g Yrbk. 2,35
Tri-Hi-Y 2,3g Ather-
fies 35 Ski 1,2,3.
Ski 1,2,3g Gymnas-
tics 1,2,3g Hi-Y 35
Escort 2g Atherfies
3g TAR'Sg Pep 2,39
ROTC 1,2,3g Ir.
Peg 2,3g Ski 1,2,3g
At erfies 35 IRC 1,2,
35 Tri-Hi-Y 2.
Tennis 1,2,3g Hi-Y
2,35 City, State
Frisk, Pam ' Green Terry
ggfenggfksdng Green, Bob ?ki 1,2f35 Hg 12234
French 1,2,3g Track Greenberg, Sally ouma 9 OH 5
Alan 2,3. FTA 1,2,3g Tri-Hi-Y Pep 213- , G'ee"bEf, Alan
Orch. Gage, C ndee 35 Spanish 2,33 F0110 Greene, I-'mda bl greggh I gin 1 2 3
German 1- Ensembleg Choirg S0118 23 H0Il0l' S0- Pep 2,35 Ensem e ams 1
Bob Rep. Assembly. ciety 3. 2,3, Cgroirg Ensemble
Fashion Board co-presidents, Marti Bums and
Leann Maul, pose after the
Ski, TARS, Ir.
JRC 1,25 Rep. As-
sembly 2, Pompon
2, Head 3, Ski 1,2,
fall fashion show.
Newcomers' 2, Folk
son 1,2g Rep. As-
Dems 1, DECA,
Pres. 3g TARS 3
gri-Hi-Y 35 Ski 1,2
City Choir 3, Choir
2,35 Rep. Assembly
Pep 2,3g Atherfies 3,
Escort, Orch. 1,2,3g
School Show 1,3.
Band 2,35 City Band
2,3g Bridge 2, Honor
Escort, FTA 35 Lit.
Football 1,2,3g Ski
2, Honor Soc. 3, D-
5-Ionor Soc. 3, FAC
Pep 2,35 FTA 35 Ski
1,2,3g Swim 3.
Hon. Cadet 2,39
Girls' State 3, Honor
Soc. 2,33 Pep 2,3,
City Choir 3.
Honor Soc. 2,35
TARS 3, Drama 35
IRC 1, Escort.
Ski 35 Newcomers'
3, Ensemble 1,2,3.
Football 1,25 Base-
ball 2,3g Key 1,2,3g
Ski 1,2,3g Student
H' T d
Fdgtblaill if Baseball
Band 3, Dems 3.
Melissa Hmkle Jerry H1nkle,Iune
Mag 2 Wrestling 2,35 Houlette Bill
Tom mama 34 Ski 12,31 Golf 2,32 Hi-Y 2,35
oc L 3' Bowling 2,3.
TARS 35 IRC 35 Ski
1,2,35 Bowling 2,3.
Lit. Mag. 3, Wres-
IRC 2, Pres. 35
Honor Soc. 2,35 Ski
1,25 Spanish 25
FTA 25 Aero. 2.
Ensemble 2,35 So-
dality 1,2,35 C.C.D.
Band 15 FTA 25
Ski 35 NFL 3.
"Hey You Seniors, You Look So Good to "'
German 15 Ski 1,2,3g
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 En-
Sr. Pres.5 Gymnas-
tics 1,2,35 City,
State Bands 2,35
City, State Orch. 35
Honor Soc. 35
Atherfies 35 Pep 2,35
IRC 1, Sec. 2,35
Football 1,2,35 Key
1,2,35 Basketball 1,
2,35 Lettermans 2,35
Folksong 35 Hi-Y 3.
Football 1,2,35 Base-
ball 1,2,35 Basket-
ball 1,25 Key 1,2,
Pres. 35 Student
Council 25 FAC 3.
Ensemble 1, Choir
2,3g Rep. Assembly
25 City Choir 3.
Tri Hi Y 2,3, Rep.
Assembly 2,3g Pep 2,
39 Ensemble 2,3, Ski
Pep 2,35 FTA 3,
French 2, Ski 1,2,3.
Wrestling 1,2,3g "D"
Club 2,35 ski 1,2.
Lit. Mag. 2, Aero. 25
Swim 35 Honor Soc.
N ' . Pom Pong JRC 1,2 3,
ewcomers 23 Rep. Assembly, Skig
Pep 2,3 V Pres. 33
Ski 1,2,3g Drama 1,
2,2Tri Hi Y 3, JRC
Pep 2,3, Swim SECT
35 Ski 2,3.
Football 1,2,3g Ba
ketball 1,2,3g Hon
Soc. 2,3, Key 1,2,
We've Reached Our Goal Y
TJ's own MacGregor's Beggars preform a variety
musical for a south Denver woman s organization.
g3?,,+QZ,. . ,L
. A sq swf, 17. iff,
1. 1. 1-e x-..,..-f l
,.,..h, , V
,ln Vk . it V,
3g Tri Hi Y
Ski 1,29 Pep 2,39
Swim. Team 39 FTA
3g TARS 3.
Council 1,39 Wres-
tling 3g Track l,2,39
FAC 39 Ski l,2,39
Hi-Y 2,39 Baseball
29 Honor Soc. 2,39
Thespians 1,2,3 Pres. Lepp, Gail
1,29 50 l0QUiaHS 1, Lewandowski, Ed
2,39 Choir 3, Honor ROTC 1,23 Cmdr.
S00-2.3 3, Rifle Team 1,2,3
Levitt, Terri Capt. 2g Drill Team
Ensemble 2,35 Rep.1,2,3 Cmdr. 29
Assembly 1. Track 2,3.
Pom-Pon Girl9 Year-
book 2,39 Choir 3g
Honor Soc. 39 Thes-
Cheerleader 2, Head
39 Student Council
3g Yearbook l,2,39
Honor Soc. 3g Orch.
l,2,39 D.A.R. Award
Gymnastics 2,39 Pep
2,39 Tri Hi Y 2,39
Atherfies Pres. 39
l,2,39 Atherfies 39
Drama l,2,39 Thes-
Swim. l,2,39 Gym-
nastics 1 29 F.A.C.
3g Ioumal Photo. 2,
IRC 1,29 Drama 1,29
Ski 1,29 Sr. Prom
FTA 1,29 Folksong
1,29 Pep 3.
Pep 3, FTA 2, DE
CA 35 Tri Hi Y 2.
ROTC 1,24 New-
comers lg Choir 3.
McInt re, Gary
Wrestling lg Foot-
ball 1, TARS 2,3g
Ski 2, Hi Y 2,3.
Swim. 1,2,3, All-
tics 1,2,3, Ski lg
FTA 2,35 Pep 2,3g
Atherfies 35 Ski 3,
Honor Soc. 3.
3, Gymnastics 33
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 IRC 2,
Hi-Y, Dems, Ski.
Pre-Med 2,35 JRC
1,2,3g ski 1,2,3g Art
Guild 1 Lit. Mag.
Football 125 Base-
ball 1, sid 1,2,3g
Football 1, Track 1,
3, Ski 1,3.
Seniors Anne Berardini, Dick Mulhem and Roger '
Maul paint a homecoming poster for decoration.
Ski 1,35 Dems. 1.
Martin, Jgyge Marshall, S118
Track Team 2- Ski Martinez Ton
13,35 RGD- AQSCII1- Tennis 2235 Clioir 1,
bly 3- 2,3g Hi-Y 3, Ski 3.
Ski 1,25 TARS 1,2
Hon. Cadet 2,35 Pe
2,35 Tri-Hi-Y 3, Re
Assembly 1, Ski 1,
Rea Assembly 3,
Fo song 3.
IRC, Pei, Tri-Hi-Y5
TARSQ S i.
ROTC 1,2,3g Cym-
nastics, State Choir,
Tennis 1,2,3g Wres-
tling 1,25 Letter-
man's 1,2g Pre-Med
3g Pe 2,35 Fashion
Head Boy, Football
1,2,3g Baseball 1,2,3g
Key 1,2,3g Choir.
Ski lg Tri-Hi-Y 2,33
Folksong 1,25 New-
comers 2, Pep 1,2,3.
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 Ski 1,
2,35 Pep 2,3g En-
semble 2,3g TABS 3.
Rep. Assembl 3,
Gennan 13 Goliy 1.
Wash This School
Miller, Sharon Mills, Linda
Swim 13 Escort, Ski Ski 1,2,3g IRC 1,2g
2,3g Tri-Hi-Y 2,3g Honor Soc. 39 Pep
Pep 2,3. 2,39 Yearbook 2,
Milne, Marla BUS' Mgr- 3'
Choir 1,2,3g Escort, Minnis, Paul
Ski L2- Mitchell, Roger
Mitchell, Lana Honor Soc.g Band.
Ateherfiesg Pep 2,3g
Choir 2,35 H.L.N.
Soc., 3, FTA.
Montgomery, Dave Morrison, Dianne Morse, Carolyn Mouer Tim
Mundt, Mike Nagel, Tom Ensemble lg NFL 1, Basketball 1,2.
ROTC 1,2,35 Honor Key 1,2,3g Honor 235 Escorts Trl-Hb Norlin, Deb
Soc. Soc. 35 Hj-Y 3. Y3sH0110rS0c-3- Pep 25 Ensemble 1,
FAC 35 Basketbali Nelson, Todd 2g Choir 3g Ather-
1,2,3. Football 2g Baseball Hes 3.
2,3g Ski 1,2.
Senior Terri Green drives the SENIOR entry in
the 1969 homecoming car decoration competition.
Mulhem, Dick Mulhem, Patsy
Football 1,23 Track Honor Soc. 35 Pep!
1,2,3g Hi-Y 35 Rep, 3g Atherfies 35 FT
Assembly 1,2g FAC 2,34 Ski 1,2,3.
3- Norris, Julie
Pep 25 Ensemble 1,
gg Choir 35 Atheiies
Northup, I ackie
Escorts, Pep 2,35
French 1,25 Bridge
TARS 1,2, Pres. 35
Escort5 Tri-Hi-Y 2,
35 Atheriies 3, Pep
Drama 15 Ski 1,25
Pre-Med 2, Sec. 3.
Atherfies 3, Pep 2,35
Ski 1,2,35 Yearbook
3, JRC 1,2,3.
Orch. 1,2,35 Year-
book 1,2,35 Pep 2,35
Tri-Hi-Y 2,35 Escort.
Iglewcomers' 25 Pep
IRC 15 IRC 1,2,3g
Ski 1, Pep 1,2,3.
Escortg Choir 35
Atherlies 35 Ensem-
ble 1,25 Ski 1.
NFL 1,2, Pres. 35
Ski 1,2,35 Cemran 15
Band 1,2,35 Orch. 1,
2,35 Stage Band 1,2,
3, Hi-Y 2, V. Pres.
35 N.F.L. 15 Folk-
song 2, Treas. 3.
TARS 1,2,35 Pep 2,
3, Escort, Ski 1,2,35
Hon. Cadet 2,3.
Hon. Cadet P
Lit. Mag. 3.
Karate 2,35 choir 12
Choir 35 Aero. 2,3.
Honor Soc. 35 Year
book 35 Hi-Y 2,3
Karate 1,2,3g Gym
A Vintage Year
for Senior Scholars
Swim. 13 IRC 2,3g
Folksong 1,25 Ski 1,
25 Orch. 1,2.
Cemlan 15 Dems 2,
Soph. Pres.g Year-
bookg KTD Rep. As-
Senior girls leam that football isn't all fun and
games uring the annual "powder puff' game.
Football 12,35 Bas-
ketball 2g FAC 35
Randle, Dean Randolph, Robert
Randant, Ken Honor Soc. 35 Ski 3. Newcomers'
Ra bum, Lisa Haydon, Carol Dems 3s IRC 2.3.
