Thunderbird High School - Warrior Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1982 volume:
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l Lunch time gives students a chance to make use of the recent
improvements on campus, as well as relax with friends. Z Rocky
Petruzzella and Mike Aruda take time during lunch to talk. 3
After school is a good time to get together with friends that
aren't seen during the school day. Joel Laurin, Vinny Chawla and
Steve Olds talk about the day's events. 4 Homework is a part of
every student's life. Joe Trammel and Terri Higdon help each
other with one of their Earth Science assignments. 5 Matt
Rhoads puts his books in his locker and is ready to get away from
the daily routine of school. '
Schoolis first years
filled with tradition
The first ten years of Thunderbird's existence have been filled with tradi-
tions. Some have been continued while others have not, for various reasons.
Perhaps the most remembered of these traditions was the Muscular Dystro-
phy Dance-a-thon and the annual visit by Timmy Dewl, 1976-77 MDA poster
child. After his first visit at an assembly with Ken Coy, local newscaster, Timmy
became a regular part of the MDA scene at Thunderbird. He appeared
regularly at dances, promoting his cause until the late sring of 1981, when he
died from muscular dystrophy.
This year there was no dance-a-thon, but a week of different activities was
planned to help raise money for MDA. "We decided against the dance-a-thon
because it doesn't raise enough money. A week of different activities was planned
to raise more money for MDA," said Mike Dougall, student body president.
Greek Week was another tradition that was discontinued, due to lack of
interest. Greek Week was a popular unit of the junior English classes, where
mythological gods were brought to life by students. Different competitions were
held each day in the amphitheater. When students became reluctant to partici-
pate, Greek Week was changed to Greek Day.
Students dressed up like the Greek gods they portrayed and conducted
competitions during both lunches. Eventually, lack of interest and participation
on the students' part and lack of time on the teachers' part took over and Greek
Day was no longer held.
"It's too bad that Greek Day had to be discontinued. I was really looking
forward to learning about mythology through different activities," commented
The spirit at football games was lessened a little when the Arrows quit
performing at halftime. The Arrows started tumbling at games in 1974, but were
called Tumblers. In 1975 they changed their name to Aeroettes and in 1977 it
was changed to Arrows. The group continued to perform at games until 1979
when Ms. Mary Pappas decided to retire as the sponsor.
Male yell leaders was something that was tried, but the idea never caught on.
In 1977, Chuck Krauss and Mark Erwin were the Varsity yell leaders and Curt
Young was the JV yell leader. This was both the first and last year that males
were on the cheer squad. Gary Brogan was chosen as yell leader in 1980, but
moved away and there hasn't been a yell leader since, although a few have tried
One tradition that has been continued is that of class competitions. Each year
at assemblies, classes were led in cheers and different activities and the one with
the most spirit won the spirit stick. Freshmen seem to be most excited about the
competitions because it is their first year.
Homecoming floats were another tradition continued each year. Many hours
of hard work and time were Put into each float by students from different classes.
Even if the entry didn't win, the spirit and friendships gained from trying to
build a winning float made it worth the time and effort spent.
1 Greek Week, which was discontinued last year due to lack of interest, was once a major part of
junior English. 2 Chuck Krauss and Mark Erwin were yell leaders in 1978. They helped the
cheerleaders with mounts and added a lot of spirit to the squad. 3 Timmy Dewl, 1976-77 poster child
for MDA, became an annual visitor at Thunderbird and won the hearts of both students and
teachers. Timmy died in the late spring of 1981. 4 The Arrows, a tumbling team that performed at
halftime at the football games, ended when Ms. Mary Pappas decided to retire as sponsor. 5 The
graduating class of '76 showed their patriotism by building a Bicentennial float. 6 Sophomore Bruce
Kennedy leads other sophomores in a cheer to win the spirit stick in a ,77 assembly.
12.. 1. :-.
Traditions come, god
during first decade
In the past ten years, Thunderbird has grown
and achieved a high status in athletics, academics,
clubs, and student involvement. Four portables were
added along with the auditorium.
Some things have declined, however. After
school enrollment reached its' peak in 1979, it has
been slowly declining because Deer Valley High
School was built. The rise and fall in War Party was
so drastic that at one time there was none at all. War
Party is bringing spirit baclc to the club and the
Pep assemblies were moved from the football field
to the gym. Students attending were the only one's
with true spirit. The gym was filled with the teams,
pom and cheer, the band and spirited students.
Uniforms for the band, pom and cheer changed
drastically. The band went from the light blue uni-
forms with overlays and tall hats to dark blue pants,
light blue jackets, and corps style hats with feathers.
The pom went from several different styles of petty-
coats, to uniforms similar tQ,the cheer's new uni-
forms. The cheer changed the long sleeved, vested
blue uniforms to white short sleeves, with blue and
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1 A typical homecoming assembly in 1976. Most of the school
showed their spirit by attending the football game rather than the
pep assembly. 2 Repainting the counseling center was a project of
the art club. Mrs. Margie Broudex, Michele Demichael, and
Kristi Bialik admire the work on the way to class. 3 An emptied
quad reveals the end of lunch. The quad was improved and more
grass was grown for the students. 4 War Party's float of the
Boston Tea Party won first place in the 1976 Homecoming
Parade. 5 Over the years, the uniforms of the Pom line have
changed from bouncy little skirts to change, once again, to
uniforms similar to Cheer uniforms. Chris Schultz, Kim Mur-
phy, and Dawn Eubanlrs show whols iii a before kick-off.
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1 Joining the excitement of the game, Lynn Whitey, Maria
Lamberti and Margaret Voss sit among other Chief fans. 2
Feathers and a beaded tunic lent an authentic touch to Mascot
Karyn Williams. She helped boost spirit at all football and
basketball games. 3 New strategy is on the minds of the team
members as they make their way back to the locker room at
halftime. 4 Exciting the play, members of the freshman football
team carry on their undefeated season.
Cheering, socializing, excitement for the team are all part of the things that
happen at football games. Participating in football as well as watching are one of
the ten favorite ways Thunderbird people enjoy spending their leisure time.
Spirit tried to push the Chiefs into a winning season.
Even the girls could participate in football. Powderpuff was activated after
two years without a game the girls could participate in. The Powderpuff game
was girls only, juniors against seniors.
Thunderbird football wasn't the only popular team with students. Many
enjoy college and professional games. ASU, being so close was easy to get to and
exciting to watch. Students also went to junior college games. Professional
football including the Super Bowl, have also been popular with teenagers.
The first ten
All time heroes
I Albert Einstein Roger Minnie
2 Father Mother
3 John F. Kennedy Anwar satin
4 Jesus Rick spnngfieid
Abraham Lincoln I O John Wayne
In a decade of excellence, five of ten things that students
enjoyed were playing racquetball, ATC riding, playing space
games, looking at nice cars and building radical cars.
Racquetball is an outdoor sport which has become increas-
ingly popular. It is a fast competitive game that is enjoyed by
An indoor sport that has taken over such games as pinball
and foosball is space games. These games were a favorite during
lunch breaks and after school. The space invaders game with its
push buttons and multicolor lights was fed the most quarters
With Arizona's dry climate and rocky terrain the only cycle
that was really built for this area was an ATC. The ease in
which it handles makes it possible for girls to ricle as well as
guys. Freshman Mary Miranda says she eases down dirt roads
to have fun on her cycle.
Every year new cars filled the parking lot. This was a year of
tall trucks, clean VW's and a Ferrari. The majority were nice
Pride was shown by a student as he built the nicest VW on
campus. His radical 2180 with all of its chrome, blue anodized
parts and slick white paint with its racing blue stripe was the
most truly outstanding vehicle owned by a Thunderbird stu-
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1 Marla Webster and a friend ready themselves to play a video
game. Photo by Jay Lord. 2 The most radical car on campus, VW
powered, belongs to senior Randy Roedl. Photo by Tina Iemente.
3 The owner of this fine condition Chevy is senior Corbett
Kelley. Photo by Tina Jemente. 4 Mike Thomas rides a wheeler
clown the street on his ATC. Photo by Glen Roberts. 5 Lisa
Shields returns a serve in the racquetball courts. Photo by Jay
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clean looking fashion trend
The preppie look, metallics and knickers were
popular fashion trends. Corduroy, frilly shirts and
pants were also hits.
The preppie look seemed to dominate the cam-
pus, with both the girls and the guys. They wore
shorts and levis with Izod, Polo, and Surf design
shirts. The shoes varied from topsiders to vans. A
favorite look with the girls was tying a bandana
around their necks.
Metallics were also a part of the new fashions,
they were used to accent clothes. Belts, shoes, purses,
jewelry and other accessories were in metallics.
Knickers were popular along with culottes, pants
with yokes and pleats. Knickers are pants that are
baggie with pleats and fasten below the knee. They
were most popular in corduroy.
Some of the girls wore shirts and dresses that
were more feminine. The lowered waistline on dress-
es was another thing that girls wore.
Hair braiding became a popular style with the
girls. French braids were the most popular and were
comfortable, easy to take care of and had a neat
In the past decade at the school, clothes and
hairstyles have come a long way.
1 Metallic belts and knickers were popular for a short while.
Tracy Altman displays her belt and knickers. 2 Ivy League
fashions were popular for many students including Dawn Eu-
banks wearing topsiders and an Izod shirt with a sweater jacket
tied over her shoulders.
Economical pastimes popular on weekends
After long hours of hard work and studying, students looked forward to their
free time. They plotted and schemed how to get away, have a good time and
meet good looking people. Every day they hit the streets looking for excitement.
They went roller skating, shopping, and dancing. They saw movies and
Energetic types turned to roller skating, a pastime that never seems to go out
of style. Great Skate was a popular rink for students here. Michael Rios said, 'KI
like to roller skate because it gives me a break from school and I get to meet
People who love to browse went shopping for hours on end. They walked up
and down Metro, going in and out of stores and meeting new people.
There are many people who love to boogie to all kinds of music, rock, mellow
and even country. It wasn't necessary to go somewhere to dance. Some people
danced wherever they happened to be.
Drama, comedy and horror stories were just some of the types of movies
attended by students. Many took advantage of the special matinee prices offered
before 2 o'clock on Saturdays and Sundays. "There is nothing I like to do more
than watching a really good movie on the weekends," said Leslie Rockow, junior.
"Football games are really exciting, that is why I try to go to all of them
during the season," stated Jill llarnigan. Adrenalin flows faster as everyone gets
to their feet to cheer the team on to victory. Activity cards were a great help on
the expenses for home games.
1 Lunch off campus was a favorite of Ed Krolak and Rob
Vossbrink. 2 Movies on Saturday nights were popular with Steve
Olds, Vinny Chawla and Andy Flink. Photos by Ron Frizzel and
cuts back crowding
One of the major problems in the past that has
been controlled is the parking situation.
"The parking situation has been improved a
great deal from the past," commented junior Paul
Koch. "Organization of the parking lot prevented
students from having to park on Thunderbird
Another problem overcome was the long lunch
lines. The solution to that problem was a decline in
enrollment, the opening of several fast food restau-
rants and raising the prices of school lunches. "With
the opening of Burger King and McDonald's, it
took only a couple of minutes for me to get my
lunch," stated freshman Don Wilson.
"With the cost of school lunches going up so
much, many students felt that it was just as cheap
and not as crowded to eat off campus," commented
senior Ron Haarer.
1 A chance to talk to friends makes lunch time endurable for Jeff
Myers, Kris Schultz and Lisa Toombs. Photo by Todd Driver. 2
Nearby trash can helped reduce lunch litter and students seemed
much happier eating lunch in a cleaner environment. Photo by
Pat Miranda. 3 Submarine sandwiches and a Hi-C helps Billy
Graham and Michael Taylor complete a full day. Photo by Pay
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The new schedule that was used affected students
in many ways. Many students started their day at 8
o'clock, as opposed to 8:30. "The new schedule
enabled students to leave campus early, which
helped them obtain better working hours," com-
mented senior Todd Phelps. One negative outlook
on the new schedule was that there were far fewer
earlybird classes than there have been in the past.
One thing students seemed to like better was the
way the campus looked. "The newly painted build-
ings and green grass made the campus a much nicer
place to be,', stated junior Kevin Wilkinson.
1 With carnations in hand, Jane Dougall, sophomore, sits and
talks with her friends, sophomores, Missy Muir and Andy Let-
son during lunch. 2 Catsup for a mound of fries is served to
junior Kelly Treadway by junior Sherri Poole. 3 While eating
lunch, Christy Northrup and senior, Shelly Berguson talk to
goes Surfin' Safari
Final construction on floats and designated dress-up days for the week were
among the activities to raise enthusiasm for the annual football Homecoming
game and dance.
Towels were a popular sight on the first day of the Homecoming activities,
followed by Surfer Day and Toga Day for the seniors while others wore 50's
outfits. Preppy attire and Orange and Blue Day finished off the week.
Friday, carnations were delivered and a pep assembly was held at lunch. The
assembly was centered around the Homecoming theme "Surfin' Safari". Many
different competitions were held which included the TRA volleyball finals won
by Mrs. Suzanne Scott's homeroom, and several different class competitions.
Attendants were also announced at the assembly.
"Sunset Surf" was the theme of the dance which was held after the game.
Lori Eagleston and Galen Davis were crowned king and queen.
Crowning was done by Jeff Howe and Beth Emfinger, who presented the new
king and queen with the traditional flowers and crown.
"I feel the theme was an excellent choice, the students could really get
involved with the surfing lifestyle. It was really a fun Homecoming," comment-
ed Becky Speegle, senior.
1 Having fun and showing their spirit is the main idea of Homecoming as shown by Marie Swenson,
Sharon Moser and Lori Villinslci. 2 juniors lean and jane Lee dress Hawaiian for Homecoming
weelc. 3 Chiefs offense show determination as they rush to score. 4 California was a popular style
during Homecoming week as Kathy Jackson models.
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Queen: Lon Eagleston, Kmg: Galen Davis Junior Affendamsr R
orth Central team
North Central Evaluators were on campus in November to observe Thunder-
bird's programs and renew its accreditation. This was the second time Thunder-
bird had been evaluated. The THS faculty worked for almost a year preparing
for the evaluation. The faculty was divided into committees and the committees
completed reports on what they felt needed improvement.
The purpose of the evaluation was to review the self-study information that
the faculty did prior to the visitation. They viewed the programs in action and
then prepared a report which took each area of the school and listed both its
commendations and recommendations. They submitted their report to the
North Central Association of Schools and Colleges. The Association then
granted accreditation for another seven years.
The 25 evaluators were from other schools in the state. "The results were very
positive," said Principal Tim Waters.
1 At the appreciation banquet held for the North Central Evaluators, Ms. Karen Saunders from
Corona del Sol High School receives her food. fphoto by Greg Olsonl 2 Counselors and faculty
members enjoy the closing luncheon during which the evaluating team gave its report. fphoto by
Greg Olsonj 3 Department meetings helped evaluators examine the academic programs here. Mr.
Don Cline from Deer Valley High School takes notes. fphoto by Randy Walker,
4 To explain the Cues 5-6 program, Mr, Mike Siwek meets with
Sharon Johnson from Camp Verde High School. fphoto by
Randy Walkerj 5 To prepare his report on the Business Depart-
ment, Dr. Mike Wunsch from NAU goes over the self-study
prepared by staff members. fphoto by Randy WalkerQ
cBlithe Spirit' features ghostly effects
The fall play "Blithe Spirit", presented in November, was the first straight
drama to be performed in the new auditorium.
Ms. jane McSpadden, director, felt the play was one of the best that
Thunderbird has put on.
"Blithe Spirit," a farce by Noel Coward, was set in Kent, England, and
revolved around the return of the ghost of a stuffy Englishmanis first wife,
Charles Condomine, a writer researching for a boolc, invites a medium,
Madame Arcati, to hold a seance in his home. During the seance, Madame
Arcati accidentally brings back Elvira, who wants to kill Charles so that he may
join her in the afterworld.
Elvira accidentally kills Charles, second wife, Ruth, who also comes baclc to
haunt him. Because Charles is the only one who can see the spirit, many funny
situations were able to be played up by the cast. Madame Arcati is finally able to
send Ruth and Elvira baclcg at least for the time being.
Special effects played a big part in the play. Special lights, malce-up, elaborate
costumes and a break-away set helped to set the mood of the play.
"Blithe Spirit," directed by Ms. Jane McSpadden, starred Donna Roclcley as
Edith, Mary Avenson as Ruth, Gary Mau as Charles, Milce Dougall as Dr.
Bradman, Patty Christie as Mrs. Bradman, Lisa Burns as Madame Arcati, and
Karla Jones as Elvira.
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Rolling Rocks, Karnaclc
featured at farce
1 Mr. Mike Heller advertises Humble Head, a potion to shrink heads of conceited people. 2 Mr.
Warren Jacobson and Mr. Ron Gadus act out the Abbot and Costello routine "Who's on First?" 3
Live from the auditorium, The Rolling Rocks led by Mr. Gene Maison sing ul Can't Get No
Satisfaction." 4 Mr. Steve Burke hums a patriotic tune while Mr. Heller gives a satirical speech on
1 Decorating at home is something that Patty and Machelle Rix's family put a lot of time into. 2
Choir members perform their version of "The Night Before Christmasu at their concert. 3 Five
golden rings are worn by Denise Bruce as six geese yay laying take their positions in the senior skit
"The Twelve Days of Christmasu at the assembly. 4 "Advertisements, was the skit clone by
advanced speech students Tammy Micko, Matt Freedman, Laura Kello, Subie Hunt, Ron Haarer,
Lesa Genrich, Becky Patterson, Donna Rockley and Linda Jennings. 5 Pom Girls Linda Grapshi,
Becky Story, and Cathy Robinson perform 'Tm Getting Nuttin' for Christmas."
Celebration features seniors in "iz days"
The Christmas spirit seemed to have gotten into everyone around campus.
With candy cane and cookie sales plus the door decorating contest, won by Mr.
Gary Rusk's class, the campus had an all-around Christmas feeling.
The Christmas assembly and choir concert were popular events. The choir
put on an excellent show with many Christmas favorites and the assembly
provided for a lot of laughter and good times for the entire student body. Skits
were put on such as "The Twelve Days of Christmas" by the seniors, 'Tm
Getting Nothing for Christmas" by the pom girls and the advanced speech
students did a skit about the true meaning of Christmas.
Many of the outside activities that students enjoyed were caroling, family
celebrations, meeting with friends and house decorating. One house in particu-
lar, the home of Patty and Machelle Rix was an outstanding display of lights and
Students showed their Christmas spirit in other charitable ways by raising
money for people who would otherwise have no Christmas. Mr. Bob Heaps' and
Mr. Al Gonzales' history classes raised over 5200 for the Christmas is for Caring
fund sponsored by The Arizona Republic. Key Club, DECA and other
campus organizations collected food and clothing for needy families.
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The Dropout Recovery program was designed to
help motivate dropouts. A camping trip to Mt.
Baldee last August was to help students think twice
about quitting school.
Interfaith counselors Rhonda Mason, Tye Hunt-
er and Mary Fox with Mr. Wendell Sheets, dean of
students here, left for the mountains for a four day
camping experience with the potential dropout stu-
The program began june 22 when over 45 stu-
dents from Thunderbird signed up. Mr. Sheets also
formed a group for the parents so they too could get
It all started when the three Interfaith counselors
contacted Principal Tim Waters about starting the
program. The students were chosen after Mr.
Sheets and the counselors called the parents, talked
it over and the students signed up.
Many of the students seemed to be doing better
since completing the program. They showed im-
proved attendance and some said their grades had
improved. The Interfaith Council is a non-profit
organization and has been working with adolescents
in the Valley for about four years.
Students involved in the program commented
that it seemed to help them in school and at home.
Of the students who went to the mountains, all but
three returned to school at Thunderbird.
1 While camping in the mountains the students put up their
tents. Qphoto by Wendy Wade, 2 Camp leaders Dewane Sheets
and Rhonda Mason leave their cabin to go gather the students.
fphoto by Wendy Wadej 3 Counselors Rhonda Mason listens to
some of the students problems during a meeting. Qphogo by R.
Gross, 4 Relaxing during the day, students Colleen Shannon and
Cindy Chestnut catch some fresh air. Qphoto by Wendy Wadej
5 Meeting for the first time since the trip the students talk to
other students and the counselors Rhonda Mason and Tye Hunt-
er Qnot shownj about their school work. fphoto by R. Gross,
"There was so much going on the week of Home-
coming it brought out the spirit in people. It was a
neat touch to add the Sweetheart Dance with the
Homecoming Dance, it topped off the whole week,"
said Ellie Sonaty, varsity cheerleader.
The week started with club T-shirt day on
Wednesday. On Thursday, orange and blue day,
student slaves were auctioned that morning. Friday
was Chief day and the slaves had to obey their
Different clubs delivered carnations, roses and
candy-grams on Friday. Friday night the Chiefs
played the Paradise Valley Trojans slaughtering
them with a 69-41 win.
Tradition was broken and the dance was not held
after the game but Saturday night with the Sweet-
Homecoming Royalty was Tory Manzer and AC
Coleman. Attendants were Karyn Williams and
Andy Flinlc. Sweetheart Queen was Kim Murphy,
Princess was Kathy McGill and Attendant was
Student's expressions of art
shown in department galleries
A unique approach to expression for the art and humanities classes was
provided by the Quarterly Galleries. These displays of student artwork were
open to the public once every nine weeks. The shows featured free slide
presentations and guest speakers along with the work of humanities, sculpture,
photography and art students.
The first gallery dealt with an interdepartmental study of Rembrandt and
artists of his time. The next gallery had a theme of surrealism in which students
translated everyday experiences through the combination of unlikely material,
images and ideas to "express the sense of a real world we think we know, but
don't know at all," Rene Magritte said.
The theme of the third was the artist as a social critic. Input for this gallery
was from feeder schools. Photography was the main idea for the last show with
stills that came from Glendale Community College.
Participating groups were Mr. Rusk's Commercial Art class, Mr. Gross'
Photography classes, Mr. Scott's Design Fundamentals, Leather and Textiles,
and Sculpture and Jewelry classes, Mr. Jefferies' Humanities class, Ms. Camp-
bell's Speech class and Mr. I-leller's Creative Writing class.
According to Mr. Gross, the purpose of the galleries was to provide a
showcase for all grades from kindergarten to college level. It was to educate
parents and students in areas of study other than the "basics" such as reading
I Principal Tim Waters greets the doucent from the Phoenix Art Museum, the gallery's guest
speaker. 2 Senior Dean Int Hour observes the art of the interdepartmental study of Rembrandt. 3
Mark Laubensteinys parrot piece is typical of the art shown in the second gallery.
1 Tim Thomas and fellow crafts student,1ames Coy look over Tim's project, 2 Interested students
watch slide presentation given by Doucent from the Phoenix Art Museum.
Medieval costumes enhance
"Once Upon A Mattress" is the musical version of the fairytale "The
Princess and the Pea" which starred Carol Burnett on Broadway in 1959. "Not
everyone has heard of "Mattress," but everyone who has seen it has loved it,"
said Ms. jane McSpadden, who directed the musical.
Ms. Margie Boudreaux directed both the orchestra and the chorus, and Ms.
Kathy Marcum choreographed the musical comedy.
Tryouts for the musical were held in january. At tryouts, students sang
prepared songs, read prepared readings, and performed a soft-shoe routine. The
cast, which was the largest in Thunderbird's history was made up of 53 students.
The leads included Mike Dougall as Prince Dauntless the Drab, Kim Murphy
as Princess Winifred the Woebegone, Harry Sokol as Minstrel, Bardia Khoda-
dadeh as Wizard, Laura Marchal as Queen Agravain, Gary Mau as Jester, Joel
Laurin as King Sextimus, Karla jones as Lady Larkin, Jeff Middleton as Sir
Harry, Kristi Edson as Princess No. 12, joe Hernandez as Sir Studly, and Bob
Rude as Sir Luce.
The set was built and painted by Ms. McSpadden and students on Saturdays
from 9 a.m. until after dark. The set was realistic with some cartooning to show
the fantasy of a make-believe story. Costumes were from the medieval period.
Opening night was March 18 in the auditorium. "It was one of Thunder-
bird's most outstanding productions," said Ms. McSpadden.
Dancer, Colleen Moore said, "Everyone was very close, a lot of good times
went with a lot of hard work. I enjoyed working with all the other dancers, Ms.
McSpadden, and Ms. Marcumf' This was Colleen's second play with Ms.
1 Bardia Khodadadeh, the Wizard rehearses with Kristi Edson, Princess No. I2 after school. 2 A
backstage rehearsal took place between Kim Murphy as Princess Winifred the Woebegone and
Harry Sokol, the Minstrel.
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1 Gary Mau, Kim Murphy, and Mike Dougall start a sing-a-
long, while Bardia Khodadadeh and Harry Solcol try to practice
their parts. 2 Set building took effort and time for joe Hernandez
and john Maye. 3 A little laughter goes into each rehearsal as
Kim Murphy demonstrates for Bardia Khodadadeh.
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1 A massive 4x4 Ford Truck occupies most of Donnie Roberts
time. 2 Descriptive license plates are one way seniors make their
car or truck stand out. Rich Van Riper describes his car as a "Bad
Vet." 3 A high performance engine and a colorful body require a
lot of time and attention. Senior Randy Roedl spends his spare
time working on his car. 4 Senior Pat Alvarez shows off his
"Limited Edition Buzzard" by cruising with Chuck Kirkpatrick.
Why would anyone spend long hours at a low paying, virtually mindless job?
The answer is simple - a car. Few kids have parents who can supply them with a
gift car, so they slave over McDonald's, Taco Bell or Burger King stoves and
counters to provide their ultimate escape - their own car.
Consequently, their cars mean a lot to them and they take real pride in how
they look and perform.
"The only reason I keep working is so I can pay for the repairs and gas for my
car. If I didn't have one, I think I would go crazy!" said Sharon Rose, senior.
"I had to pay for my car myself, so I really take care of it and try to keep it
looking nice. The fact that I spend most of my time and money on it doesn't
bother me much because I have so much fun driving it," commented senior Greg
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The First Ten
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in fashion designs
Debbie Adair has been interested in fashions and modeling for a long time
and has designed some attractive outfits.
She is interested in every aspect of fashion and has been in a gifted program
of independent study since her freshman year. She has learned about the many
different colors and fabrics and has even taken modeling classes. Debbie thinks
it's easier to design clothes if she has an idea of how the model walks and stands
and how the clothes should hang.
The modeling classes came in handy recently when Debbie modeled a dress
and jacket she designed for The First Class Modeling Agency.
For the future Debbie is looking forward to going to art school under fashion
design. She is going to try for a scholarship in fashion design. fPhoto by Tina
Splicing together the DNA in genes of different life forms is something
one might read about in a science fiction book, but senior Jamie Busch is
"Some people would call it playing God but actually it is just manipulat-
ing an animal's body chemistry. Experiments like these have incredible risks
but they also hold a lot of promise for mankind," said jamie.
Jamie has received numerous academic awards, among these semifinalist
standing in the National Merit Scholar program. Under the supervision of
teacher jim Forsman Jamie has been conducting experiments since early
September in the science labs of Bolin laboratory.
Several scientific journal magazines are interested in the results of Jamie's
experiments as this type of experiment with DNA has never been attempted
Colleges jamie is considering include Princeton, MIT, Cal Tech and
Stanford. Jamie is planning a career in oceanography.
"I just want to save the
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Shellie models gown
for local store's ad
Modeling is a dream for many young girls but for senior, Shellie Cabral it
is becoming a reality.
Shellie has attended Thunderbird for three years after attending Inde-
pendence High School.
She became interested in modeling and fashion design several years ago.
She is hoping to take classes at either Bobby Ball or Plaza 3.
Working at Eileens gives Shellie a chance to work with the newest fashion
designs, she has modeled for Eileens on numerous occasions including for
After high school Shellie wants to go to college and major in modeling
and would also like to study to become a court stenoscript recorder. fphoto
by Lisa Higginsj
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'Solitudes Endf 'The Plot to blow up Thunderbird' are just a couple of the
films made by senior James Craig.
james has made about I2 films so far, "I was first interested in film making
three years ago in Enrichment Seminar."
He uses an 8mm movie camera, but soon hopes to make his first sound film.
James said, "Each movie costs about ,515 a foot for film, and sets, but it is usually
James plans to go into the movie making business. "I hope to be a technical
director for a movie studio. I have connections into the business U he said.
He has made several types of films including stop action using miniatures, ,1-' M-
silent films using word cards, and miniature photography. fphoto by Richard p
ark's skills vital
to movie theatre
Chocolate candy bars, screaming viewers, and endless laughter are what
appear to make the movies go round, but it takes the skill and expertise of senior,
Projectionist, Mark DeLaPiedra to make it all happen. Mark's job is of major
importance to the operation of Metro Park Cinema.
Mark is one of the more fortunate teenagers in that he is working at a job that
he thoroughly enjoys. A few of Markls responsibilities are running the film on
time, repairing any damage, and making sure that all is running smoothly for the
Although Mark does not plan to stay with this field, Mark enjoys this new
fphoto by Tina jementej
Student Body President, Business Manager of the Chief's Chant, and Stu-
dent Producer of Teen-Talk, a talk show for teenagers that was to be aired in late
December, are all titles held by Mike Dougall, senior.
Explaining Teen-Talk Mike said, "I was chosen on recommendations by staff
members to be student producer of the show." He went on to say, "I plan to go
to ASU and major in Broadcast journalism. My ultimate career goal is to anchor
the CBS evening news. I hope to be able to get an ASU Leadership Scholar-
Mike has been a student here since his freshman year. He has been involved
in Student Council for 7 years starting as a fourth grade senator. He has been
really involved in drama at Thunderbird. He was in "Oliver,y' "Blithe Spirit,"
and 'lBad Seed."
He has been Rotarian of the Month, and went to Boys' State. "I feel that
involvement in the school is half of your high school years, the more you put in
the more you get out," he said.
Being so involved in the school cloesn,t leave much time for other things, but
he makes time for his hobby which is collecting historic media and T.V. Guides.
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Catering big parties
fills Kippi,s free time
Catering anniversaries, birthdays and many other festivities are an interesting
pastime for senior Kippi Edwards.
Kippi started her catering career in the seventh grade, setting up executive
parties for her father, who is vice president of Continental Bank, She has done
several parties for various clients and is entrusted with the reputation and good
will of quite a few important citizens of the Paradise Valley area.
Undoubtedly, Kippi could never handle the work load alone, but with senior,
Grace Barciais help, customers are not only satisfied, but also impressed with the
"Catering has been a fun experience. I have met many interesting people. The
most gratifying jobs have been those of the jewish holidays," Kippi said. QPhoto
by Richard Gross.,
Dean scores high
in rifle competition
Rifle matches are the highlight of the school year for Senior Dean Gray. He
has won twenty-two medals and has helped win four trophies and ranked the
number fourteen shooter in the country. Dean practices with a Anschutz
twenty-two caliber rifle every Thursday after school at the Black Canyon Rifle
Dean is the Number one shooter of the NJROTC rifle team. Dean has been
shooting for twelve years and has shot rifles ranging from a twenty-two caliber
competition rifle to an M-16 up to a M-6o machine gun. After high school
Dean is going into the United States Marine Corps to be an Avionics Electron-
ics Technician. "Shooting makes me feel like I've really accomplished some-
thing," said Dean. iPhoto by Richard Gross.j
Q' Chuck Kirkpatrick
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Indoors or outdoors
Tina enjoys soccer.
Tina Jemente has been playing soccer for the past six years. She is currently a
forward for the Cisco Savages, an outdoor team. Her coach, Leroy DeLeon, is a
member of the Phoenix Inferno Soccer Team.
Last summer, Tina joined an indoor women's soccer league. She plays at the
Wall Ball Palace on Wednesday nights for the Matadors. Her indoor team
finished second last season and looks promising this season to finish first. Tina
practices soccer when she has free time, after school and on weekends. She enjoys
soccer and says, "It kicks!" but favors playing indoor soccer to outdoor, "Because
indoor is funner, faster, and it makes you run harder."
QPhoto by Glen Robertsj
club for War games
Donovan Loucks is a senior who has been playing war games since he was
a freshman. A war game is a realistic conflict simulation in which two or more
players compete. The object of a board war game is to move counters, which
represent military units, around recreating battles. Players not only have fun
while playing these games, but they can also learn a lot about history.
Donovan and his friend Greg Bullock wrote a constitutuin and got
together a club called Thunderbird Wargaming Association. Anybody inter-
ested in playing board war games such as Starship Troupers and Blitzkrieg
could join. Ms. Ellen Obye sponsored the club which had about twenty
members. The club held its meetings every Friday.
Donovan enjoys making up war games and hopes to market them in the
future. fPhoto by Richard Grossj
, Colleen Moore
Michele scores high
in math competition
Math can be a very challenging area. It does not come easy to many people,
but Michele Mathys is an exception. She was chosen by the Honors and Awards
committee, as an outstanding student. She was a first place winner in the ASU
statewide math competition and third place winner from the top science students
in the state, in the ASU physics competition. She rated third in her class of 675
students. From 1600 entries in the National NASA Space Shuttle experiment
competition she was one of zoo regional winners.
fPhoto by Nat D'Agostino.j
Elizabeth Parks shows golden retrievers
A 4I-I project started Elizabeth Parks showing
dogs when she was 12. Now she owns a golden
retriever, a labrador retriever and two afghans. Her
father owns a golden retriever that Elizabeth also
One of her better competitions was Yellowstone
Kennel Club Regional Dog Show in Montana. She
took third place in the category of obedience show-
ing her dad's retriever and second place obedience
with her golden retriever.