Folk Songs IRC- Pep 2g Ski 1,2,3. Rea, David
Tri-Hi-Y 2, Pres. 33
Atheriies 3, Pep 2,39
Choir 35 Ski 1,2,3.
Pep 2,39 Atherfies 3
IRC 3, Honor Socl
3, ski 1,2,3.
Football 1 2 3 Bas
, , 3 - Rep. Assembly 15
ketball 1,2g Baseball Ski l,2,3gJRC 3.
1,33 Key, FAC.
Saunders, I ack
Pep 23g Ensemble
2,3g sid 35 Honor
Drama '15 Orch. 1,
Ski lg Tri-Hi-Y 3.
HC Queeng Span-
ishg JRC 1,2,3g
journal 2, ski 1,2,3.
Football lg Basket-
ball 1,2,3g Track lg
Schafer, jim Schierenberg, Gary
Cross COUHIYYS Schwabauer, Craig
Track5 Wrestl1ng5 Sel Chuck
Key 1,2,35 Joumal
1,2,3, FAC 3, Let-
FTA 1,25 Choir 2,35
Atherfies 35 Pep 2,35
Escortg Atherfies 35
Bridge 1,2,35 Band
1,2,35 French 1.
Pep 2,35 Atheriies 35
Pre-Med 2,35 Escort
25 Choir 2,3.
Football 15 Aero. 2
Track 2,35 Cross:
Honor Soc. 3
Atheriies 35 Pep 1,23
35 State Orch. 1,3
Ski 1,2,35 Swim 1.
Ski 15 Pre Med 25
JRC 2,35 Pep 35 En-
Honor Soc. 35 Cer-
man 15 Football 1.
Football 1,2,35 Swim
1,2, Capt. 35 Key 1,
2,35 Yearbook 2,35
Honor Soc. 3.
35 Pep 2,3.
Ski 1,2,35 Golf 3.
ohn Stephens, Sue
1,2,3s Base- Stout, Cindy
1.2.34 Basket- PTE 2,33 FTA 2,35
1,233 Leftef' A eriies 3, Honor
1,2,3- Soc. 35 City, State
Eric Orch. 1,2,-3.
Head Girl, Student
3, Drama an Thes-
pians 1,2,3g Choir
Senior Are the Best
Ski 1,2,3g Hi-Y 2
Orch., City Orch.
Student Council 3
Tri-Hi-Y 2,3g Escort?
ski 1,2,3g Pep 2,3.
Folksong 15 Ski 2,3
Escort, Atherfies 32
Honor Soc. 3.
Lit. Mag. 3.
journal 1,2, Ed. 35
Student Council 3,
Rep. Assembly 25
Honor Soc., Escort.
Choir 2,3, Folksong
1,2,3g Ski 1,2,3g
Drama 1, Rep. As-
Hi-Y 2,35 Journal
1,2, Bus. Mgr. 3,
Tennis 1,2,3g Honor
Pam Addington, SENIOR, casts a magic spell
on a fellow actor during the drama play festival
Van Lunsen, Pete
Van Portiliet, Mike
Ski 3, Dems 3.
Honor Soc. 2,3, Ir.
Prin., Pep 2,3,
Ski 1,2, Tri-Hi-Y 3,
Dems Sec.-Treas. 3.
Track 1,2,3, Cross
Country 2,3, Basket-
ball 2, D Club 1,2,3.
Track 2,3, Football
2, Class Play 3,
Class V.-Pres. 2,35
Pep 2, Sec. 3, Honor
Soc. 3, Atherfies 3,
Color Day Prin. 2.
Honor Soc. 3, Ski
1,2,3, FTA 1.
School Treas., Foot-
ball 1,23 Key 2,3,
FAC 3, Ski 1,2,3.
Gymnastics 1 ,2,3,
Drama 1,2,3, Thes- Ski L25 F40 3'
pians 2,35 IRC 2, V. Wedum, Bill
Pres. 2. SWIH1- 1,2,3s Honor
Soc. 2, Pres. 3, FAC
353D Club l,2,3, Ski
German 1, Ski 3,
Bridge 1,2,3s NFL
2,3g Karate l,2,3,
PGP 2,35 Escort,
Folksong 2, French
2, Pre-Med 2.
journal 3, Pep 2,33
Drama 1,2,3, En-
semble 1,2,3, Tri-
F ol song 2.
Your Senior Year--
First, an Eternity,
Then, a Moment,
Now, a Memory.
June 4th -- This
ls the End
Senior Mike Ryan plays the guitar at a rac-
tice session for the Folksong Club at scllool.
Swim, 1,2,39 Key 1, Woods, Nelson
Wilson, Marti 2,33 D Club 1,2,3g Football 1, Wres
Ken Class Play 3, Pep 3, Yearbgok 3, tling 1, Ski 2.
Pres. 3. Thespians 3, Drama Zohn Art Zu5pann,Ann
Mark 35 Ski 3- Wilson, Minerva Wolf, Becky Footgall mgr, 2,35 Ski 1,2,3g TARS 1
1,39 Folksong 3. Wynne, 101111 Yates, Diane Yeager, Scott Track 2,35 Ski 3. C0lf 3-
Round like a circle in a
spiral, like a wheel
within a wheel,
Never ending or
beginning on an
ever spinning reel,
Like a snowball
down a mountain,
or a carnival
Like a carousel
around the moon.
r a.iss f a,a el
And the world
Like the circles
that you find
in the windmills
of your mind.
..',.f 1 li if 'H
, l. ,,s .
A ,M l M ,, jg W t,
Q 5 gf' f A" I 3
e , 'AV K VV
,W 5 L1
Keys that jingle in your pocket,
words that jangle in your head,
Why did summer go so quickly?
Was it something that you said?
Lovers walk along
a shore and leave
in the sand.
Is the sound of
just the fingers
of your hand?
2 F L'
all X f 1 : .7:'ll'ffiR'2,,'-'milf'Q'
names and faces
hut to whom
do they belong?
in a hallway
and the fragment
of a song.
, Y uwlggg
9 '?igrQSN'5Zl,ggg'? E
When you knew
that it was
over you were
that the autumn
the color of
Like a circle in
a spiral, like
a wheel within
Never ending or
beginning on an
ever spinning reel,
As the images unwind,
Like the circles
that you find
in the windmills
of your mind!
Tom F lohr
Transferring from Connecticut in the middle of his
junior year, Tom Flohr readily established himself at Tj.
As valedictorian, Tom maintained a 4.67 grade point
average and took four Advanced Placement courses
fchemistry, calculus, English, American historyj. Quite
often playing the dramatic role, Tom would floor his
classmates with portrayals of Paris C"The First Mrs.
Parisj, the Ragpicker C"The Madwoman of Chaillotvl, Mr.
Condemine C6Blithe Spiritvl, Creon C"Antigone,'j, and
Charlie Davenport Q"Annie Get Your Gunnj. Very ap-
propriately, Tom was elected president of Drama Club.
As author of the jefferson journal column, "Cut-Upsv,
Tom's witty logic, biting sarcasm, the infamous puns, or
sincere approval were the sources of humor to some, con-
sternation to others. Yet the achievements of Tom F lohr
were the envy of all.
Grinning from tear to tear, Anne Berardinfs instant
display of emotions labeled her a sensitive member of the
senior class. Dedicated to involvement, Anne was a
valued participant in Concert Choir, Drama Club, and
Student Council. From the ridiculous to the sublime,
Anne's portrayals in productions as varied as the "Music
Mann and "Objective Casei' earned her membership in
National Thespian Society. Elected for three consecutive
years by her classmates, Anne served valuably as Sopho-
more Class Representative, Iunior Class Secretary, and
All School Treasurer. Performing all duties with abound-
ing enthusiasm, many sought the originality and fresh-
ness of Anne Berardini.
Politics, religion and the editorial page the Ioumal
provided at least three topics of conversation for Patty
Dresler. Shouting "Nixon's the One", Patty was nominal
head of Republican campaign strategy at TI. Often at the
wrong end of Irish Catholic jokes in room 226, she ably
maintained her position and usually had the last laugh.
As editorial page editor of the controversial Jefferson
joumal, Patty continually found herself harassing, attack-
ing, or acquiescing to administration policies. She re-
ceived the Betty Crocker award in February, was a Na-
tional Merit Finalist, and was a member of National
Honor Society. Intelligence, barbed comments, and the
will to back her opinions always made Patty a wel-
member in any class or group discussions.
Responding in a personal matter to common issues and
objectively solving them was just one of Randy Condit's
attributes. Eternally gathering class spirit and unselfishly
donating his enthusiasm, Randy single handedly fur-
nished Senior Hall and actively participated in Key Club.
"Randit the Banditi' or "Gentleman jim", as he was more
aptly called by his female admirers, was a high scorer
on the offensive team and a strong rebounder on the de-
fensive boards for the Spartan cagers. In the Fall and
Spring of his sophomore, junior, and senior years, Randy
shot to high standings in the State Golf Tourney. Aside
from his extra curricular activities, Randyis scholarly en-
deavors proved fruitful as he was elected to National
Honor Society in his senior year. Later he was also
elected as vice-president of the Society. Randy Condit-
spirited, athletic, scholarly-an outstanding member of
the 1969 Hall of Fame.
Excelling in both the study of piano and violin, Came-
ron Grant truly distinguished himself. A student of Den-
veris Dr. Antonia Brico for eleven years, Cameron was a
member of the Brico Symphony Orchestra. He was the
featured pianist in several Brico performances and also
played with the Denver Symphony Orchestra. His skill
on the violin earned him the position of Concert Master
in two Denver All-City Orchestras. Talent and versatility
proved great assets as he was awarded a scholarship to
the summer music camp at Interlochen, Michigan. Tak-
ing Advanced Placement American History, where he
was most noted for his imitation of the famed bull alli-
gator, Cameron also kept a 3.9 grade point average.
Yet for all of these, Cameron was an outstanding tennis
player in addition. He qualified and placed in two con-
secutive state tournaments.
Laughing out was not the characteristic of Carre
Lindeman during the Arist0crat's Laugh In. Grimly de-
termined to make the assembly a success, Carre badg-
ered, yelled and raged at the "Aristocrais,' who knew
less about stage rights and lefts than journalism. Yet the
assembly was a success-the success of Carre Lindeman.
Devoting many hours to the practice of Pom-pon rou-
tines, Carreis spirit was always evident. For two years
she was 'ITS representative to the Denver Fashion Board,
in which her active participation and talent made her the
winner of the Bobbie Brooks Seventeen Contest and con-
tender for national recognition. As a behind the scenes
worker, Carre was active in Drama Club as treasurer.
Also a member of Representative Assembly and National
Honor Society, Carre Lindeman typified involvement.
Under a flurry of swirling brown and gold pompoms,
could be found Debbie Guenther. As head pompom girl,
Debbie never tired of cheering Spartan athletes on to
victory. Her bubbling school spirit was also manifested
in her other school activities. Debbie was an active mem-
ber of Tri-Hi-Y, Ski Club and the Red Cross. Debbie
was an individual truly concerned about promoting Spar-
tan spirit throughout the school and the city of Denver.
Aware of people, eager to establish maningful relation-
ships, alive-Kathy Luhe shared her exuberance with all.
Pep Clubbers never missed the, "Come on you guys,
Yelll" An accomplished gymnist and swimmer, she ap-
preciated the work that goes with victory. As president
of Atherfies, Kathy displayed that quality of dedication
which is necessary to lead a service club. Winning sec-
ond place in the state-wide Hire the Handicapped essay
contest, Kathy proved that in all her endeavors, imagina-
tion, skill, and ability to communicate pay off
Using the commanding whistle of Pep Club Drill Cap-
tain, Patsy Mulhern embedded into the non-military
minds of two hundred and fifty girls all the intracacies of
left and right. By the end of a practice session, Patsy
usually found herself and her marchers also embedded in
mud. A member of Atherfies, National Honor Society,
and secretary of FTA, she was active in Tj academic and
social life. Such participation was highlighted when,
fighting for the girls in the Canned Food drive, Patsy
collected forty cans in one day. Patsy Mulhern,s unique
spirit made her an integral part of Tj.
Fashion Board, Pep Club, Atherfies, and Aristocrat-
each a valued service club and each counted on Patsy
Venuti. Sincerely and energetically active in the pro-
grams of all four, Patsy contributed responsibly and
cheerfully. One of ten juniors elected to the National
Honor Society, Patsy's high 3.7 grade point average
demonstrated academic excellence. Creative and indus-
trious, she spent many hours in the world of fashion-as
model, critic, seamtress, and designer. As junior Class
Princess, Patsy received due recognition for her beauty,
popularity and outgoing eifervescence.
Combining qualities of scholarly attitudes, athletic
determination, and witty subtlely, Bob Klein was a con-
tributing member of the senior class. Elected to National
Honor Society when only a junior, he kept his 3.8 grade
point average through the senior year. Accomplished in
football and basketball, he participated in the Tj athletic
program for three years, earning several letters, thereby
qualifying for membership in D-Club. Many classes and
social events were made livelier with the penetrating
witticisms and generally pleasing amiability of the Class
of 1969's Bob Klein.
Pleading with plainclothes clubbers to wear their uni-
forms and asking the girls to keep their seats during half-
time and yell, was Barbie Kortz, president of Pep Club.
Controlling or congratulating the largest club in the
school, Barbie was also responsible for squeaking bal-
loons and the infamous surprise breakfast. Yet Barbie
had the spirit, good humor, and courage to face all. An
appreciation for and genuine interest in classmates was
returned as she was elected sophomore Aristocrat prin-
cess and jefferson Ball candidate as a senior. Atherfies
also enjoyed the active interest of "Kortzief'
Smart cracks and witty jokes were synonymous with
the name jimmy Scott. A dry sense of humor always ac-
companied with a wry smile made him the well known
class "cut-upf, Yet behind the laughing exterior was a
sincere worker. Author of the infamous "Sweat Sockf,
Jimmy kept readers chuckling or smilingly wondering at
semi-private jokes. As secretary of Key Club and a valua-
ble member of three TJ basketball teams, Jim was both
the mild-mannered and hard-driving supporter of the
Class of 1969 and Thomas Iefferson.
Bell-bottom pants and a striped turtle neck symbolized
athlete and leader Hank Iewell. An avid Sportsman,
Hank played football and baseball for three years. ln his
senior year, he led the Spartan nine to many hard-earned
victories with fine pitching and hitting. Complementing
his athletic talents, Hank was also a well-liked and re-
spected leader as Iunior Class Representative and Key
Club President. D-Club and FAC were other areas in
which Hank displayed the honesty and sincerity of the
popular senior known to many.
Entsminger one ofthe few true Spartans.
Playing both offensive and defensive tackle for t
best TI football team to date, David Entsminger play
the kind of hard and spirited game that put him and
teammates on top. Countless hours of grueling practi
paid off with a city championship, second place in st
play-offs, and the awards of All-City, All-Metro, and A
State Tackle. Dedication to athletics continued into wr
tling season in which he earned two letters and a c
championship title as a senior. Yet David also manifest
the gentler side of the athlete as a member of Conc
Choir. With a bass above comparison, he was elect
president of the Choir. Other activities included me
bership in D-Club and FAC. His willingness to wo
and to work hard in any endeavor, made senior Da
Performing all the duties, both enjoyable and not so
enjoyable, of a student, was jan Wanner. A member of
Atherlies and secretary of Pep Club, jan served her
class well. Active in student politics, she was vice-presi-
dent as a junior and senior. In this capacity jan knew the
frustration of dealing with apathetic students and a de-
manding administration. But jan was more than her ac-
tivities could name. jan was brimming-brimming with
enthusiasm for friends, strangers, events, brimming with
a humor that would erupt at the slightest opening, brim-
ming vsdth awareness, curiosity. jan Wanner knew the
word of Tj-is people, its places, its success.
As president of Class of 1969, Bob Inman symbolized
the new enthusiasm generated by his classmates every-
where. Seldom is there a stable individual who can ab-
sorb the laughter, tears, and success of a class as Bob did.
Feeling the beat of the "now generationf, Bob was active
in all its phases. Playing the drums in Stage and Concert
band, he earned a position in the All-State Orchestra.
Collecting for the United Way or the Santa Claus Shop,
Bob demonstrated the qualities of a leader as well as a
compassionate individual. His talent was once more
evidenced in the sports Held, where he devoted many
hours to the discipline of a gymnist. Dependable, fun-
loving, witty-Bob Inman represented the youth of today
and the Class of ,69-sensitive and alive.
Acclaimed the second most beautiful teenager in the
nation, Thomas jeffersonis Carol McClanahan repre-
sented Denver in the Miss Teenage America Beauty
Pageant. Her sparkling smile, vivacious personality, and
graceful poise earned her the title of Miss Ingenue in her
junior year. Carol pursued her ambition of becoming a
professional model by working for john Robert Powers
Modeling Agency. Carolis beauty and talent were rec-
ognized by the Class of '69 as they elected her a candi-
date for Senior Prom queen. Carol McClanahan,s na-
tional recognition merit her position in Hall of Fame.
Resident cynic of the senior class, Bill Wedum's sar-
donic comments on issues from Andrew Jackson to the
finer points of southern comfort, resulted in inspiration,
admiration, and perhaps irritation from his peers. Bill,s
witty intelligence and ability to grasp the keen points of
discussion were evidenced by his 4.0+ grade point aver-
age and his participation in two Advanced Placement
programs. Recognized as the true student, he was
elected as president of Tfs chapter of the National
Honor Society. Easily spotted in the symbolic orange
T-shirt, Bill was admired for his prowess as an FAC'er
any day of the week. Bill Wedum was also one of Thomas
Ieffersonis tankers, participating in swimming for three
years, qualifying for state each season.
Doing everything and nothing with a smile, Glen
Laird proved that all good humor men aren't bad. Glen
participated in virtually every school or class activity.
As Sophomore Class President and Senior Representa-
tive, he contributed to the affairs of student government.
Glen played football as a sophomore and junior, lettered
in track, and as senior received another letter as a wres-
tler. His athletic talents were put to the test when he par-
ticipated in the Outward Bound program the summer of
1968. Key Club, FAC, TARS, French Club, and the Aris-
tocrat were always enamored by their most bubbly mem-
ber. Yet with all of these, Glen always managed to retain
his 3.2 standing. Undeniably, Glen Laird never took the
easy feast?l way out of involvement. Glen Laird-ya
know what I mean-kinda.
For six years Tj students witnessed a rarity-W.C.
Fields hiding in Dick Bayer clothing. Comic par excel-
lence, Dick would readily unleash his wit on the unsus-
pecting, doing anything from monkeys to Wm. F. Buck-
ley. Yet all the humor was complemented by intelligence
and enthusiasm for the class. Dick was active in student
govemment as a member of Representative Assembly,
junior Class President, and senior delegate to the Den-
ver Mayor's Youth Council. Working energetically in all
phases of school life, Dick Bayer was and ardent sup-
porter ofthe Class of 1969 and Thomas Jefferson.
A vivacious spark in the success of the Class of 1969,
Barb Baker worked tirelessly in all activities. As a sopho-
more she served as class secretary and was our starry-
eyed representative in the Color Day royalty. When
elected junior Representative, Barb demonstrated spirit
that was needed in collecting dues, cans, clothes, or toys.
An active participant in Pep Club, "Bakes" was the re-
sponsible co-ordinator of Homecoming 1968. Brewing up
innovative ideas for school unification through spirit and
concentrated participation, Barb,s many contributions
Without a doubt the finest athlete at TI, john Stearns
provided most of the incentive for Spartan teams as well
as Spartan supporters to win, and win big. A valuable
member of three varsity teams during three years, john
won three letters in football, basketball, and two in base-
ball. As a junior he was All-City and All-Metro in foot-
ball, adding an All-State title as a senior. Recognized by
his teammates, he was voted most valuable player of the
football team of 1968. Basketball season also provided a
proving ground for Iohn. As co-captain of the team, he
completed his senior season with two All-City titles.
With an additional two letters and a city batting crown
in baseball, john finished his high school athletic career
with unprecedented accomplishments. Spartan fans knew
him intimately when crying for victory. Teammates ad-
mired the phenominal ability and the genuine athletic
spirit of john Stearns.
Representing 'Tj at every "inn', activity, john Warner
was responsible for introducing a sobering influence on
the Class of ,69. After a short but stormy career in ath-
letics, john turned his talents to the school political arena
as junior Class Representative and as a senior, All-
School Treasurer. Ridding student economics of graft
and corruption, john focused his attention on the mod,
mod world of dating. This aspect of his high school ac-
tivities was culminated when he carried off the coveted
King Eros crown. From the meter maids of Phoenix to
the broken walls of the Frisco Frat, john Warner will be
remembered as an intrinsic part ofthe 1969 seniors.
Quiet efficiency was Nancy Busch's hallmark. An inte
lectual asset to the class, Nancy had a final grade poir
average 4.2 after taking both Advanced Placement Eng
lish and Biology. Nancy was also one of Tj's seven Ni
tional Merit Finalists. Acknowledging her academ:
excellence and qualities of citizenship, she was chosen 3
National Honor Society Secretary, outstanding junic
girl, and was elected as secretary of Representative A.
sembly in her junior year. Concert Choir, Red' Cros
Atherfies, Pep Club, and Fashion Board-a long list of at
complishments, carried out with modest calm and eff
cient charm-Nancy Busch.
Her favorite expression was a wide-eyed, "Whatg,' hu
favorite flavor, chocolate, her favorite interest, peopl
Optimistic, energetic, naive, and always smiling, Cath
Lines packed more activities and projects into her yea
at Tj than many will in their lifetimes. She was a me
ber of Atherfies, Red Cross, Honor Society, Ski Clu
junior Escorts, Aristocrat, and Advanced Placeme
English. Cathyis theme was spirit and spirit is what s
projected as cheerleader during her junior and seni
years. Cathy was alway found talking to someone, m
often saying, 'KI donlt get it, you guysf, Outstandi
citizenship earned her the DAR award of 1969. Una
mously elected to the Hall of Fame, Cathy Lines will
the one person remembered by the entire class.
Faced with staff members who could rarely co-ordi-
nate pictures and copy into a decent layout, who laughed
off deadlines or were continually in a state of panic,
photographers who knew they were the best in the
world, and even those who had never heard of kazubies,
Tom Dougherty, editor of the yearbook, rose manfully
to the occassion. Issuing a few well-timed and well-put,
"Shut ups, I have never in my life seen anyone so
stupidsf, or, '1VVho do they think they aresf, he was able
to conduct the staff with unprecidented efficiency.
Gathering new concepts in journalism at summer work
shops at Southern Illinois University and Brigham Young
University, Tom incorporated them into this yearbook
bringing it closer to an All-American rating, than ever
before. Taking two advanced placements courses fEng-
lish and American Historyl and maintaining a 3.99 grade
average, Tom was a lively participant in all classes, us-
ually taking the opposing view towards any issue. A
member of the swimming team for three years, he qual-
ified for state each season. But contrary to popular belief,
all work and no play did not make Tom a dull boy. The
height of wry wit, Tom's imitation of the psuedo-snob
resulted in a hilarity which caused some to wonder, "Is
he or isnlt he'?,, He wasnlt. Tom Dougherty-Editor-iw
Chief of the 1969 Aristocrat.