"I really can't compete as much now that I live in
Arizona," said Elizabeth. "In Montana the shows
weren't as expensive, they were smaller and had a
more relaxed atmosphere to them."
At school Elizabeth has been a four year flag girl
for the band, played oboe in the symphonic band,
was on track her freshman year, Wilderness Club
the last two years and Thought Incorporated the
past three years.
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ruby glass objects
Theresa Price, senior, has been interested in collecting antiques for many years.
She started when she received some antiques from her aunt which she was supposed
to inherit from her grandmother.
Theresa's main interest is in ruby glass of which she has 50 to 60 pieces. This
ruby colored glass is in different patterns and designs and was made during the
depression. Theresa has one piece of ruby glass over zoo years old that is called a
berry compote which is something to hold fruit or salad in.
Theresa has been to many art shows and exhibits but has never entered any.
These shows are mostly for buying and sellingg Theresa said she could never part
with any of her antiques. fPhoto by Richard Grossj
most of Chris' time
Equestrian riding occupies most of Chris Smith's time and has for about 6
years. She and her horse, Social Register, practice about 4 hours every day.
Twelve state championships are the results of her work.
Chris got interested in riding through her sister, who also rides. "During the
competition my mind is always on what I'm doing. I concentrate on every
move," she explained. In all her years of riding Chris has been hurt quite a few
times. "I've been thrown and knocked out a couple times. Every time something
like that happens I wonder why I keep riding," she said. i
She plans to continue riding as long as possible. "It's a very expensive sport. I
have to pay for boarding, lessons, feed, shows, van fees and outfits and they are
all very expensive. I guess Illl keep riding as long as I can afford it," Chris said.
fPhoto by Louise L. Sepraj
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Karen writes novel
about second coming
Seven to eight hours a week is put into the writing of a novel for Karen
Whisman. The story is about the second coming of the Lord. The Lord lives in
a trailer house in downtown Los Angeles with a hippie, a homosexual, an
English-Irish manager, a Puerto Rican substitute gatekeeper and a cat.
"I plan on sending a copy to Billy Graham, jerry Falwell and Robert Schuller
and when they burn it on TV everyone will want to buy it," said Karen.
Mike earns notice
for poems, stories
Writing about daily experiences, feelings and frustrations is the life of a
writer. Seeing a paycheck is a major goal for an aspiring writer, some never see
this goal come true. But for senior Mike Williamson that goal is just around the
"Mike is well on his way, he works hard and is willing to see his work through
to the end. I have a favorite quote from Charles Dickey, 'Write what it's like to
be on this planet.' Mike does just that. He has the makings of a good writerf'
stated Creative Writing teacher Mike Heller.
Mike is planning on a career in a field where his writing will be the major
focus. His ultimate goal is to be a college professor. He is interested in several
colleges including St. johns in New Mexico and Pomona in California.
"Mike writes some of the most brilliant pieces that I've ever read. He has a
fantastic knowledge of the way things really are, and that is what he writes
about," stated senior Dennis Wallace. fphoto by Michelle Collins.,
Becky jo Storey
Kim Van Epps
Mary Beth Weaver
Stomper bog racing
is Joel's pastime.
joel Wilmoth is a 4 x 4 enthusiast. He owns a Blazer with Grand Prix tires and
"Weekend Warrior" emblazoned across the back of it. When he's not out four
wheeling, he's home racing his Stomper. Joel owns his own Stomper, a tiny 4x4,
which he modifies with old model parts.
He is into Stompers so much, he dug a five foot long mud bog so that his friends
could come over to have competitive races in the bog. A number of Thunderbird
students bring over their lifted toy trucks.
joel has modified his Stomper by having dual engines and two Ground Hog tires.
He likes to call it "Kid stuff for the weekends."
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1 The right wrench for the job is important to Larry Higgins so
he asks for help from the salesman at an auto parts store. iPhoto
by Cindy W'ilson.j 2 Mini skirts and baggy blouses were a fad
that hit town for a short while. Pam Ming and Cindy Wilson
compare waist bands. fPhoto by Dawn Buckj 3 Leather cowboy
boots instead of tennis shoes are on the mind of John Little as he
tries on a pair of boots to see how they fit. iPhoto by Cindy
Wilsonj 4 A new shirt and pants outfit for school is the object of
Lisa Adam's shopping spree.
Finally landing a job means spending money and independence for juniors. No
longer do they have to plead with mom and dad for money or put up with their
supervision on shopping trips. They can find a good friend and go hang out in a
nearby mall, checking out the good looking people and of course, shopping.
"I like to go shopping because I love spending money and I like being with my
friends, just walking around," said junior Julie Hapner.
"I like trying on all the clothes," said Lori Van Zandt another junior.
"I'm really careful about my money because I don't have a lot to spend,"
commented Carla Caeser junior.
The First Ten
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"Electro Magnetic energy is what my engine is based on, and right now I
am working on bringing it to full efficiency," said Robert Charlebois, junior.
Robert has been interested in automotive electronics for about two years,
and is working on an electro magnetic motor.
The motor, made out of "several bits and pieces out of the garage", is
about the size of a lawnmower engine, and is about 5 horse-power, "But I still
have to work the bugs out," he explained.
Robert has been working on his idea for about 4 months. He started
working on a small scale, but he found quite a few problems working on such
a small scale.
When he started planning the motor he originally planned for it to be
perpetual, but it couldn't create enough voltage. QPhoto by Richard Grossj
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Vinny takes class on
Bharat natyam dance
Bharat natyam is a form of Hindu dancing done in story form about the
strengths of the Hindu gods. Junior Vinny Chawla takes lessons for dance twice
Vinny is relatively new to this form of dance. She has done several perfor-
mances, one for Indian Night on Nov. 14. She has also helped her dance teacher
demonstrate the dance at an ASU class.
- Darren Diamond
Three main sports
occupy Angie's time
Lettering in three varsity sports is difficult for a junior, but Angie Hulcill
has accomplished this feat. She played on the Varsity Volleyball team,
Varsity Softball team and Varsity Basketball team.
Angie has been playing each sport 4 to 6 years. She has received awards
such as the sparlcplug for being most spirited her freshman year and also
lVl.V.P. that same year when she moved up to the JV Volleyball team. Angie
enjoys all three sports and all her extra time is spent with them.
She starts her season by playing volleyball then goes to softball and that
season barely ends when basketball starts. Angie says, "I enjoy softball the
most, it's a lot of hard work, but it's fun," she concluded. fphoto by Nat
s Ronnie Frizzell
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A James Giebner
V Donna Griner
Racing ten speeds
Riding zo miles a day and over zoo miles a week is just one way Rod
Laubenstein trains for racing to speed bikes.
"Training for the races is the hardest part of racing, but I feel if I can stay
with it, in two years I could become major contender," he said.
Rod has been racing for over a year, he started when he was 15. He was
introduced to racing when he was touring with a friend. Rod's major goal is
to join the United States Cycling Federation and eventually to become
Rod has invested over S800 in his equipment. In his last five races Rod's
best finish was fourth place. He races most of his events during the months
of August to November.
Most races Rod competes in are road races ranging from I5 to zo miles.
The races are held in Phoenix, Carefree and Scottsdale. fPhoto by Jay Lordj
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Carols song lyrics
could earn contract
Three years of singing and two years of writing music have started Carol
McGhee on her musical career. She has won several musical ribbons with a
second place prize in a Phoenix College talent show.
Carol made her first demo-tape in the summer of 1981, with the help of
her uncle who is a recording artist in San Diego.
Last year Carol wrote lyrics for a group called "Shalamor" and now has a
producing agent to whom she sends all of her music.
Carol plans to sign a contract with Capital Records, and to go to Paris for
research on different recording studios. When asked how her singing career
began she replied, "I came to THS and I was in Mrs. Boudreaux's beginning
girls' choir, so she sort of got me singing a little bit more." fPhoto by Curtis
Daryl O Dom
Pam chosen queen for local saddle club
Goat tying, calf tying, and barrel racing have
all contributed to making Pam Ming queen of
the Saddle Club. Pam competed against many
other well qualified riders, but her three years of
experience and hard work paid off.
Pam has been riding in gymlchanas since the
age of thirteen. Many trophies and awards have
been awarded to Pam for her ability to handle a
horse so well. She also rode in the ILC. rodeo late
last year. fphoto by Cindy Wilson.J
E, Catherine Robinson
in Western contest
Front side rock-n-roll, back side inverse, fakie ollie, miller flips and layback
roll outs are all a part of the skateboarders' slang.
Les Riter has been skateboarding for over five years. He began when he
was in the fifth grade and was self taught. By traveling back and forth to
California he was able to keep up with the latest moves.
Les has been in several competitions at Colton Skate Ranch, in California,
in which he finished second place. He is also a member of the infamous High
After high school Les hopes to attend Pepperdine University and major
His other interests include surfing, bike racing, fingerboarding and listen-
ing to punk rock groups such as TSOL, Black Flag, and the Surf Punks.
Q Curtis Swift
Matthew Works as
X-ray lah assistant
Matthew Wilks, junior, is a volunteer X-ray assistant at Phoenix Indian
e is allowed to take some x-rays with supervision, but his main
job is to develop the film. Matthew got this job through his experience in
Medical Center. H
"I was interested in working at the hospital because I plan on becoming a
doctor, but I am undecided on what I'm going to specialize in," stated Matthew.
Q li ix
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1 "Alamand left and away you go" echoes in the ears of Roy
Buckley and Paula Cochran as they square dance. 2 Denise
Higgins and Joe Ortiz follow calls during a square dance session.
fPhotos by Tina Jementej 3 jazz dancing to "Nickleodeon" for
Ms. Kathy Marcum's modern dance class. Mary Chamberlain
and Debbie Kaplan express their creative ability. fPhoto by
Randy Walker., 4 A good beat and a congenial partner make
sophomore jennifer Warner feel like dancing.
Moving to music is as old as civilization itself. Teenagers love loud pulsing music
and they love moving to its rhythms. Most of them prefer couples dancing to rock
music, but some enjoy stomping country tunes or preparing their own interpreta-
tions of jazz numbers. "Dancing relieves tension," said sophomore Kathy Goins.
"Going to dances to dance and meet new people is fun", said Sissie Roberts,
The First Ten
in Favorite Musicians
I O Van Halen
exciting to Sherri
Exploring underwater scenes packed with exotic fish and vivid colors
fascinates sophomore Sherri Bailey. She says it is simply beautiful.
She takes lessons from Arizona Divers Supply and once a month Sherri
and her family go scuba diving off Rocky Point in Mexico. She says it is a lot
of fun getting scallops and crabs for dinner. Sherri would like to be a marine
biologist when she graduates from college. fPhoto by Randy Walker.Q
ennifer serves up
spicy gourmet food
Chicken soltinbaca, spaghetti and linguini are a few of the favorite gourmet
dishes that sophomore jennifer Dorer enjoys cooking.
jennifer became interested in gourmet cooking about four years ago. "I have
never really taken any courses, I learned how to cook from my mom and by
trying out new ideas from various cookbooksf, commented Jennifer.
In the future Jennifer hopes to attend ASU or NAU and major in Home
Some other interests jennifer has are student council, swimming and drama.
fPhoto by Jay Lord.j
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Twins double fun running Cross-Country
Spectators might do a double take when they
see the Keims running, but fellow team members
know they haven't been passed twice by the same
The sophomore twins, Amy and Del Keim,
have run for two years on both Track and Cross-
Country. They held the first two positions on
the Cross-Country team.
"Cross-Country is more of a challenge because
the terrain varies from race to race," stated Amy.
Each runs the 800, 1500, and gooo meters in
Track and in Cross-Country they both run 2
They both ran in 'the Phoenix'1oK run. Amy
finished thirteenth overall and Del finished
twenty first in the women's division. QPhoto by
Gary explores drama
through major roles
Playing the lead in a school play as a freshman is a challenge and Gary
Mau met that challenge as Fagin in "Oliver" last spring. In the fall play,
"Blithe Spirit,', he portrayed a complex character, a hard, straight-laced
person with a limited amount of imagination. This made concentration a
Gary hopes his acting career will continue in other school plays.
When asked what he considered the hardest part of acting he replied,
"The further your character is from your actual lifestyle the harder he is to
portray? fPhoto by Gary lVIcSpadden.j
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Rick Napoli, sophomore, is a cartoonist. Rick has been drawing for seven years
and practices up to four hours a day. He plans to go to college and become a
Rick is very interested in music and that is the subject of most of his cartoons.
Rick's interest in music goes beyond cartoon characters as he plays the guitar and
the drums. "Charles Schulzt an
really like their work," said Rick.
d Salvador Dali are my favorite cartoonists. I
Ilona finds market
for original artwork
Artist Ilona Tieman sold her first artwork, an oriental tiger painted on
bamboo, for 550. It took her three days to complete and she is currently working
on her second artwork.
"I have to have inspiration and I have to be in the right mood when I paint,"
said Ilona. She has not taken any art classes, and she feels it is due partly to
heredity that she is an artist. Her grandfather and sister are artists also. fphoto
by Nat D'Agostino.Q
V Susie Sutton
Sa, ',,5ucLv. W ' -
Mike Zampino, sophomore, has been run-
ning for 4 years. Mike runs Cross-Country
which is a three mile race and the 3,000 meter in
Track. His time for track is an outstanding 9.33.
He also ran in the State Cross-Country meet this
Other races Mike has been in include the
Phoenix Iok where his time was 35.20 and he
came in xooth out of 9,ooo. Another race Mike
was in was the Thunderbird Invitational where
he took 6th place.
Mike is an excellent runner and hopes to go to
the Olympics someday.
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1 Two freshman girls enjoy a fast game of racquetball after
school. 2 Soccer is a challenging game enjoyed by many. These
students demonstrate their skills. 3 Sprints and dashes keep the
body in shape. Freshmen in their PE class run the loo yard dash
against the clock. 4 A fast moving game of racquetball can
sometimes put players iniawkward positions.
Sports play an important role in the lives of young people. The favorite sport
of students here is racquetball. Maybe it's because it's so fast moving or maybe
it's because it's so competitive or maybe because it's inexpensive. Whatever the
reason, freshmen here seem to love it.
"I think it's a great way to spend an afternoon. It's lots of fun and I get a lot
of exercise this way," explained Paul Newcomb.
Tracy Hunter reveals the reasons she plays, "It's really inexpensive and I like
the competition and the exercise that I get when I play."
3 i ' K
. , i
The First Ten
in Favorite Sports
I Racquetball Frisbee
2 SoftballfBaseball Soccer
Rollerskating I O Camping
Kevin spends spring
as Brewers bat boy
Preparing the game balls and placing the bats in the bat raclc isn't the only job
Kevin Long does as a bat boy for the Milwaukee Brewers.
Kevin also has other little odds and ends to do. "I got the job last year from
one of my dad's friends and I plan on being bat boy for two more years," stated
Kevin is a bat boy during spring training and goes only to the home games,
which are in Sun City. Meeting the players and talking with them is his favorite
part of the job.
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Cindy, Sharon design
Woven Wall Weavings
"Weaving wall hangings makes a fun hobby," said Cindy Moore. Cindy has
been weaving for three years and her friend, Sharon Tardif, has been weaving
for the past two years. They are both freshmen and I4 years old. They have
made many interesting weavings.
They have a number of ways to make each weaving different, they may add
orange, blue, brown, white or any other color of feathers or they may add
wooden or ceramic beads. They may also form them in any shape such as the one
in the picture, a bird. This hobby can be very time consuming and expensive.
Each weaving may run as much as 320, depending on how elaborate they want to
make it. fPhoto by Richard Gross.j
"' V f V' 3 w
K -, K f Rick Johnson
E Suzanne Kalcich
Collecting insects is only one thing David Richardson does to occupy his
spare time. David has been interested in insects for over two months.
A former teacher in grade school got David interested in collecting
insects. He has a wide range of scorpions, including a Spiney Devil.
David hopes that some day that he will have the opportunity to travel to
Brazil to look for some insects. "The insects in Brazil enjoy a freer environ-
ment which enables them to grow much larger than they do here in
David can show his insects in a display which he made out of styrofoam.
fPhoto by Richard Gross.Q
if 'Q :Mix I V
Roomful of snakes
Boa constrictors, pythons and an Asian Rat Snake are the specialty of
freshman Erik Stoops. An entire room is devoted to Erik's I2 snakes. The den
now has wall to wall aquariums with a special temperature to fit the snakes'
Erik has been collecting snakes for 7 years. His collection changes with what
snakes are available, Last year Erik's collection consisted of snakes all native to
Arizona. He and a friend worked an hour to catch a 6 foot rattler. "He wouldn't
cooperate," Erik recalls.
The snakes vary in value from 81800 and up. They also vary in size. The
longest snake Erik has now is 7M feet. The longest he's ever had was II W feet.