Cool, quiet competency typified Bonnie Timmons. As
editor of the Jefferson Ioumal, Bonnie's penetrating
leadership capabilities were shown. Bonnie served her
school well by representing Tj in the Denver Mayors
Youth Council and by serving as vice-president of Repre-
sentative Assembly, as a junior Escort, and as Senior
Representative. A gifted student, Bonnie was awarded
membership in the National Honor Society and was also
the recipient of numerous awards for artistic ability.
Bonnie will probably be best remembered by those who
knew her well however, as the wierd, witty, strawberry
blond, who terrorized Southeast Denver with her mani-
acal driving. A strange combination of distorted carica-
tures, unbreakable eggs, and inventive grandfather, and
messages from the spirit world-Bonnie Timmons.
LUBS RUS ER
Ellen Dumm-Vice President
Greg Brawner-Senior Editor
Janis Brown-Sophomore Edi-
Paul Christensen-Head Pho-
Carol Doll-Faculty and Hall-
Joan Ficklin-Index Editor
Janet Fraser-Clubs Editor
Linda Frederic-Student Life
Ginger Gemmill-Junior Ecli-
Cathy Lines-Student Life
Cheryle Lively-Clubs Editor
Julie Lutz-Academics Editor
Randi Lutz-Royalty Editor
inda Mills-Business Man-
Barbara Ostrom-Album As-
Gay Page-Senior Mems and
Don Peterson-Public Rela-
Don Shapiro-Photogra her
Rich Spurlin-Sports Edjitor
Patsy Venuti-Album Editor
iana YVatson-Faculty and
Chuck WVolff o s
Kathy Wyble-Assistant Busi-
ness Managerg Activities
ATH E RF I E S
Lise Brinton-Fashion Board
Pam N orlin
Marsha Van Camp
David Sc rader
Frances S urlin
ohn We b
Mary D. Frisk
Mary Ann Karavites
Debbie N orlin
Hugh Pete Perkins
Vic i Collins
Roger Perry Smith
DI S TRI B UTI VE
Chuck Se vy
ave SI ones
ob K ein
' k M lh
IC U C111
arre Lindeman -
FOLK SONG CLUB
I ac Reiner
Fran Spur in
Patsy Mu hem
Sue C andler
Kathy D Urso
Andrea East Karen Ellison
Sara Io ston
Sh K d
aron enne y
Pat Poni iski
erry ep ens
L T '
eg r e
Eric Koelling INTERNATIONAL
Vice P 'd t
Demfligygg RELATIONS CLUB
T P es'd t
Nf:f1f"5f2f,,,,e Bill llgzlvland
Vice Pr s'd t
fjffgefgaigy Linda lfohden
Ch 1 ' Secretary
Carialeigdg Grant Teresa White
Sergeant- t-A Treasurer
llgevin 3631101531 S Dede Settles
Ong an ey ProgramlChaimran
Members Lynn Wrghtman
Brian Berge Members
Mike Dixon Tenv Daugherty
Em Iii I
ary ac ntyre
Mart a Lambi
Dorma Gol stein
Sue Mesersc midt
Dana Ra etsky
Editorial Page Editor
Feature Page Editor
s rt P Edit
cifiwi riiiie 0'
Laurie Nowell 245
Pete Van Lnnsen
K r ilh lm
a en W e
Mio ael Mundt
Mark Van Camp
Marsha Van Camp
T om Flohr
in a Law
9TH GRADE CHORUS
Doris fMickeyJ Aglar
Sandra Bit er
J. C. Bowman
Alicia E. Dumm
Lynn F alguhar
Jaulie Freed U
Darrell J. Pearson
Karen S. Piper
Lauri A. Anderson
Laurie E. Anderson
Polly JJ ohnson
Elizabeth Ri er
ynn rs man
Lin a Gilbert
Judy Ho y
eg c er
Mary 0'Fa lon
San y Portz
Brnet Chris Powers
G ' Seerie
Sara Iso ston
Eva Kotz Le
Teni R th
ynne 1 on
R.O.T.C. DRILL TEAM
R.O.T.CC RIFLE TEAM
SENIOR HIGH RED CROS
EVCYY. Thomas Jefferson stu-
dent rs considered a member
of the Red Cross.
SKI CLUB OFFICERS
Cin y Allen
Ran ee Beaver
B'll B tt
Regge B acke
Dot Jo Campbell
Teri Pat Campbell
T om Campbe 1
Susan Chan er
A rillo Clemensen
Ma a Colbert
C uck Coyle
e ec er
Tom DiGra pa
Mary Ann Engels
Lola Far er
De bie Graham
Dixie Hays -
ilfegi lil-Iolsra aw
u y oo y
Deb ie Leo
Sharon Mo ugh
Nancy McLaugh in
Tom M 's
Colleen Mars all
Mar o Mueller
Brad Mug eston
Patsy M hem
Peg y Mulhem
Deb ie Nelson
David O iver
Chuck erron '
Leslie Anne Peterson
Paul Roe uck
Diane St. John
ames a e
T. C. Smith
Ca y peed
e e t ens
She e Stone
De bie Thompson
eg om urg
Dave Van Benschoten
Wendy Van Name
Mike an Portiliet
Tim Van Portiliet
Chuck Von Gonten
John Weber '
arty i son
J er-3? Durkhop
An ea East
Ade e Lennig
ary 1 ue
Steve Sc ott
Sand Villa ovas
Head Boy-Roger Maul
Head Girl-Heather Stevens
REP UBLI CAN S
ets ennin on
Sanclly Portz gt
President-P attie Riley
Vice President-B arbara
S ecretary-Leann M aul
Recording S ecretary-P atty
Activities Chairrnan-J anet
Sue N arracci
Vice President-Sue Sayles
Seiigleant-ab arms-P aul '
Mike Van Porttliet
lst Vice President-Sue
2nd Vice President-Diana
Cindy Bla ely
A rille C emensen
Jill Miller '
Kathy Ran le
Anita Ric ardson
Mark Van Camp
Aldinger, James 36
Anderson, Jean 36
Anderson, Robert 36,127
Arai, F umi 36
Ballard, Don 36
Barnes, Norraine 36
Becker, Georgia 36
Billings, Karen 36
Bremer, Adrienne 36
Belgrade, Sandra 36
Bly, Richard 36
Brenning, Carrie 36
Betz, Cheryl 36,47,122
Bottinelli, Charles 36,137
Bower, Don 33,149
Burmeister, Daniel 36
Butcher, Marion 37
Casagranda, Hennan 37
Clemenson Chris 37
Coleman, Barbra 37
Compton, J acmlixueleen 37
Couwlier, Rut 32,33
Cutting, George 37
Dawson, Florice 37
Day, Donald 37,80,91
Detweiler, Russell 37
Doll, Bert 37
Dorsett, Merle 32,33,37
Dutton, Robert 37,157
Eggleston, William 37
Epstein, Paul 37,157
Ethridge, Lorraine 20,21
Everett, Dorothg' 37
Fischer, Jean 3 ,-37,147
Freerksen, William 37
Fulton, Sandra 37
Gallegos, Claude 37
Garrison, Paulette 37
Gault, Olive 37
Garrett, Helen 37
Gater, Catherine 37,108,190
Geilfuss, Mary 37
Gregg, Andrew 26,38,87,91,
Gifford, Howard 38
Gilmore, Eldon 38
Gnadt, Wayne 38
Golgef, Richard 30,38,87,91,
Goldsmith, Doris 38
Goodwin, Carl 30,38,91,99
Graham, William 38
Greenwood, Charles 38
Gruenler, Henrietta 38
Gunter, Gretchen 38
Gutshall, M. L nne 38
Hager, Gary 38'
Hannon, Sharon 38
Hanska, Peglgy 38
Hart, Randa 38
Hawkins, Eugene 38
Haffs, Loren 8
He ander, Paul 32,33,38,132
Hess, Janet 38
Hill, Dorsey 29,38
Homstad, Lucy 39
Hoots, Virginia 39
Hugghes, Kenneth 39,80,86,
Hurley, Philip 39
Hyman, Leah 22,39
Illgaudas Lucille 39
ackson, Bruce 26
arrett, Winifred 39,108
ohnson, Betty 39
ohnson, Frank 39
ones, Margaret 39
ozwick, illiam 29,39
ustice, Kenneth 39,157,253
Kamdp, Mary 138
Kas orf, Virginia 39,58,146
Keables, John 39
Kelley, Richard 39,119
Keme , Sue 39
Keul, Paul 39
King, Virginia 39
Koganski, Leonard 39,54,89,
Krob, Leslie 24,39
Lallo, Aldo 39,47,158,160
Lambdin, Ruth 30,39
Lambert, Carole 39
Learned, Gordon 39,90,91,99
Lewis, Nolan 39
Lisatz, Judy 39
Litheredge, Mary 39
Londene, James 39
Lopata, Barbara 39
Lopez, Charles 39,143
Lort, Arthur 39
Lowe, Ruth 33,39
Loyacono Maureen 39
Mackey, Charles 20,21,151
Maffeo, June 40
Maley, John 40
Mansfield, Martin 40
Martin, Evetta 40
Mason, Harold 26,40,140,
Mayfield, Grace 40,149
MacGregor, John 29,40,161,
McLaughlin, John 40,128
McLeran, Jane 40
McRae, Anna 40
Miles, John 40,88,91
Mincer, Col. 131
Moomaw, Louise 40
Moore, Susan 40
Morrell, Oneita 40,144
Moser, Donald 40
Motz, Herman 40
Myers, William 40
Natgi, Joseph, Sgt. 40
Nielson, Keifieth 23,40
New, Rosetta 40
O'Brien, alter 40,141
Olson, Karen 40
Panek, Susanne 40
Pech, Marion 40
Pennington, Marion 40
Peters, ex 40
Peterson, Karen 40
Pierson, Eugene 26,40,143
Pike, Earlburt 40
Pippins, Sue 40
Pollard, Evelyn 40
Pomeranz, Rose 40
Protextor, Rose 40
Quirico, Alice 40
Ramsg-ff, Richard 40
Rand l, Robert 40
Randolph, Janet 40
Regic, James 25,40,80,86,
Reidy, Janet 41
Rich, Albert 41
Rock, Clifford 4 1
Santi, Gaston 41,91,92
Schanker, Harg' 41
Schlup, Donal 41
Schnieder, Elizabeth 41
Semin, Roger 41
Shannon, Robert 41,186
Shearer, Dennis 41
Smith, Gerald 41,135
Smith, Jerry 4 1,91,100
Smith, Ma lyn 41
Sorensen, Dyonald 41,157
Speyler, Carole 41
Stat opolous, Maria 41
St. John, Charlene 41
Stone, Gerald 41
Stuebgen, Margaret 41
Sunshine, Blanche 41
Swancara, Frank 41
Taton, Jeanette 4 1, 154
Vetesk, Constance 41
Villano, George 41
Waln, Kermit 41
Wietzel, Kathryn 41
Westman, Louis 41,157
Willet, Myron 41
Williams, Kathryn 41
Wisdom, Paul 41
Woodhurst, William 41
Wurtz, Gene 20,21
Yetter, Shirley 33,41
Yost, Joyce 4 1
Zimmerman, Charles 41
Aber, Dan 180
Aber, Densel 204
Abramson, Karen 160,16l,
Addington, Pamela 77,161,
Aderman, Dana 192
Afman, Barbara 163,168
Afrfigg, Donna Marie 163,
Agee, William 158,159,160
Alglar, Doris 163
A ridge, Barbara 160,192
Alberg, Barbara 162
Albi, ouanne 162,180
Albright, Janice 180
Albright, Karen 204
Alcom, Hollf' 111,192,193
Alcom, Joe 80
Aldrich, Barbara 121
Alexander, Lawrence 163,168
Alexander, Lynette 168
Allen, Charles 168
Allen, C nthia 162,180
Allen, Wallace 130,192
Allis, Nancy 180
Allis, Peter 168
Allsup, Daniel 168
Altman, Rick 192
Anderson, Colleen 22,192
Anderson, Che l 192
Anderson, Cyniliia 168
Anderson, Debra 180
Anderson, Dee 161,204
Anderson, Glenn 168
Anderson Jiack 87,192
Anderson, ames 180
Anderson, John 180
Anderson, Laura 204
Anderson, Lauri 204
Anderson, Peter 100
Anderson, Terry 192
Andreas, Norman 80,99,192
Andrews, James 96,192
Archuleta, Mark L. 204
Arck, Ellen 204
Argcust, Martha 168
An i, Mark 168
Amold, Katherine 180
Amold, Mike 80
Asmus, Rebecca 180
Aspinwall, Cathy 204
Asginwall, Thomas 161
At erton, Kenneth 88,204
Aubuchon, Michelle 162
Aue, Marsha 180
Autrey, Donald 168
Bah ch, Sharon 168
Bairld, John 168
Baker, Barbara 31,204,241
Baker, Sara 204
Baldon, Gregg 161
Ball, Mar? 162 192
Ball, Wil iam 87,97,180
Bamona, Blake 180
Bandsma, Pegfggf 180
Banks, Laine 1
Banks, illiam 192
Bann, Marta 168
Barber, Jean 192
Barlow, Claudia 192
Barlow, Steve 89,204
Bames, Wayne 168
Bamhart, Thomas 80 128,204
Barnum, Mark 161,192
Barrows, Robert 160,192
Barrows, Russell 149,159,204
Bartlett, Brian 192
Bartlett, Carol 168
Bass, Kelly 92,93,204
Battle, aren 180
Bauer, Nancy 162
Baughman, Deborah 180
Bauman, Betty 163 168
Bauman, Jon c. 159,160,204
Baumgartner, Jessie 163,168
Bayer, Linda 168
Bayer, Richard 161,204,240
Bean, James 204
Beaver Roc 130,180
Beck, David 168
Beck, Terry 168
Becker, Patricia 126,204
Beery, Bob 168
Beery, Charlie 80,86,192,196
Beery, Lindee 180
Behrent, Carl 168
Behrent, Christine 77,192
Behrent, Craig 80,204
Bellinger, Phi ip 168
Bennett, Laura 162,180
Bennett, Porter 192
Beno, Nick 158,159,192
Benson, Gail 168
Berardini, Anne 72, 1 18, 1 19,
Berg, Robert 168
Berge, Brian 88,192
Berge, Brad 65,161,180
Bergh, Vicky 168 '
Beringer, Cherri 204
Bemstein, Debra 120,159,
Bemstein, Jeremy 119,159,
Beyers, Wendi 163,168
B11 s, Elizabet 163
Bird, Debbie 192
Birkenmeier, Margo 168
Birks, Debra 168
Bischotbeligger, Jim 163,168
Bischoff artin 168
Bither, Sandra 163
Bittle, David 99,180
Bixler, James 119,179,180
Bixler, Robert 149,204
Bjella, Donna 162,192
Biork, Diane 161
B acke, Reginald 80
Blackhall, atricia 168
Blackwood, Joan 161,204
Blair, Rick 87
Blakely, Cynthia 162,180
Blank, Michael 192
Bleskan, John 204
Blomberg, Anne 168
Bloomquist, Douglas 168
Bluebaugh, Paula 47,68,69, A
1 13,16 1,205
Boardman, Blake 80
Boardman, Patricia 180
Boe, Pamela 168
Boggess, Mike 99,180
Boggis, Carol 161,205
Bograd, Harvey 119,166,169
Bograd, Larriv 119,179,180
Bograd Mic ele 111,121,192
anna, John 205
Bond, Linda 141
Booren, John 192
Booton, Greg 87
Botkin, Patricia 192
Bouton, Jeff 87,180
Bowker, Jeffrey 169
Bowlds, Christianna 205
Bowman, Barbara 192
Bowman, James 163,169
Boyd, Deborah 159,205
Boyd, Katherine 205
Bozeman, Jane 205
Bozeman, ell 180
Bradbury Sharon 161,192
Bradley, Deborah 180
Bramley, John 169,135
Brandon, Lorena 163,169
Brandt, Linda 205
Braun, Ste hen 169
Brawner, Gjreg 59,100,101,
Brawner, Kent 80,86,192
Brehmer, Linda 180
Brenecker, B. 97
Brennan, Joan 169
Brenneman, Richard 180
Brenning, Ronnie 87,97,105
Bretthauer, Steven 192
Brewer, Diane 180
Brewer, Kathleen 180
Brewer, Linda 162,205
Briber, Charlene 169
Briber, Gary 161
Brinton, Lise 75,124,205
Brinton, William 87,181
Briola, Debora 169
Broadhurst, Ann 181
Brookover, Mary 122,205
Brooks, Linda 205
Brooks, Thomas 163
Brothers, Judith 77,181
Brouillette, Gerald 169
Brown, Darrell 181
Brown, Edmond 163,169
Brown, Gloria 181
Brown, J-,anis 59,192,253
Brown, aurie 163
Brown, Robert 169
Brown, Sandra 192
Brown, Tamra 161,205
Bruce, Marcia 169
Brzeinski, Judith 205
Brzezicki, Thomas 97,181
Bullock, Barbara 59,192,253
Bullock, Robert 99,205,253
Bullock, Rodney 169
Bulthaup, Robert 88,89,154,
Bunt, Susan 181
Burch, Ellen 169
Burdick, Charles 121,205
Burghardt, Kathleen 154
Bur ey, Susan 181
Bug? Martha 77,205,2l0,
Bums, Monica 181
Burroughs, Karen 205
Busch, Nancy 120,124,132,
Busch, Tom 169
Bush, Scott 206
Butler, Mark 169,135
Butler, Peggy 192
B tl W d 162 192
u er, en y
Buns, Maafnref 119,166,169
Butz, Kat een 65,161,192
Caflisch, Steven 206
Callsghan, Debbie 119,190,
Callas, Elaine 206
Callas, Stanley 192
Calvert, Linda 181
Cameron, Colin 206
Cameron, Paige 154,193
Cameron, Thomas 142,205
Campbell, Kurt 192
Campbell, Teri 121,206
Campbell, Terri 169,243
Campe, James 161
Campe, Margaret 163,169
Campe, Thomas 99
Canj ar, Mark 130
Caps, Denise 163,169
Car a, Janis 193
Cargill, Kerrie 206
Car son, William 58,193
Carney, Deborah 163,169
Carpenter, Cristine 193
Carpenter, Robert 160
Carpenter, Scott 169
Carter, Kathleen 163,169
Carter, William 99,193
Cartwright, Cheryl 162,206
Cassidy, Ellen 181
Cavnar, Gayle 206
Cavnar, Steve 97,181
Chandler, Catherine 169
Chandler, Susan 162,181
Chapman, David 163,169
Chessen, Kay 253
Childress, Nancy 181
Christensen, Gretchen 193
Christensen, Paul 160,206,
Ciari, Walter 169
Ciufi, Deborah 162,206
Clark, Billy 161,181
Clark, Christopher 87,206
Clark, Marianne 169
Clemensen, Aprille 193
Codo, Carla 169
Coffee, Deborah 181
Coffey, David 169
Coggins, Cynthia 206
Coggins, Nancy 169
Co bert, Kathryn 162,206
Colbert, Martha 181
Colbum, Celeste 179
Colbum, Jeanette 132,147,
Cole, Jan 169
Colenbrander, Martha 162
Collins, Floyd 181
Collins, John 169
Collins, Mark 181
Collins, Michael 100
Collins, Penny 206
Collins, Vicki 206
Collison, Kathleen 193
Colson, Ronald 65,161,193
Colvin, Constance 193
Combs, Mark 159,160,193
Combs, Nancy 161,206
Condit, Nancy 181
Condit, Randy 89,92,95,132,
Conger, Anne 182
Cook, Robert 169
Cook, Thomas 193
Cookson, Jan 182
Cope, Elizabeth 169
Copland, Susan 159,193
Corbin, Carole 193
Corey, Elizabeth 169
Cory, Charles 158,160
Cottrell, Kenneth 182
Coulter, Doug 193
Counter, Charles 97
Courtney, Mark 193
Courtney, Sandra 182
Cox, J-ames 169
Cox, arry 119,169
Cox, Iiiynn 193
Cox, illiam 80,82,99
Coyle, Colleen 206
Cozens, Connie 169
Cozzette, James 169
Crabb, Roger 100,182
Craig, Janet 170
Crain, Mazgitt 31,193
Crandall ark 136
Crawford, Pandora 193
Croop, Randy 170
Croop, Russell 207
Cross, Carl 182
Crow, Robert 96,161,193
Crowley, Peter 121,182
Culpepper, William 193
Cumberland, Laurie 163,170
Cumberland, Susan 161,207
Cummings, Sharon 170
Cunningham, William 145,
Cutting, Spencer 130,182
Dalby, Beverly 162
Danielson, Sarah 207
Dansdill, Patricia 207
Darcey, Jon 182
Davidson, Beth 163,170
Davidson, Debra 182
Davis, ane 182
Davis, erry 207
Davis, oyce 207
Davis, ark 193
Davis, Mark 193
Davis, Nomian 80,96,193
Day, Cari 182
Day, ,ganice 161,207
Day, uzanne 182
Decker, Edgar 207
Decker, Marlgaret 162,182
Defibaugh, ebra 207
DeGraw, Robert 170
DeHart, Kerry 193
Delano, Mark 207
DeLapE, games 80,100
Delsac , heldon 193
Denhalter, Kip 207