One or two rats a week are all the food these snakes need. The burmese python
Erik once had was so large he had to feed it frozen rabbits. It costs about S25 a
week to keep up his collection.
Poisonous snakes are the hardest snakes to keep since they need special
conditions. Erik has kept a couple of poisonous snakes. Erikls ultimate goal is to
get a White Indian Python. fphoto by Mike Zampinoj
Norma jean Serafin
Kelleyys time spent
in tap, jazz dancing
Kelley Tate has been jazz and tap dancing for three years. She became
interested in dancing when she saw her brother in an eighth grade musical.
Kelley went to New York, in October, to study dance for a week from
different tap and jazz teachers. She went with her teacher, her teacher's
sister, and another girl. A
Kelley danced a solo number in a musical called "A Working Class."
She plans to attend college or a dance conservatory in Colorado, New
York, or California. She hopes to dance professionally in night club acts in
Las Vegas, and to open a dance studio. Qphoto by Becky Lee.j
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I Movies are enjoyed by teachers and students alike. Mr. Mike
-leller talks with Suzie Khubchandani and Mike Kar about
vhich movies are worth seeing. 2 Most teens are very reluctant to
pend money on unnecessary items. Mike Roberts gasps when he
ees that he has change coming back. 3 A trip to the snack bar is
lways included in going to the movies. joe Remele and Ken
,owry stock up on snacks before finding their seat. 4 Deciding
which movie to see is always tough. Duane Rubink, Mike Roberts
nd John Caves ponder their choices.
Blockbuster movies like "Raiders of the Lost Arkl' and "Superman IIN and crazy
comedies like "Arthur" and "Nine to Fivev appealed to teachers and students alike.
Going to the movies has been a traditional dating and recreational activity for
decades, but high prices caused people to cut back on the number of movies they
saw. Consequently, they tended to select movies they knew would be worth the
Teachers enjoy a bargain as much as students and when surveyed, they chose a
top ten set of movies that was pretty similar to the top student choices.
The First Ten
F aVO1'1t6 MOVICS
I Raiders of rhr Lost Ark Arthur
2 Nine ro Five Superman II
Four Seasons Reds
Absence of Mrnrr Taps
5 Jazz Singer I O Fame
- T 7 l - l 7 l 1 1 1
Governing Board establishes
text book selection procedure
A nne Sch u ltz
Mr. Richard Stapely was elected to serve as presi-
dent of the governing board. He replaced Dr. Don
Voss who held the POSI for one year. Dr. Voss
continued to serve as a member. Anne Schulz was
elected to serve as a clerk. Mrs. Schulz took over for
Mr. Gordon Wagner. Mr. Wagner continued to
serve as a member.
The board began its study of the textbook selec-
tion proccess for the purpose of improving the pro-
cess in September.
Among the topics brought to the board for dis-
cussion were: the frequency with which books
should be reviewed for adoption, the number of
textbooks that should be available for a given courseg
conditions for reviewing supplementary and refer-
ence materials, involvement of staff and community
in the selection process: selection criteriag role of the
governing boardg and a timeline for study adoption.
New course proposals were considered by the
board, they were: "Word Processing," "Leadership
in Recreation and Lifetime Activitiesf, and "Ad-
After reviewing and discussing the material, the
first direction the Board gave the administration was
that the new courses not be included on the Board
agenda this year. The high cost of implementing
these electives was cited as the reason for not consid-
ering them now.
Superintendent Dr. Williams jones
time to themselves
Results from the 13th Annual Fallup Poll indicated the public believes that
administrators, principals and schools in general are doing a better job than
parents for teaching young people how to be self-disciplined and responsible.
For the second year in succession, Principal Tim Waters' was selected out of a
field of 7,ooo applicants to attend an educational workshop sponsored by the
Kettering Foundation at Claremont, California on july iz-18.
Mr. Waters said one of the major benefits derived from the conference was a
better perspective of timely international and national educational issues. He
added that the conference also provided him the opportunity to compare our
district against the topics that were discussed and against districts nationwide.
"We,re so far ahead of the rest of the country in the areas of curriculum
development, achievment monitoring and staff development, that it's almost
unbelievable," Mr. Waters said.
The administrators enjoy a chance to get away from the pressures of their jobs
and find time to relax. Mr. Waters enjoys playing a few rounds of golf.
Mr. Bob Thrasher commented on his favorite pasttime, "When I can get
away, I like to hunt or go fishing. In the Valley, I love the spectator sports."
"Being happy, watching people being successful, doing things that make
other people happy, and seeing the beautiful countryside are my favorite things
to do," said Mr. Stan Edelman.
Mr. Wendell Sheets enjoys jogging as much as anything. Among his other
favorites are roughing it, and reading. Outside the school, he does marriage and
1 Mr. Tim Waters looks over the preliminary reports prepared for the North Central evaluation. 2
To see if a club's request can be honored, Mr. Bob Thrasher checks the activities calendar. 3 New
photos installed on the Wall of Fame in the cafeteria are checked out by Mr. Stan Edelman. 4 Mr.
Wendell Sheets discusses an attendance problem with a student.
Carol Adams MA ASU
U.S. History, Typing
Don Adams MA NAU
Autos I-2, 3-4
Mabel Anderson BA Michigan State
English 1-2, English I-2C
Vice Presidentls Committee sponsor
Susan Ausley MLS U of A
Richard Aylward MS Purdue
Chemistry, Qualitative Analysis
Brenda Baker MA NAU
Dale Bauman MA ASU
Algebra 1-1, General Math
Varsity Baseball coach
Lee Bolen MA U of A
Varsity Football coach
Margie Bouclreaux MA U of A
Kathy Brackney MA Portland State
German Club, Latin Club sponsor
Fred Brown MA ASU
Forces of the Environment
Science Club sponsor
Greg Bruce MA ASU
Varsity Boys' and Girls' Basketball coach
Steve Burke MA Rocky Mountain College
General Business, Typing
Sherrie Butout MA ASU
Typing 3-4, Office Procedures, Data Process-
ing, Business Machines
Slci Club sponsor
Belinda Campbell BA ASU
Speech Club sponsor
Helen Carlos BS U of A
English I-2, Writing for College
Sophomore Class sponsor
Robin Crowell MA ASU
Maxine Daly MA NAU
Ambassador Club sponsor
Marilyn Davidson MA ASU
World Geography, Urban Problems
Tri W sponsor
Susan DeLucia BA N.Y. State
Algebra 1-2, Algebra I-zC, Math Study Slcills
Freshman Class sponsor
Dianne DeMeyere MS University of Buf
Media Center, A-V
Ron Dickson MA ASU
JV Football coach
Dave Doerrer MA ASU
Cross Country, Track sponsor
Ernie Dora MA ASU
Using sign language
Sign language and working with the deaf has been a hobby of Ms. Belinda
Campbell, Speech teacher, for 5 years. Here she signs the word "turkey" for a
Belinda became interested in the hearing impaired at a track meet sponsored
by the Arizona School for the deaf and blind. She graduated from Gollardet
College in Washington, D.C., the only university in the country where all of its
students are deaf. She has been teaching at Thunderbird for 2 years. Belinda's
goal in life is to become a certified interpreter.
Mike Dougherty MA ASU
U.S. Government, Free Enterprise
Senior Class sponsor
Dianna Edwards MS ASU
Algebra 3-4, Geometry, Geometry C
Chess Team coach, Math Club sponsor
Diane Emmons MA ASU
Algebra 3-4, Advanced Math
Zoe Erickson BA University of Wisconsin
Family Living, Home Furnishing, Foods 1
Mat Minders sponsor
Rush Faber MS ASU
Science Club sponsor
Bob Fachef MA Northeastern
Tri-W Club sponsor
Jim Forsman BS NAU
Portal Research, Science Research Projects
Jean Franovich MA ASU
Journalism 1-6, Publications Productions
Communication and Careers
Yearbook, Newspaper, Publications Club
Quill and Scroll sponsor
with French Teacher
A lot of people dream about living in a foreign country speaking their
language and learning their customs. Ms. Ellen Ladenburg was an exchange
teacher in a town called Foix in Southwestern France.
She feels that it really isn't much different. The people are not as casual with
first names, they tend to use Mr. and Mrs. more often. The students are allowed
to smoke on campus.
The school hours are longer. The students go to school from 8:00 to 5:00 and
have a two hour lunch. On Wednesdays and Saturdays they go to school from
8:00 until noon. They have Christmas and Easter vacation, but they also have a
week off in February that is called a Ski Holiday.
Ms. Ladenburg says, "It was the best experience I've ever had and an excellent
opportunity for any French teacher."
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Mike Franovich BA ASU
U.S. History, U.S. Government
Senior Class Sponsor, IV Boys' Basketball
Darlene Fritsche MA Ball State Universi-
Freshman class and Ambassador Club Sponsor
Ron Gadus MA Bowling Green State Uni-
U.S. GovernmentfFree Enterprise
National Honor Society Sponsor
Yolanda Gallegos BA ASU
Systematic Conditioning, Girls' P.E.
Pom Pon Sponsor
Pam Gaston MA ASU
Coach for Badminton, I.V. Softball, TRA
Ralph Gaxiola MA ASU
Spanish Club Sponsor
John Geames MA Utah State
English, Sport Literature
Freshman Football, Varsity Baseball
Bill Gilsinger PHD American Graduate
School of International Management
Systematics, Physical Education
Varsity Football, Track
AI Gonazales, BA NAU
junior Class Sponsor
Richard Gross MA ASU
Photo Club Sponsor
Steve Gurule, BS University of New Mexi-
Basic Algebra, General Math
Wilderness Club Sponsor, Basketball BL Base-
Barbara Haines MA Northern Arizona
Work Study, Learning Skills
nn n . , QAM-hu
Lee Harlzleroad BA ASU
VICA Club Sponsor
Boll Heaps University of Wisconsin
Jerry Heck MA ASU
Michael Heller MA George Washington
Creative Writing, English
Sophomore Class Sponsor, Thought Inc.
Karen Henderson MA ASU
Freshman Class Sponsor
Larry Henderson MA University of Den-
Senior Class Sponsor
Hugh Hilditch BA U of A
Warren Jacobsen MA ASU
U.S. Govt., Free Enterprise, Leadership and
Communication, International Relations,
Student Council, Model U.N., Close-up Spone
sor, J.V. Baseball
James Jeffries ASU
Comprehensive Reading Techniques, Human-
Key Club Sponsor, lVlen's Tennis Coach
Gary Johnson East Texas State University
Biology, Accelerated Biology, Freshman Sci-
Soccer Club Sponsor, Soccer Coach
Scott Kaye BM ASU
Advanced Guitar, Intermediate Guitar, Beg.
Advanced Guitar Club Sponsor
Kevin Kearney ASU
World History, U.S. History
Norb Kissel MA NAU
Wood Classes, Auto Maintenance
JV Football Coach
Ruth Knowles MA Indiana State Universi-
English, Study Skills for College, Writing for
Janet Korte MA U of A
National Honor Society Sponsor
Edie Krombein Minot State College
Trinity Hospital School of Nursing
Cary Kruse MA ASU
Freshman Science, Electronics
Science Club Sponsor
Ellen Ladenburg MA U of A
French Society Sponsor
Phyllis Lambeth MA NAU
Study Skills for College
Sponsor for National Honor Society
Gordon Law BS ASU
Algebra I-2, Gen. Math, P.E. I-1
Gene Lindsay Naval Science
Vicki Looman BA ASU
Eng. I-2, Eng. 1-1 C
Gene Maison BS Northwest Nazarene Col-
Bio. 1-2, Advanced Biology
Girls' and Boys, Swimming
Kathleen Marcum BS NAU
Modern Dance, Syst. Cond., Frosh PE.
Bob McKnight MA NAU
Metals l,1,3,4 Autos 1-1
Jane McSpadden MED ASU
Theater Arts l,2,3,4,5,6,7,8
Masque 54 Dagger, Thespians
Joanne Micheal MA ASU
Clothing I,2,3, Foods 1,26
Teri Neeley BA ASU
P.E. 1-6, Syst. Cond.
Volleyball, Softball, Tennis
Dave Nord MS Oregon College
Consumer Math, Basic Algebra
.lane Northrup MA ASU
Connie Nyberg MA College of St. Thomas
Ellen Obye MA ASU
Geometry, Algebra 3-4
Steve Ogborne MA ASU
Mary Pappas MA ASU
Typing I-2, TRA Seminar
Larry Prochnau MS Central State
Tod Prouty MS U of A
Kelly Purdy MA ASU
Government, Free Enterprise
Rusk plans galleries
to display student art
Silkscreening T-shirts for various campus organizations tapped the artistic
talents of Mr. Gary Rusk and his Art Club members.
He has always enjoyed painting and went to school to become a commercial
artist 7 years ago when he decided to do a more creative fine arts type of work.
He then got his master's degree and decided to go into teaching which he has
been doing for the past 6 years.
During the course of the year, four major art shows called Quarterly Galleries
were put on for the public. These shows were coordinated by Mr. Rusk.
Mr. Rusk tries to help his students develop more of their talents and win
scholarships and scholastic art awards. He also wants to get people recognized by
being in art shows and as student of the month.
Mr. Rusk works very hard for his students. He says, "I try to have high school
students prepared to get an art job or have a portfolio good enough for
admission to an art school." fphoto by Ira Lembergj
Gene Retller BS Minot State
Carl Riney MA ASU
American History, Psychology
Manny Rivera MA NAU
Rodewald MA ASU
Louis Rodl MS WIU
General Math, Basic Algebra
Marge Rohrer BS ASU
Gard Roper BS College of Alaster
Gary Rusk MA ASU
Graphics, Commercial Art
Ray Sargent PHD ASU
Doris Schoeben MS Roosevelt Univ.
English 3-4, Man in Conflict
Jackie Schonaerts MS ASU
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"I have been here since the school opened," said Mr. Jack Storey,
freshmen science teacher.
lVlr. Storey has been in the science department since the school opened. "I
have taught freshmen Science at Thunderbird all ro years that I have been
here,', he said. Mr. Storey said he has been teaching for 26 years, and hopes
to retire soon, "If I live that long" he said jokingly.
Also, he has been coaching frosh football for all ro years. "I was coaching
frosh football even before I came to Thunderbird. In 1959 when I taught at
Washington, they were on double sessions, and they needed a coach, so I
took the job and I have been coaching ever since."
Aside from coaching football, Mr. Storey is the meet director at most of
the track meets. "I have been doing that for about 5 years. I volunteered for
the job, and Mr. Thrasher appointed me to the job."
Being at the school so long, Mr. Storey has seen many changes, but he
says, "The most prominent change is the attitude of the kids. It is getting
much better, and I think that is because of the parents."
C ol Baril
Ruth Mac Kenzie
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1 Pizza was a popular item at the snack bar. Here, Mrs. Eileen 3
Abberton serves a student. 2 Kimi Coldticlz makes hot lunches. 3
Cafeteria Workers: Front Row: Hazel Miller, Irene Smead, Vicki
Collins, Eileen Abberton, and Eunice Archer. Second Row: Ma-
rie Smith, Loraine Lewis, Marcie Curth, Paula Farr, Kimi Cold-
tidz, Karen Haskell, and Anne Zile, manager.
Budget cuts affect
hot lunch program
A loss of federal funding was the cause for increased prices in cafeteria food.
Budget cuts made by the Reagan administration affected the hot lunch program
in high schools and grade schools across the nation.
The Glendale Union High School district had the largest price increase in
the Phoenix area, going from 75 cents to 81.25. Because of this increase, students
here tended to eat off campus, or at the snack bar.
Losing Bill Corry, former plant foreman, to the district office, and adding
Mr. Bob Staslcelunas to fill the empty position was the biggest change in the
There were I4 people on the crew, and 2 student janitors.
Mr. Staslcelunas said, "We spend about 4 or 5 hours a day picking up
unnecessary litter on campus. There are plenty of trash cans on campus and with
a little cooperation from the students we could have a beautiful campus."
Maintenance C rew: Front Row: Bob Sraskelunas, WL Fralin and Mike Fette. Second Row:
Hoppy Rugel, Bob Peach, Charlie Trenasty, Mike Kupke and Ed Jarvis. 2 Maintenance Night
C few: Front Row: Tony Anaya, Don Ford and Gary Young. Second Row: Bernie Koesterer,
Larry Slcapland, Rick Slrasteen, Howard Greenwood and Joann Shelby.
if-fm.-, i ...sf li.. .
I Musical tastes vary with different people. Jay Lord looks at an
album by a hard rock group called Scorpions. 2 New wave became
popular during the year. A group called the Go-Gos was favored
by many students, including Duane Rubink. 3 johnathon Brand-
meier's Showgram and the KDKB Morning Show were the' most
common sounds heard from car radios in the morning. john
Siese from the KDKB Morning Show takes time to talk to some
Thunderbird students. 4 Shelly Hof prices different brands of
:apes to get the best buy for her money.
Music is a part of every teenageris life. Whether it be country, pop or hard
rock, any number of teens can be found "jamming" to their favorite tunes while
doing their homework, working on their cars or cleaning their rooms.
"When I'm down or depressed I listen to music because it puts me in a good
mood," said Curtis Dickey, senior.
"When I'm cleaning the kitchen I really love to listen to music because then I
don't mind the work near as much," explained Cindy Wilson, junior.
I think it's a lot easier to do my homework when I have music in the
background," concluded jay Lord, senior.
The First Ten
in Favorite Songs
I Centerfold Jessie's Girl
2 Urgent Waiting for a
Who's Cryin' Now Lady
Keep On Loving You Endless Love
Best of Times I O Feels So Right
1 Magazine novels attract the attention of reading student Madelynn Schroyer. 2 Mark Twain is
favorite writer in English classes. Joe Carter, joe Trammel and jeff Shelton learn about him through
various posters. Photo by Randy Walker. 3 Students in Mr. Mike Heller's English 3-4c class work on
study sheets. 4 Other members of a speech class listen as Kaelen Reed speaks. Photo by Randy
Walker. 5 Sports editor Jimmy jones instructs Mike Satterfield on how the files are kept in
ovel units popular
Posters of kangaroos and aborigines covered the walls in the Freshman
English classes during the Walkabout unit. In December accelerated freshmen
read Dickens and planned to see a performance of the "Christmas Carol" at the
A popular unit with sophomores was reading To Kill a Mockingbird.
They saw the movie at the end of the unit.
Shakespeare and mythology filled most of the year for juniors. Although
they did not have Greek Day, they still studied the Mt. Olympus gods.
A more extensive broadcast unit was offered in journalism 1-2. Newspaper
students struggled with a decreased budget and had to sell more ads for each
Speech classes prepared two Readers Theater performances for under class-
men. They also videotaped special speeches for parents to see at Open House.
Singles budgets made in Family Living
In Family Living preparing budgets for newly-
weds or singles sharing a residence was added to
prepare the students for coming responsibilities.
The budget has been very effective in teaching and
helping students in marriage and family situations.
Mock weddings and marriage simulations also add-
ed realistic experiences.
An important goal for Child Development
classes was to help the students understand the
powerful role they play in the development of their
own children and others that they associate with.
The pre-schoolers helped the students to under-
stand children's behavior and to recognize the re-
sponsibility of having children.
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1 Melting butter is the first part of a dressing being made by
Robin Eaton and Diane Tirocchi. 2 Clothing 1-2 student Kathy
Asher releases the presser foot on her machine. 3 With help from
Mrs. Fran Kruse, student teacher, Cathy Murphy matches the
nap of the pattern to the cloth. 4 Eggs, flour, milk and butter are
just a few of the ingredients that Sara Dirclcs mixed for her cake.
5 Directions are read carefully before Vicky Eggen begins her
pattern. 6 While Genera Gerber and Cindy Caval separate an
egg, Sara Dirclrs prepares the milk for the recipe. Photos by Mary
Koehl and Glen Roberts.
Totebags, skirts, pants, dresses, and knickers were just a few of the many
projects students produced in clothing. Ms. JoAnne Michael, coordinator of
clothing classes, said their goal was to help the students to be able to apply
classroom skills to home uses.
Food classes stressed allowing students to experiment with different tastes of
food as well as nutritional values. Correct uses of equipment and food prepara-
tion were all directed toward interested students in careers related to cooking.
taught in classes
"The students, the enthusiasm and dedication of the teachers were our
greatest strengths," said Chairperson Kathy Braclcney, about the Foreign Lan-
guage Department. Asterix comic books were used in Ms. Brackney's German 5-
6 and 7-8 classes as supplementary reading material. In Mr. Ralph Gaxiola's
Spanish 7-8 classes they wrote letters to the Spanish classes at Greenway High
School. Mr. Gaxiola said that the students learned something and had a lot of
fun at the same time.
The goals of the department were to teach the four language skills: under-
standing, speaking, reading, and writing. Another point stressed was to teach tbe
culture of the language.
Ms. Ellen Ladenburg is back at Thunderbird after a year's leave of absence.
She returned from France where she worked as an exchange teacher.
1 Dave Duerr listens closely to Ms. Kathy Brackney in her German 3-4 class. 2 Ms. Ellen Ladenburg
conducts a group discussion in her French 3-4 class. 3 Ms. Kathy Brackney gives a lecture on life in
Germany in her German 3-4 class.
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Drivers still sign up
despite fee increase
Safety ed, NJROTC, Learning Skills and the gifted program are all part of
the Special Programs Department.
To get more students to take behind the wheel driving was one goal the safety
ed department set.
"Seventy three dollars for behind the wheel driving is one obstacle we face but
it doesn't seem to stop kids from signing up," commented Mr. Greg Bruce,
safety ed teacher.
The NJROTC planned a trip to San Diego for the Easter vacation. "The
trip was the highlight of the year everyone looks forward to it because it is so
much fun,', stated Joe Tritchler.
1 Flag raising before varsity football games was just one of the services the NJROTC team
performed. Mike Hayton,1im Campbell and Dave Wilson salute the flag. 2 How to put your hands
on the wheel was a question Donna Hertzig asked Mr. Jerry Heck. 3 Adjusting her mirror before
she sets out to drive Julie Hapner prepares herself for the road under the direction of Mr. Ernie
rebuild '55 Lincoln
A 1955 Lincoln Continental rebuilt by the auto students was the highlight of
the year according to Mr. Adams, auto instructor.
The Lincoln, donated by Mr. and Mrs. Willetts was to receive such repairs as
a complete engine and bralce overhaul plus major tune-up. Auto students also
planned to redesign the shop for maximum safety and efficiency.
Other industrial art classes took on major projects like a trailer built by the
metal students and several types of furniture produced by wood students
included stereo cabinets, a gun cabinet and several tables.
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1 Marina DelSal, and a set of six traclr homes are just a few of the
designs by Salvatore Martorana in drafting classes. 2 A home of
his own design is being drawn by Mark Kroeger. 3 Vince Scola,
Tyler Gibson, and Chris Murphy worlc on an engine. 4 Don
Ciardullo cleans a part as part of his class. 5 Learning to use an
Engine Performance tester is a big part of the autos program. 6
Scott LaCombe demonstrates how to use a power saw. 7 Ron
Motsinger looks on as Gonzalo Avena uses a torch to cut a pipe. 8
Miles Nuessle uses a torch as part of his metals assignment. 9
Susie Rice and Steve Maxwell worlc together to plain a board.
Simulation uncovers conservative views
One of the major changes in the Social Studies
Department is that Arizona History is no longer
going to be a required class. It will still be offered for
another for students to make it up. World Historyf
Geography will be the new class required for stu-
dents before they graduate. One special unit Ari-
zona History teachers had planned was a special
"Most students put more participation into their
classes when they were doing simulations or de-
bates," commented Mr. Carl Riney.
Other social studies classes offered were: Psychol-
ogy, World Geography, Man in Society, Sociology
In psychology students were assigned to keep an
egg with them for a week. They had to care for it
and give it a name. "One of the most entertaining
units we had was when we had to carry an egg
around with us for a week," stated senior George
The U.S. Government classes had planned a
National Delegate Convention where a simulation
was planned that should have involved up to ISO
"Cooking foreign foods from many foreign coun-
tries is one unit that students liked the best," stated
Ms. Marilyn Davidson, World Geography teacher.
Some of the major skills stressed in her geography
classes was improvement in drawing maps. One goal
Ms. Davidson set for her classes was that they learn
more about other countries and how people there
1 With a convincing speech, Michele Rosmann tries to persuade
other class members to approve the gay rights plank. 2 With the
aid from Ajit Kulkarni, Susie Rice prepares to draw a reduced
version of the North American map. 3 To convince other class
members to vote, Denise Bruce gives her speech as Brett Bacon
and Mark Fisher look on. 4 Presidential candidate Fred Lula and
campaign managers Becky Speegle and Ted Devlin persuade Pat
Alvarez to vote in their favor. 5 In fourth hour government a
quick change in the pro gun control plank requires the attention
of Yvonne Wilson, Vince Schmidt, Rodger Hurni and Sean
Martin. The age to register guns was eventually raised. Photos 1,
4 and 5 by Duane Rubink. Photo z by Glen Roberts. Photo 3 by
Portal trip provides
lab for top classes.
A four day field trip down in Southern Arizona, hiking, back packing and
testing water samples in the town of Portal was one of the high points for
advanced science students. The science class successfully attempted to key up
student interests in limalogy through this "field trip" lab. The group was
headed by Mr. jim Forsman.
The science teachers were as innovative as ever designing labs. Most of the
materials used in labs were collected on previous year's field trips. Trips were
scheduled to the Grand Canyon and Payson. Even with the decrease in funds for
labs, students noticed no difference. The areas of studies that labs were used were
meteorology, geology and paleontology.
A new member to the faculty was Mr. Richard Aylward. He came from
Glendale Community College and taught the advanced chemistry class, Qualita-
tive Analysis and Organic Chemistry.
1 Michael Williamson participates in a Physics class lab. 2 Jeff Pietro waits as a hot plate heats up. 3
Acid is poured into test tube by Beth Williams.
Denise Bruce writes out a lab procedure. 2 Elizabeth Parks concentrates on her experiment.
New Performing Arts Department forms
1 Lisa Dorsch and Gail Gruman perform their one-act skit for Drama class.
Photo by Tina jemente and Glen Roberts. 2 Practicing their scene Elaine
' h M .Sh n Brown.
Boothby and Rhonda Hancock show it to student teac er s aro
Photo by Glen Roberts. 3 Jazz techniques are rehearsed daily to improve skills. i
Photo by Randy Walker.
A new Performing Arts department including
band, dance, choir, guitar and theatre arts was
formed in order to provide unity for the performing
groups on campus. "We can plan our activities to-
gether which benefits the students involved in our
classes," commented Jane McSpadden, department
Going to ASU in October to watch dance majors
perform their interpretation of "What is Dancey'
and working on concert pieces were just some of the
activities the dance classes did.
The chorus classes went to Flagstaff and the
1 Michele Rosmann practices one of her solos. Photo by Jay Lord.
2 Advanced fingering is studied by Greg Hunt and Jim Feger.
Photo by Becky Lee.
younger choir students went to Prescott.
Advanced Guitar classes came up with something
new, the advanced students were required to per-
form a solo or a duet in a concert situation.
Scheduling the auditorium for all of its many
uses was one obstacle the department had to face,
but everything seemed to worlc out.
"The new auditorium facilities are very helpful,
the acoustics are better in the auditorium and in the
band room," commented Sally Tritschler, band
for classroom use
Math classes were requiring more projects than ever before. Each student in
Computer Programming wrote a program 'for a faculty member to use in the
classroom. Posters were made explaining the basic properties in Mr. Dale
Bauman's Algebra 1-2 classes. One unusual project in Ms. Ellen Obye's Algebra
3-4 classes was that of writing career reports. "I found out a lot of students didn't
know much about careers, and decided this might help," stated Ms. Obye.
Some goals in Computer Programming were to be able to have a marketable
skill after two semesters, and to be able to think logically.
Mr. Steve Gurule started his first year teaching Basic Algebra. Ms. Ellen
Obye changed from teaching Geometry to Algebra 3-4 and Ms. Sue Scott
switched to Geometry.
1 Members of Mr. Lou Rodls Basic Algebra class work out problems on the board. 2 Doing book
work is a big part of the algebra curriculum. 3 Ms. Delucia's Algebra class listens as she explains an
assignment. 4 While computing a program for a teacher, Ted Lulres concentrates on his skills. 5
Students in Mr. Rodl's Algebra class work on study sheets.
1 The graphics book was a daily use for Deborah Adair. Photo by Duane Rubink. 2 Clay mug 1
carving was on Caroline Kochs daily schedule. Photo by Duane Rubinlc.
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"The eyes of Rembrandt" was the theme for the first Quarterly Gallery that
was held in the auditorium. It was a series of art presentations to nurture the arts
in the community.
The first show featured a free audiovisual presentation on the Dutch master,
Rembrandt. More than a hundred pieces of student art work were contributed
by art, humanities and creative writing students. The student work represented
interdepartmental study of Rembrandt and other major artists. Also on display
were ten large full color display panels from the Metropolitan Museum of Art's
series on Rembrandt entitled "Love and Compassion."
Design Art, Ceramics, Leathers and Textiles, and Photography classes all
worked through the first nine weeks to get ready for the presentation.
Extra credit was offered by some of the teachers to students who attended this
show and wrote a summary of it.
1 A part of commercial arts include measuring designs as shown by Keri-lin Miller. Photo by Duane
Rubink. 2 Neil Atwood works with the texture of his clay before starting his project. Photo by
Duane Rubink. 3 Pointing out parts of the camera to Glen Roberts and Tina Jemente is Mr. Richard
Gross photography teacher, Photo by Mike Zampino.
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1 Time drills were dreaded by most typing students. Dawn Olson and joan Shelby
prepare for the test. 2 Practice typing business letters requires accuracy so Jamie
Rude checks her work carefully. 3 Totalling a column of figures is easier by
machine than by hand. Mary Lamb uses the full key adding machine to complete
an assignment. 4 Help with accounting problems was always at hand with Mr.
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Desk top computers
Notehand, a class designed to simplify shorthand techniques was offered for
the first time. The Business Department also acquired two new machines a TRS
Micro computer and a word processor. These machines were used by a few select
students in advanced Typing 3-4. The skill olympics competition was planned
for December 7-1 I the students competed in all areas, they gave out food prizes
and a trophy to the overall winner.
increased in program
Fridays were set aside for cardiovascular work, better known as activity day for
all the P.E. classes.
"Activity day enabled us to break away from the pattern of lifting weights
one day and running the next," commented junior Kevin Wilkinson. "Playing
basketball is a lot better than having to run for a hour."
One of the goals for freshman boys P.E. was to have each student run 2 miles
in 10.5 minutes, according to Mr. Ernie Dora.
Major units planned by boys P.E. teachers were football, basketball, field
hockey, tennis and track.
Girls units included aerobics, badminton, square dancing, volleyball, flag
football, speeclaway and golf.
1 Pre-race anxieties build up before systematics students Allen Bovanizer and Louisa Carlin prepare
for the one mile run. 2 P.E. coach Ernie Dora gives a helpful hint to student Carolyn Gramza how to
serve. 3 Frank Mineo prepares to kick the ball while he dribbles down field.
N .. K Q
1 A courtesy turn is one of the many moves in square dancing as shown by freshman Tammy Eber
and Kevin Long. 2 Jumping rope, during systematics junior Doug King builds his leg muscles. 3 As
anxiety builds and tension mounts freshman square dancers Tammy Eber, Kevin Long, Joey Jacovo
and Dawn Ketner wait nervously for the music to start, 4 Upper bocly strength and hand
coordination enable Greg Delucia to reach the top of the rope during a P.E. class. fPhotos by Mike
Rollerskating was a popular way to spend some spare time.
:ren Lowry puts her skates on so she can get some practice. 2
lt Miranda practices his moves on a skateboard. 3 Skateboards
:n't seen as much as they were a few years ago, but they are still
use. Duane Rubink demonstrates his skills. 4 Great Skate
rame a popular place to go on the weekends. Cheryl Murphy
d Duane Rubink decide to practice up on sidewalks before
ading to Great Skate for a night of skating.
Many teenagers find that after spending six long dull hours at school, relaxing in
front of the television can be a welcome change. Some find it easier to do their
homework while watching the tube, while others just like to kick back with their
f ' d df 'l ' ' "
rlen s an ami y and talk about their favorite shows. I can do my homework a lot
easier when Pm watching TV," explained Pam Ming, junior. I just like to watch
TV with my family and friends and relax," commented senior Tony Callaway.
The First Ten
in Favorite TV Shows
I M+A+s"H Dallas
2 General Hospital Love Boat
Magnum, Pl. Happy Days
Hill Street Blues Dynasty
Fridays I O Tonight Show
Large membership loss for Wilderners
Cross country skiing, visiting Sycamore Creek, Piccaccio Peak, Mt. Wright-
son and the Matazals were only a few of the many trips that the Wilderners
planned to make. They also continued their tradition of adopting a snake from
the Phoenix Zoo as a service project.
A large decline in membership and trouble getting organized hindered the
group, however the Wilderners remained one of the larger and more active clubs
on campus. Membership declined to about forty members.
Senior Greg Olson compared the club to previous years and commented, "It
would have been better if we would have had more organization."
1 A granite boulder in Clear Creek, north of Payson, attracted senior Greg Olson. 2 Sheer sandstone
cliffs over Clear Creek dwarf student backpackers. 3 Wildcrners climbed to this breath-taking
lookout on Kendrick Peak near Flagstaff.
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WILDERNERS CLUB, Front Row: Suzanne Remillard.