Dennison, Kathryn 153,161,
Desmond, Nancy 207
Desselle, Debra 162
Dickerson, Linda 182
Dickson, Dawn 193
Dickson, games 193
Dickson, om 170
Dillinger, Cheryl 170
Dillinger, Forest 159,194
Dimmick, Sandra 170
Dinner, Michael 182 253
Disney, James 130,194
D1Tol a, Robert 170
Divine, J eff 58
Dixon, Mike 88,207
Dodd, Janet 161
Dodd ilma 182
Doll, Beverly 170
Doll, Carol 48,207,243,253
Dolsby, Linda 162,207
Donnelly, Judy 182
Donner Edward 207
Donnelly, Mary 162,207
Dom, Gary 170
Dom, J ames 208
Dorsett, Carol 182
Dougherty, Tom 100,l01,
Dougherty, Robin 163,170
Douglass, Ro ert 159
Downum Kelly 159,194
Dresler, Carolyn 170
Dresler, Patricia 144,162,
Dresler, Thomas 182
Drumm, Mic ael 208
Duggan, Deborah 182
Duggan, Diana 182
Dum er, Thomas 89,194
Dumm, Ellen 125,163,170
Dumm, Mark 80,208
Dunaway Sara 170
Dunbar, Carolyn 142,194
Dunbar, Patricia 143,162,
Duncan, Julie 194
Dunham, Cynthia 194
Durkop Jeri 161,194
Durso, Geotirey 170
Durso, Kathleen 162,194
Duxburye Robin 163,170
Dyson, eith 170
Dyson, Margie 194
Dyson, Nancy 170
Eaglen, Mart 100,208
Earhart, Melinda 170
Earle, Linda 170
Earnhardt, Sharon 182
East, Andrea 51,162,208
Eatherton, Philip 170
Edwards, Jacqueline 194
Eg leston, Dennis 208
E olm, Jeri 182
E is, David 130
Ellis, David 208
Ellison, Virginia 170
Ellison Karen 147,162,208
Elrod, Laura 163,170
Elverum, Richard 208
Ely, Daniel 127,208
Elzi, Kathryn 182
Emerick, Roger 130
Eniaygld, Nancee 125,163,
Engels, David 96,194
Entsmin er David 80,98,99,
Entzminger, Annette 182
Entzrninger, Thomas 194
Epperson Susan 170
Epstein, Sherry 162,208
Erickson, Tom 99
Ericson, Nancy 151,161,208
Emst, Michae 100,182
Essig, Cynthia 170
Estep, Donald 208
Evans, Scott 170
Fahy, Doyle 194
Farber, Lisa 163
Farber, Lola 182
Farquhar, Lynne 163,170
Farquhar, Brodie 194
Faust, Dee 162
Ferris, Randall 182
Ficklin, Jill 170
Ficklin oan 124,208,253
Findlag, Floyd 170
Fink, ruce 30,182
Fink, Gail 208
Finnell, Ray 170
Fisher, Gary 130
Fisher, Richard 209
Fishman, liynn 159,160,194
Fitzhuglk dward 161,182
Flohr omas 5l,65,67,153,
Flores, Annette 170
Flory, Robert 119,166,170
Flynn, John 170
Foerster, Eric 170
Fondacaro, Raymond 194
Ford, Buck 87
Fordyge, David 208
Fox, ana 100,183,209
F03 Julie 201
Fr er, Kent 183
Fraker, William 209
Frank, Jackie 183
Franzmann, Laurie 163,170
Fraser, ,Ein 119 166,170
Frazin, bra 183
Frederic, Gail 170
Frederic, Linda 194,253
Freed Julie 163,171
Freehling, Roderic 171
Freehling, Sandy 194
Freeman, Allen 171
Freese, Douglas 171
Friedman, A an 159,160,209
Friedman, Jill 183
Frisk, Debbie 194
Frisk, Mary 161
Frisk, Pamela 143,16l,162,
Froling, Robert 209
Fuller, Dana 194
Fuller, Lawrence 183
Fullerton, Suzanne 195
Funk, Casey 171
Gage, Cynthia 161,209
Gaier, Dennis 171
Gaines, Michael 100,209
Galleggs, Daniel 80,130
Galli, hyllis 163 171
Galloway Joyce 194
Gardner, Pamela 194
Gardner, William 97
Garrecht, Linda 209
Garvey Andrea 163,171
Gates, Nancy 163,171
Gatseos, George 209
Gatseos, Suzanne 144,209
Gaunt, Kenneth 171
Gaunt, Steven 209
Gelster, Connie 194
Gelster, Vicki 171
Gemmill, Virginia 194,253
Genouese Lynda 162
Gerber, Michael 87,99,183
Geschwentner, Cheryl 171
Gianulis, Milton 171
Gilbert, Linda 194
Gill, Anita 171
Gillegrie Parmer 99,119,
Gilman, Theodore 99
Goddard, Kendra 183
Goddard, Robert 159,194
Goldberg, Julie 171
Goldfain, Marianne 171
Goldstein, Donna 162,194
Goodpaster, Sally 163,171
Goodro, Bill 194
Goodwin, Carolyn 171
Gordon, Ann 1 1
Gordon, Daniel 209
Gottenborg, Sara 160,183
Gr c Al 162
8 6, alla
Graham, Debra 209
Graham, John 171
Graham Susan 183
cranneli, David so,s6,99
Grant Cameron 88,127,160,
Grant, Mike 171
Graunke, Jeffrey 100, 159,160,
Graves Connie 209
Gray, Dale 133
Gray, Susan 171
Green, Gag 171
Green, Ka y 183
Green, Robert 209
Grating Terry 121,l61,209,
Greenberg, Alan 58,209,143
Greenberg, Salli' 209
Greene, Linda 62,209
Greene, Sandra 163,171
Gregg, Eileen 161,209
Gregory, Bert 210
Grelnetz, Marcee 171
Grelk, Kristine 162,210
Griflith, Em 171
GriBith, aren 161,210
Groves, Tamara 162,183
Guard, Jeff 171
Guard eil 194
Gosargirer, Deborah 1 12,210,
Guenther, Morgan 171
Guertner, Michael 183
Guggenheim, iloanne 171
Gulry, Joann 51,210
Gunnerson, games 183
Gunstream, illy 161 194
Gunther, Judith 160,162,210
Guthrie, Michael 80,194
Hadad, Deborah 183
Hadad, Michael 159,210,243
Haines, Cyn 'a 162,210
H ' D l 163
ames, oug as
Haley Patricia 194
Hall, ennifer 194
Hall, imothy 171
Halladay I-lang 87,210
Hallam, Lynn 7
Hallett, Duane 171
Hammond, Steven 80,210,
Hammond, Tom 171
Hannon, Curtis 80
Hansen Kathrgn 171
Hardy, Ralph 10
Hardy, Timothy 171
Hargrove, Laurie 163,171
Harris, Beth 171
Harris Linda 194
Hart, Douglas 99
Hart, Tom 171
Hartnell, Lorraine 183
Harvey, Karen 77,110,194
Hatch, Ginger 183
aw s, a
Hayes, MBUFGCH 194
a ar ,
ea s m, ar
'Hebard,oPh llis 172
Hsin, Gerald 117112
Heinricy, Marlene 194
en er n, o
Henderggn, 'Steven 183
Henderson, Thomas 195
Hendrickson, Bruce 172,135
Hendrickson, Sarah 210
Henkell, Karen 162,183
Henninger, Douglas 92,195
gentschik J ang 562,210
Herren, Lincla 162,195
Hershberger Geneva 172
Hicks, Ronald 119 203,210
Hiester, Thomas 195
1 ln ,
Hifgretll, Paul 159 210
Hildrith Steve 184
Hill, Judith 184
1 , ar
Hill, Robert 130,149,184
Hill, Stephen 87,184
Hilliard, Melissa 211
Hinkle, une 211
Hinkle, erry 21 1
Hinman, Stephen 211
Hise, Lawson 130
a c a
Hgidgland, Christina 172
I-loaglandi Sally 162,195
Hoc om, ennifer 184
Hoffman, Michael 211
o , a
Hogg, Mark 871184
Ho sclaw, Teri 172
Holsclaw, Toni 21 1
Holsman, Bonnie 172
Horner, Douglas 158,159,
Homer, ltlancy 172
Homer, Scott 211
Horwitz, Lori 172
Horwitz, Michael 184
Houlette William 89,211
Hauser, Crai 184
Houtchens, Robert 158,184
Howard, Debby 172
Hoagland, William 23,141,
Hufendick, Mary 184
Hughes, Christy 184
Hughes, Lohn 172
Huihes, hannon 211
Hu ,John 211
Humphrey, Margaret 172
Hunter, eidi 1 3,172
Hurley, Mary 162,211
Hutchinson, Douglas 172
Hutchinson, Duane 88,99,
y an ay e
n iF8'153'2i1 an
Hyman, Robert 130
Ingalls, gefti-ey 89 96 195
Inman, radley 99 184
Inman, Robert 72,119 158,
Irwin, Laura 21 1
Isaacson, Joan 211
Isberg, Cherilynn 160,21 1
Isberg, Eric 1 2
Jackson, Kathryn 162 184
acgcfon, Stanley B0,81,82,92,
acobs, Patricia 162
ames Barbara 195
onieolr, Carl 21 1
anicek, Patricia 172
enkins, Margaret 162
eifs Donna 62,195
elrei, Debra 194
enni, Terence 184
ennisolk Kenneth 172
ensen, nits 195
ensen, o Ann 211
ensen, Suzanne 161,211
evgglg, Hank 80,91,128,2l1,
ewell, Linda 77
ochens, Ann 161 195
ohnson, Beverly 161,212
ohnson, Charles 184
ohnson, Conwa 184
ohnson, Gary 172
ohnson, Joe 87,163,172
ohnson, Keith 172 '
ohnson, Linda 162 195
ohnson, Michael 96
ohnson, Pauline 160,161,212
ohnson, Stanley 184
ohnston, Robyn 162,212
ohnston, Sara 161,212
ohnston, Terri 172
ones, Bryan 172 .
ones, David 72,73,80,81,98,
ones, Gerald 172
ones, gglseph 184
ones, omas 87 99,184
ones, Valerie 195 ,
orgenson, Craig 172
orgenson, ohn 184
613, Christine 212
Kal, aniel 184
Kal, Robin 162,185
Kal, Sherri 185
Kamlet, Lee 158,195
Kamlet, Mark 195
Kamlet, Ricky 159,172
Karavites, Mary 161,212
Karlin, Robert 212
Kasahara, Amy 195
Kasahar? Pau 212
Kasiska, atricia 147,161
Kast David 195
Keeizover, Charles 87,99
Keeler, Brent 80,159,195
Keenan, Patricia 212
Kelly, Andrea 212
Kelly, Cgnthia 185
Kenna, rian 172
Kenna, Jcames 185
Kenna, athleen 162
King, Kar yn 17,2
nney, Lan 17
Kinsey, avid 87,97,185
Kirchner, Mary 172 , , ,.