Second Row: Chris Zampino, Cynthia Gii-and, Lisa Adam,
Charlene Lula and Caroline Koch. Third ROW: Tim Thomas,
Mike Gardner, Todd Krajewski and Brian Venetz. Fourth
Row: Greg Olson, Brett Womack, Sal Martorana, Andrew john-
son, Charles Rehm, Keith Mustard and Mike Fulton. WIL-
DERNERS OFFICERS, Front Row: Charles Rehm, vice
presidentq Andrew Johnson, treasurerg and Mike Fulton, trans-
portation. Second Row: Chris Zampino, presidentg Cynthia
Girand, secretaryg and Lisa Adam, publicity.
ini hm., T
Clubs help school, local community
AMBASSADOR CLUB: Fran! Row: Andrea Kamenca, presi-
dent, Jennifer Warner, Kristi Bummer, Ladonna Perrone and Sheri
Pearson, secretary. Second Row: Joe Cuduto, Marchelle Bridge-
man, treasurer, Becky Patterson, vice-president, Kathy Bukowiki,
David Birk, historian, and Ms. Maxine Daly, sponsor.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY, Front Row: Jana Car-
oll, Janice Smyzer, Tori Manzer and Amy Riordan. Sec-
ond ROW: Julie Hapner, Suzanne Remillard, Susan Allen, Jill Green,
Memory Janes, Susie Owens and Mary Ellen Desjardins. Third
Row: Angie Cosley, Patty Schweitzer, jenny Case, Lora Fisher, jane
Lee, jean Lee, Debbie Hall, Michell Mathys, Kathryn Rupley, Lori
Eagleson and Kathryn Graham. Fourth Row: Mr. Ron Gadus,
Karen Baer, Martha Barela, Heidi Adams, Margaret Lawrenz, Mi-
chelle Neels, Lisa Burns, Michelle Collins, Narda Hilton and Sharon
Rose. Fifth Row: Richard Pietrofeso, Andrea Kamenca, Lisa Irwin,
Joanne Zannoni, Theresa Price, Michelle Santos, Laurie Boyd, Mi-
chelle Means, Paula Bar, Traci Henri, Cathy Cormak. Sixth Row:
Matt Wilks, Carol Heck, Ross Klippert, Cornell Stull, Mark Delapie-
dra, Tony Colloway, Mark Fisher, Vince Frazinni, Wendy Wolff,
Kim Van Epps, jeff Rockow and Mr. Ray Sargent.
A hayride, skating party, eighth grade parents
night, an eighth grade student tour, and helping
with pre-registration, were just a few of the activities
planned by the new Ambassador Club.
The club assisted with a badminton tournament,
and held a freshman seminar designed to help the
freshmen settle in. They acted as campus tour
guides, for the College Day representatives, and
during Open House.
The club, originally starting with 25 members, is
currently down to I9 members. They added a histo-
rian, and several committees.
Santa Grams, car washes, and a card sale were just z
few of the fund-raising activities planned by the Na
tional Honor Society.
The money to be used for NHS honors, was also te
pay for a scholarship banquet.
The main goal of the club was "to promote scholar
ship, citizenship, and caring at Thunderbird, and in th
community," said Mr. Ray Sargent, club sponsor.
The club gained 2 new sponsors, Mr. Sargent, ani
Mr. Ron Gadus. They started a new system to involv
the entire group in all the activities. Each member ha
to earn I5 points a year.
Clocks, chess boards, and tournament fees are all
paid for out of the Chess Club treasury.
The club builds its treasury by collecting the registra-
tion fees for the tournaments held at Thunderbird.
Meetings were held from 2:30 to 5:00 after school
Monday and Thursday. Members could also play chess
any other day after school.
The Chess Club had increased membership, entered
more tournaments, and became a member of the AIA
The requirements to be a member were to know how
to play chess. Mrs. Diane Edwards, the sponsor, said,
"The main goal of the Chess Club is to prepare for
tournaments, enjoy chess, and work for a varsity letter.
CHESS CLUB, Front Row: Chris White, Todd Bevins, vice-
president, Keith Weir, David Mathys, Tom Martin and Mitch
Ledford. Second Row: Ms. Edwards, sponsor, Mr. Edwards, spon-
sor, John Stevens, president, Lou Laferado, Mike Davidson, Ross
Martin, Barry Cooper, Ray Ledford, and Vince Flourian.
SCIENCE CLUB: Devon Brogan, president, Bobby
Stevens, treasurer, and Carolyn Baczynski, vice-presi-
Turkey Trot prizes
drawn for finishers
The theme for the TRA dance show was "TRA broadcasts The Greatest
Show on Earth." They held many of their traditional events, such as the powder
puff football game. The juniors whipped the seniors 6 to o.
They also held, for members, the hay ride, the bike hike, a badminton game,
bowling, tennis, basketball and volleyball. Points were awarded to members who
attended the events. TRA held a new event, the Turkey Trot. The object was to
finish the run, not come in first. Names of finishers were drawn to see who
would win turkeys and other prizes.
At the end of the year all the points were totaled, and high point winners
were awarded prizes. They received charm bracelets, clocks, bookends and TRA
letters, at the banquet.
The sponsor of the club was Ms. Mary Pappas, the president was Cheryl
Murphy, vice-president was Anne Marion, the secretaries were Lynne Massie
and Cathy Robinson, the treasurer was Angie Hukill.
1 juniors Patty Rix and Stacy Nordquist flash their victory over the
seniors. 2 Seniors practice offensive skills with the aid of Coach Steve
Sue. 3 Early in the Turkey Trot, enthusiastic students vie for the
lead. 4 Mr. jim Forsman and Ms. Carol Ada
refreshes in the Turkey Trot. 5 Powder Puff cheerleaders Chuck
Kirkpatrick, jim Smith, joe jose, Pat Ri
ms enjoy the pause that
ordan, Kevin Barker, Phil
Harris and Paul Riorclan show their spirit and talent at the game.
fphotos by Greg Olson and jay Lordj
One field trip a month to different studios and
businesses that use photography was just one activ-
ity the Photo Club did. They visited the Arizona
Republic and Gazette, leans Photography Studio,
The Eugene Smith Exhibition and they planned to
visit Landis Aeride Photography. "The Photo Club
allows interested students to explore the different
jobs and careers of photography," stated photo
sponsor Mr. Richard Gross.
The Math Club set many goals this past year,
including raising money to buy picture frames and
to buy awards for the Math Club tournaments.
A field trip to a nuclear power plant, having
various candy and other sales and having a Rock-a-
thon were Thought Incorporated activities. The
club raised money for a scholarship which is present-
ed to a student every year. The club basically was to
help the members learn about current issues and
Tri-W, which stands for World Wide Wander-
ers, hoped to go to Magic Mountain in California,
but if that fell through they were going to have the
biggest, best dinner in Phoenix. They rasied money
by having a button sale. "The club gives the kids a
chance to see places they have never seen before, but
would like to," stated club sponsor Mr. Robert Fa-
PHOTO CLUB, Left: Rhonda Thacker, Gricel Colon, Gloria
Fernandez and Martin Pipia. Right: Matthew Wilkes, Sharon
Shilling and Chuck Sowers.
MATH CLUB, Front Row: Theresa Price, Kathryn Gra-
ham, lane Lee, Sheryl Spitz and Michele Mathys. Second
Row: Ronnie Chang, Bill Carpenter, Lori Boyd, Andrea Ka-
menca, Ross Martin, Cynthia Girand and Richard Pierrofeso.
Third Row: Ms. Diane Edwards, sponsor, Nancy Chang, jill
Green, Lisa Burns, Vinni Chawla, Alicia Kamenca, Phillip Bar-
nett and Ms. Phyllis Shaw, sponsor. Fourth Row: Andy Flink,
joe Coduto, Denny Herbig, Matthew Wilkes, Richard William-
son, Vince Schmidt, and Cornell Stull.
included in club activities
THOUGHT, INC. Front Row: jeff Pietro. Second Row:
Mr. Mike Heller, Cathy Wigal, Michele Mathys and Wra
Ledford. Third Row: Julie Mustard, Joel Laurin and Chip
Craig. Fourth Row: june Mitch:-ll, john Wertz. TRI-W,
Front Row: Mitch Ledford and Wra Ledford. Second Row:
Mr. Robert Fachet, sponsorg Bunny Kinney, Narda Hilton and
A uest s ealcer ex lains to hoto student eff M ers about the
S P P P Y
Clubs earn funds for restaurant flings
Selling candy canes, flowers, and ghost-a-grams
were some of the money making activities the
French Society did in order to raise money for an
end-of-the-year banquet. at the Golden Eagle, an
expensive French restaurant. The club is also plan-
ning to go on a trip next year, to a place where
French is spoken.
The German Club members planned a car wash
and a candy sale. With the money raised the mem-
bers planned to go out to dinner at a German
restaurant. The club planned to attend the State
German Student Convention and The Phoenix In-
vitational Foreign Language Fair, both in March.
All members were either enrolled in German classes
or had taken a German Class.
1 FRENCH CLUB Front ROW: Gina Brown, Stephanie
Roberts, Sharon Tardif, Jan Fleming, Pat Williams, Lesa Guic-
zynski, Alyss Chair and Lynne Massie. Second Row: Danny
Toma, Michelle Caldwell, Jim Lee, Michelle Linneman, Susan
Robert, Renee Fansler, Kara Stuart and Martin Smith. Third
ROW: joel Laurin, treasurer, Marie Swenson, vice president, Shar-
on Moser, historian, Greg Stuart, president, Lisa Struble, Steve
Williams, Fred Wilson, Amy Riordan, Carolyn Gramza and Ms.
Ellen Ladenburg, sponsor. 2 GERMAN CLUB Front Row:
joe Remele, jennifer Warner, Lauri Boyd, president, Susie Rice,
Lynne Humphrey, Renee l-Iurni, and K.C. Grim. Second Row:
Ms. Kathy Brackney, sponsor, james Kapuscinski, Theresa Price,
Jeff Pietro, Julia Brown, Amy Parker and Dawn Buck. Third
Row: Karen Tennison, Chip Craig, Mike Arruda, john Kramer
and Greg Roselle.
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The Spanish Club planned a trip to Mexico and to be eligible to go members
were expected to attend 80721 of the fund raising activities. The cost was to be
based on how much money the club made. Some money making projects
I d f
panne or the year were a car wash, Hat-O-Gram during Christmas, and
selling nachos during the football games.
The junior Classical League planned a Fudge Hut candy sale, an M and M
candy sale, and a Rock-a-thon to raise mone
a trip to California, sometime in April or early May. The club also planned to
attend the Phoenix Invitational Foreign Language Fair.
y. The money raised will be used for
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3 SPANISH CLUB Fronl ROW: Mr. Manny Rivero, sponsor, Carla Carroll, jean Lee, Jill
Green, Jane Lee, jami Rude and Mr. Ralph Gaxiola, sponsor. Second Row: Kristie Reese Michelle
Stockton, Ronnie Chang, Andy Flink, Robert Bolvin and Yukari Shiomi. Third Row: Wra
Ledford, Alicia Kamenca, Nancy Chang, Gloria Fernandez, Gricel Colon and Jennifer Overland. 4
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE Part One Front Row- Lisa D'Annunzio Robin Hi
. , mz,
Ursula Gross, Kathy Wigal, julie Mustard, Archie Campbell, Cory Hawthorne and Ms Kathy
Brackney, sponsor. Second Row: Heidi Dillehunt, Mickey Welcher Chris Johnson Sh
, , annon
Perry, vice president, Jeff Abert, Joe LaBrie, Mike Anson, Paul Nolan, John Compton and Anna
Settlemyer, president. 5 JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE Part Two Froni Ro ' R b
Fisher, Lori Trenheiser, Dawn Aldridge, Angie Cosley, secretary, Dave Prescott, John Barron and
Archie Campbell. Second Row: Lee Moore, Joan McNutt, Julie Humphrey, Julie Gray, Patrick
G, . . . .
irand, Cynthia Ropiak, Kathy Magill and Shelly Neroda. Third ROW: Greg Hawthorne, Mike
Sgrillo, Robert Scarla, Mandy Gibson, Karen Johnson, Meredith Fr
oemke, treasurer, Tonia Zugg,
Mike Anson and Ms. Kathy Brackney, sponsor.
MARCHING CHIEFS Front Row: Kathy Goins, Yvonne
Wilson, Amy Sirks, Sissie Roberts, Mike Kar, Robert Wayne,
Chuck Sowers, Heidi Dillehunt, Kent Jossie, Kelly Short, Sherry
Poole, Randy Walker, Paul Bieschke, Bill Book, Kim Jossie,
Tracy Shannon, Joe Price, John Nelson, Tina Watkins, Kelly
Treadway and Allison Neel. Second ROW: Michelle Wayne,
Sherri Bailey, Erin Morrow, Shannon Coatney, Michelle Cal-
deron, Karen Ferra, Cathy Cermak, Dori Means, Angela Garcia,
Sherry Crossman, Chris Mosier, Tracy Henry, Erin Monaghan,
Barry Cooper, Jeanette Duarte, Mary Ellen Desjardins, Karen
Truett, Carmen Grieger and Kim Kaiser. Third ROW: Lisa
Struble, Kristi Bummer, Michelle Kar, Robert Charlebois, Ross
Klippert, Steve Roberts, Jim Olas, Jennifer Aycock, Steve Woo-
dard, Warren Horowitz, Keith Cochran, Dean Waters, Richard
Guensch, Jim Gorman, Daren Foster, Todd Bevins, John Magras
and Sally Tritschler. Fourth Row: Darren Waddell, John
Compton, Melissa Johnson, Patti Christie, Heather Smith, An-
gela Cvaxiola, David Duarte, Karrine Henningson, Carol Heck,
Renee Middleton, Anders Anderson, Scott Johnson, Barb
Christy, Tami Wallace, Howard Bangs, Mary Miranda, Leslie
Thomas and Mike Davison. Fifth ROW: Mrs. Kay Wayne,
Jolene Ereth, Ladonna Perrine, Chrissy Kelly, Shelly Berguson,
Elizabeth Parks, Debbie Kelly, Steohanie Vance, Alan Kroll,
Nancy Watson, Brenda Joslyn, Regina Sears, Jeanette Hannasch,
Jaya Carroll, Michelle DeMichael, Paula Kar and Mindi Aycock.
New uniforms help band step out proudly
. si. ,L
Light weight uniforms were a definite improve
ment for the marching band. They changed from a
traditional style to clark blue pants with a medium
blue jacket with frog closings. The shirts are ruffled,
and covered by an orange cummerbuncl. The effect
is completed by white aussie hats with orange
"They were more comfortable and cooler than
the old uniforms, they also increased the band's
pride," commented senior member, Randal Walker.
The band has received many compliments on the
"The uniforms really addecl a lot of color to the
halftime show," commented senior, Debbie Zilli.
Much time was spent by Mr. Hugh Hilditch and
his wife trying to find the right patterns and colors
to suit the band's needs as they designed the new
The Marching Chiefs success was shown at the
Arizona State University Band Day where they
received a superior rating. The Chiefs were then
qualified for the state marching festival in where
they received another superior rating.
Many hours are spent by the students working to
perfect their performance, but the work cloesn't stop
with the early morning practices and band class. The
students must also be willing to devote one to two
hours every evening to perfect tone and key coordi-
nation according to junior Kelly Treadway.
FBLA Front ROW: Joann Shelby, Tricia Dixon, Carol Mahan,
Dawn Coulter, Richard Pietrofesso and Robert Haywood. Second
Row: Mrs. Rosemary Sisemore, sponsor, Lisa Smyth, Stacey Nord-
quist, Lisa Peed, Mr. Steve Burke, sponsor, Debbie Lamb and Jami
Art Club Front Row: Donna Larsson, Robert Sprenger and Neil
Atwood. Second Row: Dan Coulter, Mr. Gordon Rusk, sponsor.
VICA Club captures SIX
I J- '
A shirt sale, stuffed animal sale and a candy bar sale were
the major money-making projects for Vocational Industrial
Clubs of America fVICAQ. The money raised was used to
help pay for the state Leadership Conference.
More Thunderbird students were elected to state office
than from any other school. They were Debbie Zilli, state vice-
presidentg John Maye, state regional vice-president, Mark For-
ten, regional president, Memory Janes, regional treasurerg
Matt Sarner, regional parliamentariang and Susan Harnass,
"Everyone who took part in the conference has a lot to be
proud of, they were all magnificentf' said Mr. Lee Harkelroad,
The club planned to send food to needy families for
Thanksgiving and Christmas, as well as sing Christmas carols
to elderly people.
1 VICA OFFICERS Front Row: Matt Sarner, Barb Warren and Doug
Turnbull. Second ROW: Laura White, Kelly Stamper, Memory Janes and
Susan Owens. Third ROW: Debbie Zilli, Shelly Williamson, Galen Davis and
Nic D'Angelo. 2 VICA Fran! ROW: Jody Adams, Mark Fortin, Laura
White, Drcy Dirks, Debbie Zilli, Justin Monger, Shelly Williamson, Doug
Turnbull and Jacque Alvarez. Second ROW: Kelly Stamper, Kerry Peterson,
Bill Sherick, Susan Owens, Danny Ford, Suzanne Clough, Matt Sarner, Lesa
Genrich and Galen Davis. Third ROW: Mr. Lee Harkelroad, sponsor, Kevin
Luke, Memory Janes, Steve Graham, Kim Lambie, Randy White, Melinda
Levasseur, Nic D'Angelo, Barb Warren and Bill Smith. Photos by Matthew
Choruses sell ornaments to fund trips
Small white acrylic Christmas ornaments were sold by the chorus groups to
help pay for their uniforms and trips. Concert Choir had the most members.
They prepared a number of solo and group presentations. Vocal ensemble was
composed of the best singers. They had more opportunities to go places
including the Baltimore Fashion Square. The Troubadours and the Choralaires
were two all girl groups. They sang at assemblies and other schools. Mens choir
sang at assemblies.
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9 L A L
I CONCERT CHOIR Front Row: Laura Marrhal, Debbie Napier, Paul
Schneider, Merri Baab, Karen Holland, Roberta Thompson, Candy Miller,
Lisa Cilley, Greg Lazzell, Charlene McKelvy and MaryEllen Desjardines.
Second ROW: Carol Conway, Teresa Fields, Darren Bowls, Narda Hilton,
Kara Stuart, Darrell Clulow, Cathy Sanders, Connie Conway, Scott Heins,
Michelle Rosmann and Kristi Edson. Third Row: Cambie Hicks, Tammy
Stout, Garret Gillespie, Sherri Pierson, Nanci Lundh, Tony Calloway, Mike
Fala, Cathy Voss, Bunny Kinney, Gary Mau, Kim Murphy and Karen
Johnson. Not Pictured: Harry Sokol, Blake jarmen, Carol McGhee and
Michele Carrero. 2 VOCAL ENSEMBLE Front Row: Charlene
McKelvy, Carol McGhee, Bunny Kinney, MaryEllen Desjardines and Narda
Hilton. Second ROW: Marri Baab, Paul Schneider, Sara Helwig, Scott
Heins, Cathy Voss, Rick Shepard and Michelle Rosmann, Not Pictured:
Michele Carrero and Harry Sokol. 3 TROUBADORQS' Front Row: Deb-
bie Napier, Carolyn Boris, Wendy Nunley, Mary Voss, Susie Deruiter,
Michele Wwdworth, Anne Schlautman, Cindy Chestnut, Amy Riordan,
Kelly Hoehne, Susan Hunt, jan Fleming and Sherri Cunningham. Second
ROW: Nancy Vaughn, Heather Miller, Cindy Brincefield, Mary Avenson,
Amber Folsom, Heather Kuhl, Ellen Roeddl, Debbie Lamb, Cambie Hicks,
Madelynn Schroyer, Samantha Helwig, Nancy Ridgeway, Renee Ebert and
Donna Rockley. Not Pictured: Tina Lambcrti, Michelle Newman, Sherry
Mucheck and Marion Wilson. 4 CHORALAIRES Front Row: Stephanie
Oster, Norma Jean Serafin, Julia Brown, Michelle Wfoodworth, Kelly McNea-
ly, Dawn Aldridge and Shreen Franklin. Second Row: Brenda Joslyn, Ann
Marie Parkin, Andrea Garote, Gina Copeland, Michelle Jones, Alicia Ka-
menca, Shree Perkins, Cynthia Sheppard and Michelle Oellette. Not Pic-
tured: Holly Wwdruff, Chrisi Hall and Debbie Hernandez. 5 MENS
CHOIR Front Row: Bob Walker. Im T.-ammal aaa 'rmaa v- .1.. ei-
TRA Seminar plans
new club activities
New TRA seminar brought the council together to plan many mo
for members. The teacher, Ms. Mary Pappas set up a year-long schedule which
included meetings Tuesdays and Thursdays. Monday, Wednesday and Friday
In October she and council members attended a board
they planned activities.
meetin to propose that the seminar stay as a class.
In TRA seminar the council planned activities for members such as a hay ride,
skating party, the annual TRA show and the powderpuff football game.
'Tm glad to see that T
accom lished " said, Cathy Robinson. Other officers were Cheryl Murphy,
RA is now a class, we are getting a lot more
r.,aa:Amr- Ann Marion, vice-president, and Angie Hukill, treasurer. in
d K'm Mur h . Fifth Row: Suzanne
I TRA Front Row: Angie Hulcill, Lisa Katz, Chris Keenan, Michael Rios, Cathy Robinson, Sue Stein and Kelly Smith. Fourth Row: Barbara Ferguson an 1 p y
Higgins and Becky Storey. Second Row: jane Coulter, Cheryl Murphy, Joann Zannoni, Maria Remillard and Dedra Serafin. 2 Kim Murphy and other council members teach freshman P.E
' ' : M . M Pa as, classes a jazzercize dance. Photos by Ron Beliveau BL Mr. Richard Gross.
Lamberti, joelle Briton, Anne Marion and Roberta Thompson. Third Row s ary pp
Wendy Ward, Missy Hammer, Lynne Massie, Chris Shultz, Sue Lapinslcy, Dawn Eubanlc, Gayle
M , k1 . -
K . . Wi 325,521 ma.
Painted faces, orange and blue outfits and painted posters
brightened the stands at sports events thanks to War Party.
The club was still holding on with 25 members. The presi-
dent, Sherri Pierson held meetings every Thursday after
school. During these meetings upcoming events were discussed
and posters were painted.
War Party planned a bagel sale and a bilce-a-thon for their
fund raisers. The big attraction of the club was the spirit. The
posters and painted faces lightened up the crowds at sports
1 WAR PARTY Fran! ROW: Lauren Tennison, Daphne Loredo, Karen
Shurtz, Sherri Pierson and Kristi Bummer. Second ROW: Ann Marie
Parkin,Qathy Wolfe, Tina Nelson, Tanya Pierson, Nlarcey Peed and Connie
Cermalc. Third Row: Carla Carroll, Joann Zanncini, Michelle Neel, Gary
Towers, Donna Zannoni and Maria Frew. 2 WAR PARTY OFFICERS
Front Row: Gary Towers, vice-president. Second Row: Sherri Pierson,
presidentg Kristi Bummer, publicityg Connie Cermalc, treasurerg and Donna
Zannoni, secretary. 3 While painting a poster for that night's game Karen
Shurtz and Lauren Tennison talk about upcoming events. Photos by David
is 'Q ia
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5400 for Gompers
The NJROTC club boarded buses for a week of navy life in San Diego. The
cadets were sent to a mini-boot camp, ship, or specialty school.
The club, sponsored by MCPO Gene Lindsay planned a dance, and a candy
sale to raise money for the club. They also planning to collect money for the
Gompers Rehabilitation Center.
The trip to San Diego was the highlight of the year. After the week in San
Diego the cadets stop at Disneyland for an evening.
The only requirement to be a member of the club is to be enrolled in a Naval
Science course as a student and to attend the meetings the second Tuesday of
The club officers are, Joe Tritschler, presidentg Bill Delair, treasurer, Amy
Sirks, vice-president, and Tonia Zugg, treasurer.
1 NJROTC Club Front ROW: Dean Gray, Robb Brewer, jim Campbell, Joe Tritschler, Kathy
Magill, Bill Delair, Amy Sirks and Bret Richter, Second Row: Mike Hayton, joe Yarema, Tom
Parsley, Steve King, joe Remele, Robert Charlebois and David Birk. Third ROW: Walter Sigona,
Tonia Zugg, Kevin Reeves, Steve Ferguson, Ken Lowry, Chris Nash, Shelly Keith, Ron Motsinger,
James Liddell, Jerry Coy, Dawn Stanula, Tina Watkins, David Wilson, William Smith, Curt Smith,
Andy Hochstetler, Edgar Atzin, john Compton, Billy Graham, Mark Niver, Archie Campbell,
Tom Burkhard, Ron Morgan, Pat Smith, Mary Higginbotham and Shawn Henry. Not Pictured:
Mike Davison, Rich Greene, Dave Garland, Erik Robles, Tom Blair, Mandy Gibson. 2 DRILL
TEAM Front Row: Kevin Reeves and Tom Parsley. Second Row: Steve King and Walter
Sigona. Third ROW: Archie Campbell. 3 COLOR GUARD Front Row: Mike Davison, Steve
King, John Compton and Amy Sirks. Second ROW: Bill Delair, Dawn Stanula, Tina Watkins,
Tonia Zugg and joe Tritschler.
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Two concerts were given by dance. The first was
by the advanced class. Ir was held in December and
the dances were choreographed to Jonathon Living-
ston Seagull. The second concert was planned for
May and it was for all the dance classes. It gave the
students a chance to make up their own dances.
Improving the dance room was a goal for the
members. The floor was given a finish over the
summer and money was used to mirror the walls of
the dance room. Students in dance donated some
time after school and painted a rainbow and differ-
ent designs in the room.
2 I Y Lf, -' M , , 12,1 N sw 312:
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1 DANCE CLUB Front Row: Ana Martinez, Paula Zissi,
Becky Speegle, Stacey Peterfreund, Gail Ritchie, Shannon Haba-
kangas and Tammy Glenn. Second ROW: Pam Smith, Elly
Sonaty, Patty Schweitzer, Kelly Arnold, Karen Baer, Sharon
Peterson and Mary Chamberlin, Third ROW: Michele Cian-
frani, Sharon Rose, Sharon Jones, Jody Adams, Kathy Schultz,
Mimi Webster, Lori Youngblood, Angy Cosley, Tracy Lyzwa,
Roxanne Dunn and Kathy Shimels. Fourth ROW: Lori Du-
Charme, Jill Kuefner, Lisa Orchard, Andrea Sandler, Chris
Schultz, Kim Kirkland, Stacy Pasco and Suanne Scullion. 2
COUNCIL Front Row: Andrea Sandler, Chris Schultz and
Paula Zissi. Second RGW: Becky Speegle, Suanne Scullion, Elly
Sonaty and Tracy Lyzwa. 3 Aerobics was one of the activity
nights in dance club. Kathy Schultz, Carrie Sacher and Cynthia
Prokopchak work out to the song "Come to my Island" by KC
and the Sunshine Band. Photos by Mary Koehl.
COE sells tumblers
to support banquet
Finding time for club activities while working and attending school might
seem difficult, but COE members seemed to handle it well.
As each year passes, the COE class is replenished with new, young, eager
seniors. The seniors are very dedicated to their club, and to show this the
tumbler sale went over extremely well, according to Beth Elia. They raised over
31,000 in three days to fund their Employee-Employer Banquet to be held in the
spring. The class is made up of people that would like to start a stable career in
business and hope to pursue it further after graduating.
Typical secretarial jobs held by COE members included running the office
for a real estate agency, operating a PBX machine, and keeping the books for an
"I think COE is a good educational program and it helps a lot of seniors find
good jobs. I think that I,ve really learned a lot about the business world from my
job," said senior Gina Sasso.
1 COOPERATIVE OFFICE EDUCATION Front ROW: Ms. Arneida Miller, sponsor,
Carol Mahan, Elaine Bevins, Kathy Dooley, Gina Sasso, Kim Person, Carol Lohmann, Joyce
Collins, Pam Biggard and Kim Cowan. Second Row: Kim Collier, Michelle Broyles, Sharon jones,
Tammy Motsinger, Tricia Dixon, Christine Arroyo, Denise Stone, Debbie Hall, Elaine Rafidi and
Sherri Lynn Rose. Third ROW: Ronda Rasmusson, Kay Knochenhauer and Kathy Shulz. 2
liamentarian, Beth Elia, treasurer. S660
president, Kathy Dooley, corresponding secretary, Joyce Collins, vice-president. Third ROW
Tammy Motsinger, historian, and Carol Mahan, historian.
"..Y"n3'i'4.u,s.'-,' a. .en av -r. Y .A
COOPERATIVE OFFICE EDUCATION OFFICERS Front Row: Kathy Shultz, par-
nd ROW: Kim Cowan, recording secretary, Kim Person,
DECA travels to Nevada for conference
Enthusiasm and dedication were the keys to Deca's success
this school year. Members were willing to dedicate their time
and energy to those things which would make the club more
Activities included candy sales, school spirit promotion,
free-enterprise promotion and co-sponsoring the football
The chapter was involved in many leadership and informa-
tional conferences. One of these conferences was in Las Vegas,
Nevada on November 2 ist. Six members representd the club at
this leadership development conference.
The four points of the Deca diamond which represents
every students potential are civic consciousness, social intelli-
gence, leadership development and vocational understanding.
"Each Deca member can now say they have gained some
knowledge and experience in each of these pointsf' said
Tammy Micko DECA reporter.
3 DECA Front ROW: Abbey Vrooman, Cory Pfeiler, Leanne Voyer, Lupt-
Ortiz, Melanie Butler, Sue Dunn, Margie Plouffe and Ms. Diana Sweet,
sponsor. Second ROW: Pauline Rodriguez, Kim Walter, Dawn Colter, Deb-
bie Parkin, Hollie Schillings, Stephanie Abbott, Leslie Wfilliams, Shelly
Chorak and Mark Rogers. Third ROW: john Dennis, Louisa Carlin, Lori
Algeri, Tracy Fraser, Lizanne Tallant, Tammy Micke. Tanya Okal and Todd
Custer. N01 Pictured: Lupe Jimenez and Maria Salerno. 4 DECA Offi-
cers Front Row: Cory Pfeifer, parliamentarian, Stephanie Abbott, treasur-
er, Leslie Williams, vice-president and Margie Ploulfe, president. Second
Row: Mark Rogers, reporter, Tammy Micko, reporter and Melanie Butler,
Guitar Club helps
"The purpose of the club is to promote and encourage the performance of
music on the guitar and to enable those who participate to have an opportunity
to develo their musical skills and knowledge of the guitar and techniques," said
Mr. Scott Kaye, Advanced Guitar Sponsor.
The Guitar Club, which had IO members met after school in room 406
Wl'1CHCVCK' DCCCSSQIY .
1 Pat Alvarez, jim Feger and Bill Book pause to listen to new rhythm combinations. 2 GUITAR
CLUB Front ROW: Mr. Scott Kaye, sponsorg Marion Wilson, Becky Lee and Carolyn Baczynski,
secretary. Second ROW: Ron Carey, Bill Book, john Charmack, vice-presiclentg jim Gorclan and
Greg Hunt. NO! Pictured: Pat Alvarez, president, and Jim Feger, treasurer.
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Publications members attend workshop
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Members of the Chiefs Chant, and yearbook
staffs were eligible for Publications Club member-
ship. Dues were 81 for the year, and meetings were
held after school.
The club planned to have a fund-raiser in the
spring after the yearbook was completed, to raise
money for a light table, and some new typewriters
for both staffs.
Many of the members attended fall workshops in
October, where they learned different ways to better
I PUBLICATIONS CLUB Front ROW: Yvonne Wilson
and Geri Tanner. Second Row: jill Russell, Kari Bland, Tracy
Schuman, Margaret Lawrenz, Brenda Baumgardner, and Becky
Speegle. Third ROW: Mike Dougall. Karen Boulerice, Carla
Caeser, Ted Devlin and Julie Hapner. Faurth Row: Kathy
Minko, Joe Tritschler, Amy Dils, Kathy Asher, Mike Satter-
field, Susan Gerber, Kim Pearson, Cheryl Murphy and Jimmy
Jones. 2 Paste up, demonstrated here by Kathy Asher, is one of
the final steps to designing the Chiefs Chant. 3 A layout in the
yearbook takes much preparation and planning. Here Yvonne
Vfilson and Geri Tanner proportion photos for the yearbook.
7 D . .,,
Pom squad receives Award of Excellence
The Award of Excellence was received by the squad at the
NCA camp held at ASU July 6-9. At the camp the group also
received the Spirit Stick, Sweepstakes Award and Superior Award
for their home routine.
A different squad for each season was adopted. It was done to
benefit the girls. When they weren't dancing they could be in
other clubs and sports.
A new style of uniform was worn by the squad during football
season. It consisted of a blue sweater with a chenille emblem and a
Songleading was another new thing for pom. Towards the end
of the football season the group stood behind the cheerleaders and
"haw JS ,
1 FOOTBALL POM SQUAD Front Row: Cheryl Smith and Paula Zissi.
Second Row: Lori Anthonise, Cathy Robinson, Chris Schultz, Dawn Eubanks,
Marchelle Bridgeman and Becky Storey. Third ROW: Michael Rios, Andrea
Sandler, Lisa Orchard and Kim Murphy. 2 SENIOR POM GIRLS: Lori
Anthonise, Andrea Sandler, Colleen Moore, Kim Murphy, Chris Schultz and
Becky Storey. 3 BASKETBALL POM SQUAD Front Row: Cathy Robin-
son, Michael Rios and Paula Zissi. Second Row: Lori Anthonise, Becky Storey,
Dawn Eubanks, Lisa Orchard, Colleen Moore, Kim Murphy, Andrea Sandler,
Linda Grapshi and Chris Schultz. Photos by Tom Murphy.