Kiikpatrick, Richard 212
Kittrell, Katherine 172
Kittrell Norman 100,212
Klaus, Steve 196
Kleiger, Margaret 113,212
Klein, Kelly 0,196
Klein, Robert A. 46,80,92,
Klenzendoril David 87,185
Klipping, Sharon 172
Klundt, David 212
Klundt, Gordon 172
Knaus, Fred 185
Knight, Debra 172
Knight, Diana 212
Koe el, Bob 172
Koelbel, Carlyn 122 212
Koelbel, Walter 88,99,128,
Koelling, Eric 127,212
Konkel, Kenneth 172
Konopka, Bnlno 80,92,94,96,
Kortz, Barbara 72,73,122,
Kortz, Warren 87,100
K De ' 185
Koshio, Geraldine 213
Koshio, Linda 172
Koswan, ighn 173
Koswan, ary 196
Kowalski Daniel 173
lcrarner, Carolyn 58,173,243
Krantz, Carogn 196
Krantz, Lilli 13
Kregarman, Josephine 173
Kremers, Carolyn 160,213
Kremers, Nancy 185
egel' 9-WY r r
Krob, Gregory 88,196
Kunse, James 99,196
LaBate, Linda 162,196
Lackner Nant? 163 173
Laird, Glen 1,l19,134,203,
Lamarr, Robert 196
Lambi, Martha 162
Lambi, Mary 131,162
Lamer, Jeff 159
L L' d 196
nt ln y
Lange, Marnie 1 19,173
Lane, Deborah 213
Laila?-, Brent 80,82,83,84,92,
Lansing, Marlene 196
Lansing, Peter 196
Larson, Christopher 173
Larson, Cynthia 185
Larson, Eric 80,86,99
Larson, Louise 163,173
Larson, Steven 196
Latcham, Janice 162,213
Lattner, Terri 163 173
Laursen, Lynn 185
Lauterbach, Michael 61
Law Linda 163,173
Lawler, Sheila 185
Lawrence, Catherine 163 173
Lawrence, Cynthia 163,173
Lawrence, Nancy 173
Learned, Gordon 92
Leas, Susan 196
Lederman, Richard 185
Lederman, Sydnee 196
Lee, ,games 213,140
Lee, teve 196
Legg, Marsgaret 162,213
Le man ever? 163 173
Lelror, Debra 1 3,173
Leisenring Nancy 179,185
Leman, Ed 213
Leiigzgieck, Debra l59,160,
Lennig, Adele 51,67,152,161,
Lennllg, Doug 185
Leo, ebbie 85
Leonard, Aileen 196
Leone, cl eifrgyal 58, 160
Lep , Bl
Lerdlm, Susan 213
Lesuer Lisa 185
Letts, Jone 196
Levin, Neal 88,196
Levine, Sonya 196
Levine, Tama 185
Levitt, Terri 213
Lewandowski, Edward 129,
Lewandowski, Gary 173
Lewis, Linda 163
Lexier, Mary 173
Lidman, Cynthia 173
Lidman, Sandra 163,173
Lightbum, Richard 173
Lindeman, Caralee 60,1 13,
Lines, cathy 74,111,160,213,
Lines, Janice 23,77,l 19,131,
Link, Renee 196
Linscott, Dawn 173
Linscott, Sylvia 197
Linscott, Russell 130
Linstedt Kathrine 197
Lively, Cheryle 197,253
Loman, Gary 80,99,l59
Loman, Richard 159
Lont, Dennis 213
Lovely, Penny 197
Lowery, .Judy 213
Lucore, nn 160,197
Luetzen, Gloria 185
Lutz, Jiulie 162,197,253
Lutz, anette 51,112,213,
Lyman, Brad 161,197
Lynag-1, Jeffrey 60,100,101,
Lyons, Gary 158
McArdle, Jac ueline 213
McCammon, ohn 173
McCa1rltf', vonne 173
McCa ley, Dennis 163,197
Mrafglsnahan, Carol 162,213,
McClaughry, Terrance 173
McColm, Donna 163,173
McColm, Linda 162,197
McCrary, Timothy 173
McCread2', Kathleen 173
McCue, athleen 213
McCurdy, Diane 173
McDermott, Kevin 143,152,
McElvain, Teresa 162,185
McEwen, Patricia 213
McFatter, Gary 161
McGahe , Robert 100,213
McGee, Laurie 131,197
McGhee, Michael 173
McGonagle, Pamela 162,214
McGraw, Janet 147,214
McGuire, Glen 161,214
McHugh, Sharon 173
McIntyre, Gary 159,214
McIntyre, Robert 173
McKee, Ann 214
McKee, Barbara 185
McKinley, Nancy 197
McLaggan, June 214
McLaggan, Shelagh 197
McLain, Debarra 173
McLaren, Brian 100,214
McLaughlin, Nancy 214
McLeo , Deborah 185
Mralwililillen, Diane 1l2,124,
McNeill, Margaret 162,197
McNeill, Patricia 173
McPherson, Nan 162,185
Macy, Ra 214
Mac ey, Ilnnifer 162 185
Madigan, Kathleen 197
Maestas, Veronica 173
Magoun, Dan 173
Mainquist Kathleen 173
Mgierus, Paul 214
M colm, Robert 161,214
Malm, Pam 77,197
Mangum David 214
Man ey, Dougas 127,197
Mann, Lisa 1 5
Mansfield, Bruce 65,99,161,
Maranger, George 197
Markham, Ma a 125,173
Marsalis Douglas 30,214
Marshall, Ann 214
Marshall, Gwyn 197
Marshall, Les ie 197
Marshall, Mary 214
Marshall, Rita 185
Marshall, Susan 214
Mirglgall, Tom 87,158,159,
Marten, Barbara 185
Martin, can 185
Martin, oyce 214
Martin, Sandra 119,190,197
Martines, Randy 152 161 197
Martinez, Toni' 88,161,214
Marvin, Jhzhn 85
Marvin, ichael 197
Mason, Llames 197
ason, ar aret
M 131 214
Mason, Sallg 77,143,,153,161,
Mason, Vicki 31,5l,77,120,
Masten, Sally 186
Masters, Cheryl 173
Masters, Karen 215
Matchael, Elizabeth 215
Matchael, J-ohn 197
Matchael, inda 186
Mathews, Kevin 186
Mathias, Kevin 129,161,215
Matthews, Barbara 173
Matthews, Steven 215
Mattson, Gary 80
Mauck, Kathy 162
Maul, Leann 46,47,68,69,
Maul, Roger 80,1 16, 1 17, 1 19,
Maxwell, Christine 197
May, David 173
May, J-doEllen 197
May, isa 173
May, Robert 87,99,105
Megill, William 215
Meister, Robin 197
Melnick, Mark 174
Mergler, Stes anie 197
Meserschmi t, Sue 215
Messinger, Craig 99
Metros, Mary 215
Meyer Gregory 80,96,197
Mickelson, Noelene 163,174
Milano, Karen 197
Millenson, Mark 174
Miller, Barbara 162,215
Miller, Bruce 80,197
Miller, Charlotte 186
Miller, David 174
Miller, Diane 197
Miller, Jill 162,186
Miller, enneth 88,161
Miller, Lana 215
Miller, Lisa 197
Miller, Michael 215
Miller, Robert 215
Miller, Sharon 215
Miller, Stewart 186
Mills, Linda 215,253
Milne, Charles 89,215
Milne, Marla 161,215
Minnis, Paul 215
Minter, Shannon 197
Miriello, Barbara 161
Miriello Ronald 186
Mitchell, Diane 174
Mitchell, Lana 149,215
Mitchell, Steven 130,186
Mitchell, Tammy 163
Mode, James 174
Moline, ganice 197
Moller, obert 174
Molyneux, Merlyn 163 174
Mongrain, Richard 158,159,
Montgomery, David 216
Moon, Richard 174
Moore, Elizabeth 174
Moore, Irzirdia 163,174
Moore, artha 186
Moreland, Roberta 121,197
Morgan, Robert 160
Morris, Douglas 87,186
Morris, Richard 174
Morrison, Dianne 216
Morse, Carolyn 216
Mortimer, Cgnthia 197
Moser, Geri 9,162
Moser, Gregg 99
Moser, Mary 174
Mosier, Geri 197
Mosier, Michael 197
Mouer, Timothy 216
Mountain, Betty 162
Moundoy, Jeff 197
Mueller, Margo 113,197
Mugele, Gregory 174
Maaleston, rad 99,186
M em, Margaret 186
Mulhem, Patricia 47, 122, 147,
Mulhem, Richard 214,216
Mumey, Jackson 174
Mumme, Pam 174
Mundell, Elizabeth 186
Mundt, Michael 216
Murray, Wayne 197
Myer, Cynthia 174
Nabors, Paul 130
Nagel, Thomas 92,216
Narracci, Susan 162,195,198
Nearing, Michael 174
Nelson, Charlene 174
Nelson, Debbie 174
Nelson, Todd 216
Nettingham, Lan? 174
Neville, Carole 1 1,198
Newman Linda 160,161,198
Niedo, Eleanor 186
Nielson, Debra 198
Nielson, Douglas 174
Nielsen, Richard 87,100,186
Nielson, Roger 186,100
Noe, James 59,160
Norden, Sandra 198
Norden, Will 174
Nordness, David 198
Norlin, Deborah 216
Norlin, Pamela 216
Norris, ean 198
Norris, ulie 216
Northup, Jacqueline 217
Northup, udith 186
Notting am, Ken 174
Novak, Patricia 217
Novosad, Stephan 217
Nowell, Laurel 198
Nowick, Pamela 186
Oberg, Susan 131,198
Oberg, Terri 187
Ober e, Mark 217
O'Brien, Kevin 100
O'Brien, Terry 100
O'Dell, Doug 90,217
Oliver, Deborah 174
Olsen, Brian 198
Olsen, Ted 187
Olvey, Susan 198
Orblom, Leslie 144,217
O'Shaughnessy, Lynn 217
Ostrom, Barbara 217,253
Oviatt, Gary 174
Owens, David 218
Ozman, Cynthia 174
Pas? Virginia 160,161,217,
Pagliasotti, Janice 187
Painter, Lisa 163
Paladino, Rosemary 162
Panella, Guy 163,174
Panella, Patsy 217
Paplpas, Pamela 217
Par er, Gail 187
Parma, Nancy 124,161,217
Parrish, Rick? 174
Parsons, Wil iam 198,158,
Pate, Nanci 162,198
Patterson, laine 163,174
Patterson, Jamie 77,187
Patton, James 217
Patton, Thomas 160,187
Paxson, Billie 174
Payne, David 119,166 174
Payne, Robert 127,154,159,
Payne, Susan 162,187
Pearson, Carla 131,217,243
Pearson, Darrell 163,174
Pearson, Dennis 161,217
Pearson, Eric 174
Peay, Christine 160,187
Peai, Doug 174
Pec , Susan 159,198
Pedersen, Kathryn 217
Pennington, Betsy 131,217
Peri, Patti 174
Perkins, Hugh 161,217
Perret, Anne 198
Perry, David 80,98,99,203,
Perry, Smith 174
Perry, Smith Roger 217
Pesusich, Danie 217
Petersen, Deborah 175
Peterson, Donald 61,149,217,
Peterson, Richard 8O,87,159,
Peterson, Roger 80,87,198
Pehy, Brenda 163,175
Petterson, William 158,160,
Pheatt, Charles 218
Phelps, Douglas 187
Phil 1pS, Edward 198
Phillips, Paula 175
Picht, Robert 198
Piper, Karen 163
Piper, Laurie 218
Pique, Mary 162,187
Pizac Douglas 175
Plumb, Wendy 198
Poindexter, Patti 198
Poindexter, Susan 151 218
Polivnrck, hanis 153,198
Polivnick, ary 187,253
Pollard, Linda 163,175
Ponikiski, Patricia 151,162
Porter, Deborah 218
Porter, Patricia 161,198
Portz, Sandra 198
Postma, Sidney 198
Posing-rg, Constance 131,161,
Powell, Jean 163,175
Powers, Llanet 198
Powers, ichael 218
Powers, Suzanne 162,198
Pracko, Debra 175
Pritzel, amela 163,175
Pulver, Geary 175
Pugieg, Terry 46,80,81,85,
Putallaz, Cherrie 187 ,
Quaid? Lisa 163
abe, amela 198
Radetsky, Dana 198
Rahawi, Patricia 175
Rahawi Susan 198
Raifsnider, Carol 175
Rainey, Roxanne 163,175
Raiter, Debra 175
Ralston, Barbara 175
Ramey, Diane 162,198
Randant, Kenneth 218
Randle, David 175
Randle, Dean 218
Randle, Kathy 187
Randolph, Steve, 218
Randolph, Jim 88
Randolph, Robert 218
ay um, isa 18
Raydon, Carol 218
gaydgn, Ssnzrarg 175
Reardon, Denise 175
Rechnitz, Margo Lynn 175
Redecker, Christine 187
gedgcleer, Rciclegick 136,219
ee , are
Reed, Stanley 198
Reeves, Roger 87,187
Reginelli, Paul 151,219
Reichert, Stephen 80,82,219
Reimann, Diane 175
Reimann, Michael 219
Reiner Jacqueline 143
Reuben, andy Jo 175
Reynolds, Kevin 219
Rhodes, Margaret 163 175
rubbing, Laura 162,198
Rice, C ristine 219
Richardson, Anita 187
Richardson, Gail 163,175
Richardson, Rodney 175
Richey, Debra 219
Richmond, Ann 198
Riddell, Sandy 111,198
Rider, Elizabeth 122,219
Rider, Kate 125,163 175
aisbe, Robert 187,198
Riepe, Pamela 219
Rifkin, Judith 152
Riley, Patty 126,161 219
Emmlgl, Grefggy 159
Rolglg, Katfly 15Ig?98
o ms, ane
Roberts, lieth 198
o erts, o n
Roberts, Linda 162,198
o mson, ec y
Robinson, Deborah 219
Robinson, J-let? 27,187
Robinson, on 129,130,198
Robinson, Sher I 175
Roddy, Rose 17y5
Rodger, Sue 198
Rodman, Judith 162 219
Roeschlaub, Betsy 187
Roeschlaub, Nancy 160,187
Roffe, Steve 198
Rogers, Carlely 163,175
Rogers, Kat een 163 175
Rogers, Mark 158,159
Roglgow, Elaine 175
Ro , John 219
Rollins, Laura 162,198
Rondinelli, Stephen 187
Roorda, Becky 198
Roper Lesley 175
Rosenlrrans, Wayne 100,I60,
Rosh, Diana 175
Roth, Elizabeth 187
Roth, Martin 92,94,219
Roth, Teri 162,198
Rothenberg, Lynn 175
Rothstein, Alana 187
Rouse, Loan 163
Rouse, hilip 87,97,187
Rouse, Robin 219
Rowley Ruth 198
nndoipii, Joan 219
Rudolph, Kurt 99,198
Rudolph, Richard 80,219
Ruehle, Tom 176
Ruppel, Debi 176
Ruppel, Mamas 46,55,92,219
Rupert, ichael 130,198
Rushton Marissa 162
Russell, lvlary 198
Ryan, Michael 219,223
Ryer, Alexana 187
Sadin, Diana 198
Sadin, Mariorie 176
Saine, St? en 176
Sala, Lin a 187
Sams, Beverly 162,198
Sams, Linda 163,176
Sander, Eddy 163,176
Sander, Rebecca 187
Sanders, Charles 176
Sanders, gulie 163,176
Sanders, usan 176
Sanders, Terri 219
Sanwick, Claire 219
Saunders, Francine 161
Saunders, John 99,151,219
Saunders, argaret 162
Saunders, Mary 163
Saunders, Susan 163
Sayles, Susan 47,68,69,110,
Sayre, Ethel 160
Sc afer, James 219
Scheeler, Mary 162
Schell, ally 51,198
Scherrer, Dennis 198
Schlieker, Lo 90,220
Schlieker aul 97,187
Schmid, Eric 176
Schmid, James 159,187
Schmidt, Jill 188
Schneider, Karyl 198
Schnese, Mary 176
Schott, Steven 129,198
Schrader, David 159
Schreiner, David 220
Schriener, Leslie 162
Schroeder, Rebecca 198
Schroer, Sue 176
Schultz, Susan 188
Schumacher, Marilyn 188
Schwabauer, Craig 220
Schwengels, Julie 160,220
Schwemmer, Donald 188
Schwemmer, Karen 198
Scott, James 71,92,128,220
Seerie, Gail 162,198
Seidlitz, Craig 176
Seiler, Cody 131,159,160,
Seiler, Conny 159,198
Selvy, Charles 220
Sessions, Steven 176
Settle, Merrilee 220
Settle, Virginia 163,176
Settles, Dede 141,14-3,198,
Severinsen, Joy 163,176
Shaddock, Lynne 136,176
Shafer, Mark 220
Shanahan, Tim 167,176
Shanklin, Mark 198
Shapiro, Don 188,253
Shatz, Pauline 176
Shedd, Sara 159,220
Sheeran, Mary 163,176
Shepard, Angelene 119,179,
Sherback, Richard 87,188
Sheridan, Sara 199
Shilvock, Robert 176
Shinn, Christine 119,176
Shinn, Timothy 199
Shirk, Susan 147,161,220
Shgegaiaker, Jean 159,160,
Smith, Barbara 144,220
Smith, Debra 161.200
Smith, Elizabeth 200
Smith, Judy 220
Smith, Karen 162,188
Smith, Mark 176
Smith, Peggy 220
Smith, Renee 163,176
Smith, Steven 220
Smith, Susan 200
Smith, Vickie 162,188,189
Smith, Wendy 179,188
Smitman, Jan 176
Snaps, Robert 220
Snea , Fred 80,86,193
Snow, James 220
Sobol, Rebecca 220
Sooby, Carol 220
Sorensen, Tamara 200
Spahr, Larry 188
Spalding, Andrea 163,176
Spangler, Lance 176
Spangrud, Lisa 200
Speckman, William 220
Spencer, Richard 220
Spitz, Peter 200
Spurlin, Frances 188
Spurlin, Richard 80,100,101,
Spurlock, Kay 159,188
Stac , Cynthia 221
Stanley, Carrie 163,176
Stanley, Rupert 89,221
Stearns, John 69,80,8 1,82,83,
Stearns, Rick 87,97,188
Steen, Lamar 176
Steinberg, Ilyse 188
Stephens, Nancy 176
Stephens, Sheryl 162
Stephens, Susan 162,221
Stephenson, Cheryl 200
Sterling, Marjorie 176
Stevens, Hawley 176
Stevens, Heather 77,116,117
Stevenson, Jfxhn 176
Stevenson, ick 130,200
Stewart, James 188
Stewart, Jesse 97
Stidger, David 176
Stiles, Eric 221
Stone, Sharon 119,131,190,
Stookesberry, Steve 80,200
Storey, James 200
Stout, Carol 188
Stout, C thia 160,221
Stracy, Kililssell 80,96,200
Strauch, Vicki 163,177
Strauss, Cynthia 200
Struthers, Janet 162,188
Struthers, Lynn 177
Stryker, Suzanne 221
Stubbs, Fell 221
Stubbs, Randall 200
Stuck, Kent 200
Summers, Catherine 177
Summeri Richard 130,200
Suppes, Kurt 177
Suss, James 87
Suss, Laura 221
Susuras, Karen 162
Sutfin, Pamela 200
Swanson, David 177
Sylvester, Paul 129
Tayon, Thomas 188
Tennyson, Stephanie 188
Thall, Randy 188,253
Tharp, Carol 177
Tharp, Nancy 188
Tharp, Roger 177
Therrell, James 177
Thiebaut, Karen 200
Thomas, Janet 221
Thomas, Timothy 161,200
Thiuapson, Dayle 119,179,
Thompson, Debra 188
Thompson, James 177
Thompson, Thomas 201
Thornley, Robert 221
Thrasher, Kim 159
Thurmon, Catherine 162,201
Thurmon, Linda 177
Tiddens, Katherine 221
Tilsley, Scott 177
Timmons, Bonnie 119,138,
Tipps, Kenneth 87
Tipton, Lynne 161,221
Torpey, Joe 89,201
Tourney, Linda 201
Towne, Mark 88,89,127,221
Travis, Joseph 177
Travis, Michelle 221
Tripp, Linn 162
Trout, T ornas1l'Z
Trubey, Terry 163,177
Trump, William 221
Tryon, Janet 221
Tucker, Lynn 188
Tulper, Lewis 177
Tunison, David 221
Turner, Bruce 100,158,201
Turner, Donn 99,158,201
Tweed, Leslie 221
Tweeten, Kristin 201
Tweeten, Thomas 177
Tyner, Helen 119,126,203,
Underwood, David 221
Vafiades, John 161
Vagts, John 158,159,222
Va is, Kevin 87
Valis, Mindy 162,201
Vallance, Carl 130
Van Benschoten, David 163,
Van Lunsen, Peter 71,80,128,
Van Portfliet, Michael 222
Van Porttliet, Tim 177
Vaughn, Bruce 177
Vaughn, Charla 188
Vaughn, Milta 163,177
Vaughan, Susan 162,188
Vaughan, Theodore 201
Veatch, Mona 189
Veith, Cary 161,189
Venuti, Patricia 222,236,253
Vidal, David 88
Vierheller, Bruce 100,161
Vierheller, Brad 100
Vierheller, Laura 145,222
Villalovos, Sandra 222
Wade, Terrance 130,201
NVademan, A. 99
Wadlington, David 201
Wagner, Mark 129
Wagner, Mary 177
Wainwright, Carol 160,189
Walberg, Laura 201
Walker, Ann 160
Walker, Christopher 177
Walker, Mary 163
Walker, Wendy 222
Wallace, Richard 222
Walsh, Michael 189
Walter, Fred 130,201
Walter, Gary 222
Walthers, Paul 51,145,161,
Wanner, Gail 163.177
Wanner, Janice 119,122,203,
Ward, William 8O,99,163,
Warden, Gary 130
Wardin, Katherine 222
Wamer, David 201
Wamer, John 70,118,1 19,
Warren, James 54,201,253
Warren, Margaret 162,189
Warwick, Bonnie 162,201
WVasserman, Donna 189
Wasson, Barbara l26,160,
na 201 253
Watson, Dia ,
Watson, John 87,189
Watson, Stephen 160,222
Watson, Tracy 189
Watson, William 222
Way, Kenneth 201
Wa , Terese 163,177
Webb, John 158,159,201
Webb, Knox 177
Webb, Nancy 189
Weber, Craig 177,135
Weber, John 201
Weber, ynn 189
Weber, Martin 222
Wedum, John 189
Wedum, Tana 177
Wedum, William 100,101,
Weil, Ronnie 177
Weimar, William 89,96
Weinbergr, Wendy 201
Weiner, ebra 201
Wenger, Patricia 161,222
Wenstrom, Mary 163
Werschky. Susan 162,222
Wertz, Paul 222
West, David 87
West, Robert 99
Western, Kathleen 177
Westem, Kenneth 98
Weyland, Janet 222
Weyand, James 189
Whalen, Jennifer 201
Wham, Jeanne 163,177
Wheeler, Deborah 222
Whelan, Mark 177
Whetstone, Janet 177
Whitaker, Carol 119,166,177
Whitaker, Norma 162,222
Whitaker, Robert 98,99,119,
White, Teresa 141,162,201
Whiteman, Lynn 141,201
Whitfield, Patricia 162
Wickman, Gretchen 189
Wifglsrspan, Jennie 119,179,
Wilber, John 80,201
Wilde, Peggy 162
Wilhelm, Karen 120,201
Wilkin, Laura 163
Williams, Anne 163,177
Williams, Max 72,73,80,81,
Williams Paula 201
Wilson, Carole 222
Wilson. Janet 22,189
Wilson, Janet 22
Wilson, Kenneth 145,223
Wilson, Martha 51
Wilson, Maryann 201
Wilson, Mike 223
Wilson, Robert 223
Wing, Wendy 119,179,189
Win el, Daniel 177
Winn, James 160,201
Winslow, David 163
Wintergreen, E. 80
Witherspoon, Tonie 177
Wold, Dianne 201
Wolf, Becky 223
Wolf, Wendy 163,177
Wolff, Charles 100,223,253
Wolfson, Joy 201
Woltsoix, Robert 159,160,189
Woods, Nelson 223
Woods, Sharalyn 189
Worsham, Norman 177
Wray, Richard 96,201
Wright, David 144,201
Wright, Patricia 163,177
Wyilglg, Kathryn 61,112,201,
Wymore, Mindy 177
Wymore, Mark 223
Wynne, John 223
Yates, Patricia 223
Yates, Steven 189
Yeager, Scott 223
Yeates, Randif 177
York, James 63,177
York, Martha 189
Zaler, Marc 201
Zell, Rodney 177
Zohn, Arthur 223
Zohn, Carl 87
Zomo, Robin 189
Zumwinkel, Jon 177
Zuspann, Ann 223
Attempting to escape from staff members are
adviser Mr. Mason and editor Tom Dougherty.
Staff Revam ps '69 Book
Attempting to revise the format of the Aristocrat and
to raise its always fine quality, were the thirty-plus mem-
bers of the staff of Tj's ninth yearbook. Change was nec-
essary and change occured in virtually every aspect of
the book. Enthusiasm was brimming in some staff mem-
bers and their desire to work towards a goal fa satisfied
student body and an All-American ratingj was appreci-
ated. Many members again let others carry the load, but
fortunately, some Aristocrats were willing to sacrifice
their studying, sleeping, and free time so that a first-class
caliber book could be produced by and for the students
of TI.. It has been a year of frustration, hurt feelings,
kazubies, coffee, lost grease pencils, endless piles of type
and layout sheets, broken typewriters, Minnesota snow,
all-night deadlines, frantic trips to the post office, and
even more frantic phone calls to Alabama. But for the
staff members that truly contributed, bad memories will
be substituted by an intense pride in a job extremely well
done-the production of the 1969 Aristocrat.
After winning national awards for photography
Paul Christensen served as head photographer
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way to the most popular spot-the parking lot.
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