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1 Senior Class Officers Front Row: Michelle Rosmann, senator, and Denise Bruce, president. Second
Row: Kathy Ashby, senator, Jana Carroll, senator, Andrea K. Sandler, treasurer, jeff Middleton, senator.
Not Pictured: Mary Beth Weaver, senator, and Margie Plouffe, vice-president. 2 Sludenl Body
Officers Front Row: Lisa Burns, treasurerg and Jeff Rockow, vice-president. Second Row: Mike
Dougall, presidentg and Mark Fisher, secretary, 3 Persuasion was one of the leadership techniques learned.
Vinny Chawla uses a little physical persuasion on Mark Fisher to get him to see things her way as Mike
Dougall, Debbie Duhamell, jeff Rockow and Denise Bruce look on. 4 The pumpkin carving contest and poor
attendance were on the agenda for an executive council meeting in October. Debbie Duhamell, Mike
Dougall, Jeff Rockow, Denise Bruce and Mark Fisher discuss the problems.
Council Works on
Student Council officers explored traditions here and produced a book titled
Thunderbird Traditions based on the theme UA Decade of Excellence," the
book covered the activities from the school's first ten years.
One of the bigger campus traditions, the Muscular Dystrophy Superdance was
not held. Instead they had a week of activities to benefit MDA.
A new member was added to the council, Bardia Khocladaeh, a new student from
Iran, served as the director of art and special publicity.
Revising the constitution was a major project for the council. Many changes were
made and will be in effect next year.
All-school activities included the pumpkin carving contest, spring-o-grams, the
Christmas door decorating contest, faculty ice cream contest and many other fund
raisers to benefit the school.
The council attended a couple of conventions, the Arizona Association of
Student Councils Convention and the National Association of Student Councils
The council met every other Wednesday during fourth hour. Leadership Class
which serves as an elective, was held fifth hour and worked along with Student
Council on projects.
5 Sophomore Class Officers Front Row: Crissy Hautem, senator, Dalene Cloud, secretary, Jamey
Pappas, senator, and jennifer Dorer, vice-president. Second Row: Clark Cannon, senatorg Debbie
Duhamell, treasurer, and Mike Satterfield, senator, Not Pictured: jennifer Warner, president. 6
Junior Class Officers Front Row: Karla Jones, senator, Second Row: joel Laurin, senatorg
Andrea Kamenca, vice-presidentg Richard Pietrofeso, treasurer. Third ROW: Leslie Rockow, senator,
and Cynthia Girand, Fourth ROW: Vinny Chawla, president. Not Pictured: Pat Riordan, senator,
and jill Green, senator. 7 Freshman Class Officers Front Row: Carol Flood, senator, julie
Eagleston, vice-president, Jenny Jackson, senator, and Mindy Neighbors, treasurer. Second ROW:
Gayle Thunstedt, senator, Donna Zannoni, senator, Kristen Baker, secretary, Missy Neighbors, treasur-
er, and K.C. Grim, senator.
Key Club buggers
help with Olympics
"Pursuing Tomorrowys Potential" was Key Club's theme. They planned to
attend a district convention in Albequerque in April and the International
convention in Chicago in july.
The major activities planned were a Halloween Dance, Special Olympics, and
a canned food drive.
The requirement for membership was a desire to help the community. They
met Tuesday nights at 7 p.m.
1 KEY CLUB Fmmxommf. Ji Jff' , D
m e ries sponsor, ana Custance, Zoe Gretton and Andrea
Brown. Second ROW: Bill Nichols, Kevin Luke, James Craig, Devon Brogan and Carla Caesar.
Photo by Nat D'Agosrino. 2 KEY CLUB OFFICERS F
ront ROW: Melanie Butler, secretary
and Andrea Brown, treasurer. Second ROW: Zoe Gretton, president and Ken Bruck, vice-president.
Photo by Ira Lemberg.
, .. .M ...nc .- of .. wr-,
California theater tour
scheduled by drama group
To promote theater arts and get more students
active in drama, are some of the goals of the Masque
and Dagger Club.
The club meets twice a month and plans activi-
ties. Cne thing the club planned was a California
Theater tour during April. The club had 60 mem-
bers and was sponsored by Ms. jane McSpadden.
The only requirements for the club were that mem-
bers show up for the meetings.
To raise money Masque and Dagger planned a
candle sale, a dance and a candy sale. Masque and
Dagger also planned to sing Christmas carols for
children in the hospital.
Officers of the club were Karla Jones, president,
Kim Murphy, vice president and historian, joel
Laurin, secretary, Cathy Voss, treasurer.
Another club sponsored by Ms. McSpadden is
Thespians. One of the main purposes of Thespians
is to promote theater arts. There has been an in-
crease of membership of the club to zo members.
The requirements to join the club is to worlc on
plays for over roo hours.
Officers were Laura Marchal, president, Mike
Dougall, treasurer, joel Laurin, secretary, Harry So-
lcol, sergeant at arms.
1 MASQUE AND DAGGER, Front ROW: Kim Murphy,
jane McSpadden, sponsor, Karla Jones and joel Laurin. Second
Row: Laurie Collins, Kara Stuart, Lisa Cilley, K.C. Grim, Denny
Herbig, Sharon Rose, Ellie Sonaty, Cindy Collins, Nancy Ridg-
way. Third Row: Eric lVlcKinney, Daphne Loredo, Lisa
Dorsch, Jeff Roclcow, Pam Smith, Sherri Pierson, Marcey Peed,
Mary Miranda, Lupe Brittan and jennifer Emhoff. Fourth
Row: Lisa Burns, Debbie Duhamell, Patty Christie, Mary Aven-
son, Jeff Middleton, Nanci Lundh, Ellen Roedel, Kelly Pittman
and Colleen Crowley. Fifth ROW: Leslie Roclcow, Susan Allan,
Todd Krajewski, Greg Reade, Brian Eslinger, Howard Lemberg
and jim Bedsaul. Sixth ROW: Laura Marchal, Gary Mau, Mike
Dougall, Steve Marchal, Bunny Kinney, Narda Hilton, Darrell
Clulow, Harry Solcol and Greg Lazzell. 2 THESPIANS,
Front Row: Laura Marchal, Leslie Rockow, joel Laurin, jane
McSpadden and Mike Dougall. Second Row: Steve Mai-chal,
Gary Mau, Jeff Middleton, Susan Allan, Karla Jones and Cathy
Voss. Third Row: Debbie Duhamell, Darrell Clulow and Kim
Cn board, boot camp
highlight of year.
Eventful is the word to describe the year for NJROTC.
They were active in the postal service rifle team, which is a postal exchange of
target scores. NJROTC provided community service for the school at college
night and color guard for home football and girl's softball games.
They marched in the Bill Moore Parade and a select group marched in the
Fiesta Bowl Parade. While being civic minded, the NJROTC collected over
8400 for Gomper's and received two trophies for their marching achievements.
The big event was Mini Boot Camp in San Diego from April 4 to 9. Twenty-
five members of the NJROTC program here were secheduled to go to boot camp
and aboard a few Navy ships.
Outstanding members of the corps here are Battalion Commander Kathy
Magill and Company Commander joe Tritschler according to Commander
1. Color Guard Front Row: Mike Davison, David Wilson and john Compton. Second Row:
joe Tritschler, Dawn Stanula, Tina Watkins, Amy Sirlcs and Bill Delair. 2. Drill Team Front
ROW: Pat Smith, Billy Graham, Thomas Parsley, Curt Smith, Archie Campbell and Joe Remele.
Second Row: Steve Ferguson, Jerry Coy, Ken Lowry and Steve King. 3. Kathy Magill greets
Governor Bruce Babbit at the Fiesta Bowl Parade. 4. Rifle Team: John Compton, Amy Sirlts,
Kathy Magill and Steve Ferguson,
Mini skits used to recruit new members.
Recruiting was the goal for the speech team as they moved into another year.
After the loss of many members due to graduation in 81, they felt it was
necessary to find new ways to bring in members.
Returning team members, with the help of Speech 3-4, 5-6 students, and with
the guidance of Ms. Belinda Beth Campbell, joined in promotion of the team by
going to various classrooms performing mini skits about the Speech Team.
Mock tournaments were held in Ms. Campbell's Speech I-2 classes to give
students an idea of what speech tournaments consisted of.
1 Front Row Speech Team: Donna Roclcley. Second Row:
' jamise Liddell, Kaelen Reed, Gail Ritchie, and Louise Pctruzzella.
Third Row: Linda Jennings, Tina Lamberti, Ms. Belinda Campbell,
sponsor, and Alicia Kamenca. Fourth Row: Iames Graham, Subie
Hunt, Tammy Micko and Danny Toma. 2. Front Row: President
Tammy Miclco, Vice President Donna Rockley and Secretary Subie
Hunt. QPhotos by Brenda Edmonsonj
Meanwhile a new club was evolving to help support the Speech Team. It was
called "The Club."
Members of the "The Club" did not compete in Speech Team events, but
instead helped to raise money for Speech Team members to go to various
tournaments in Flafstaff, Tucson, and the Phoenix area. Any student who was a
member of the Speech Team or took a speech class was automatically a part of
New sweater uniforms earned by pom
Lori Anrhonise i V
Cheer competes at
local skating rink
A mascot was added to the Varsity Cheerline, it was junior, Karyn Williams.
It is not the first mascot Thunderbird has ever had, but it has been a long time
since one has been seen.
The JV line went to the NCA camp held at ASU. They received three blue
ribbons and won the spirit stick one night. The varsity line didn't attend a camp,
but both squads were invited to Great Skate to compete against other schools.
The first squad received S50 and the rest of the squads were given free passes to
Captains of the Varsity squad were Lori Eagleston and Heidi Adams.
Captain of the JV squad was Cathy Sanders.
Money-makers for the squads consisted of their annual balloon sale during
Homecoming, a cheer clinic, a candy sale and a car wash over the summer.
The money made will be used for new uniforms for next year's squads. "I
thinlc one of our biggest sales was the balloon sale. It was a spirited idea and it
seemed all the students wanted to buy them," said Ellie Sonaty.
1 Surfing with human surfboards is demonstrated by Heidi
Adams and Linda Orchard atop Michele Rosmann and Andrea
Sandler, it was part of a routine performed by the Varsity
cheerline during the Homecoming assembly. 2 The Varsity
squad mimics the Beach Boys singing Fun Fun. 3 Gretchen
Munsey, Becky Speegle and Heidi Adams become Prescott cheer-
leaders at a football assembly.
The republics of Kenya and Cameroon were the
countries represented by the Model UN Club here.
Their resolutions involved the economic and social
roles of women in developing countries and the
The members researched these countries to repre-
sent their national interests at the State Conference
at U of A on Feb. I2 and 13.
They planned to have several sales on campus to
raise money for the registration and room payment
at the conference.
"I like going to the conference at U of A because
it's really interesting and we deal with current is-
sues," stated Roy Tyndall, senior.
MODEL UN, Front Row: Wra Ledford and Mr. Warren
Jacobson, sponsor. Second Row: Lauri Boyd, Katherine Ru-
pley, Roy Tyndall, and Danny Toma. MAT MINDERS,
Front Row: Karen Wolff, Cheri McGrue, Debbie Kaplan, and
Michelle French. Second Row: Karen Sana, Kim Bondon,
Amy Steinport, Shawn Casey, Robin Kabel, Chris johnson, and
Andrea Garote. Third Row: Kim Monger, Noelle Swan,
Stephanie Bondon, Kelly Greenwell, Traci Gorman, Shana Zim-
merman, Lori Fondren, Tina Zammeti, and Suzie Ortiz.
SKI CLUB, Front Row: Robin Hinz, Del Keim, Amy Keim,
Shana Zimmerman, Cheryl Pingelton, Tracie Steinweg, Kristin
Semmens, Lorraine Altieri, joann Zannoni and Maria Frew.
Second ROW: Kelly Ferguson, Phil Mahre, Steve Mahre, Bryan
Terry, Greg Stuart, Kelly Greenwell, Lora Fisher, Patty Schweit-
zer, Kristi Davis and Lori Mullins. Third Row: jeff Abert,
Brian Hinz, Mike Steinweg, Stacey Slevin, Denise Higgins,
loelle Britton, Shannon Perry, Russell Lewis, Debbie Roath and
Nancy Lundh. Fourth Row: Karl Abert, Doug Maynard,
Roger Passage, Chris Pennock, Cheri McGrue, Michelle French,
Karen Wolff and Greg Hunt. Fifth Row: Danny Foster, Alan
Parzick, Philip Barnett, Debbie Compton, Gretchen Compton,
Paul Smith, jay Meshay and jonathan Resnick. Sixth Row:
Darlene Finck, Deidre Seff, Stephani Bonclon, Noelle Swan,
joanne Deane, Rob Britton and im Kahn. Seventh Row: Mr.
Steve Sue, sponsor. 2 Doug Maynard jumps off a mogel on the
Purgatory trip. 3 BASE BUNNIES OFFICERS, Front
Row: Julie Hapner, treasurer, Patty Orzel, president, Gale Coo-
per, vice president, and Lisa Adam, secretary.
Clubs raise money for planned activities
Four major trips were planned for Ski Club.
Their first trip was to Purgatory on Dec. 18-22. "It
was a great way to start Christmas vacation," stated
Jay Lord, senior. The other trips were planned for
Jan. 16-17, jan. 30-31, and Feb. 20-2I.
They had a car wash on Oct. 24 and sold Milk
Duds on Dec. 7-11. The money-making projects
helped students to cut their trip expenses.
"Ski Club is one of the more popular clubs on
campus because it's a fun sport and the club helps
cut expenses," stated Debbie Roath, sophomore.
The club had 158 members and the annual dues
were 55.00. The officers were Jim Kahn, president,
Joann Zannoni, vice president, Greg Stuart, treasur-
er, and Linda Orchard, secretary.
A Be-Bop sale featuring suckers was planned as a
major money-making project. The profits were to
help support the three wrestling teams.
The members acted as Guardian Angels for the
Varsity Wrestlers and delivered treats and notes to
them on match days. 'Tm in Mat Minders because I
like being involved in sports and it's fun," stated
Debbie Kaplan, sophomore.
The officers were Debbie Kaplan, president, Mi-
chelle French, vice president, Cheri McGrue, secre-
tary, and Karen Wolff, treasurer. The faculty spon-
sors were Ms. Zoe Erickson and Ms. Sue Scott.
The Base Bunnies planned to sell M SL M's to
help support the baseball players. The girls planned
on being Guardian Angels for the players. They
gave players a note and a treat on the day of the
Their meetings were held on Monday's after
school in room 701. The faculty sponsors were Ms.
Diane Weddle, Ms. Vickie Looman and Mr. Dale
The Base Bunnies also planned to attend the
Easter Tournament with the players.
Increased ad sales due to tight budget
Quill and Scroll members were initiated last May at the Publications Club
banquet held at Montis. Every member must be a junior or a senior, they must
be in the top third of their class and they must be approved by the advisor of
President of Quill and Scroll Becky Speegle commented, "For anyone inter-
ested in journalism work, it is a worthwhile field to get in to. It is neat to see what
your work is like when it comes out in print in the newspaper or on a yearbook
The yearbook staff and the newspaper staff were on a tight budget. There-
fore, the members had to sell a lot of ads to make up for the money they needed.
A lot of ads were sold and more time was spent in organizing the sales.
The yearbook Co-Editors were Yvonne Wilson and Geri Tanner, Business
Manager was Margaret Lawrenz and the Production Manager was Cheryl
Murphy. The newspaper Editor was Kari Bland, Managing Editor was Tracy
Shuman, News Editor was Julie Hapner, Sports Editor was jimmy Jones and the
Business Manager was Mike Dougall.
"The Chief's Chant was really fortunate to have such good writers on the
staff. Most of this was due to the willingness to pull together and want the paper
to be as good as it could," stated Kari Bland.
The Publications Club has only one money maker. That is at the end of the
year when the group plans a yearbook signing party, the books are passed out
and refreshments are usually sold. Music is provided for those that wish to
QUILL AND SCROLL Front Row: Carla Caesar and jill Russell. Second Row: julie
Hapner, Geri Tanner and Becky Speegle. Third ROW: Tracy Shuman, Yvonne Wilson and Mike
Dougall. Fourth Row: Kari Bland and jeff Williams. YEARBOOK STAFF Front Row:
Margaret Lawrenz, Lisa Bronsard, Brenda Baumgardner, Yvonne Wilson and Sheri Gower.
Second ROW: Karen Lowry, Ira Lemburg, Becky Speegle, Diane Walker, Mindy Zilli, Karen
Boulerice, Geri Tanner and Pat Miranda. Third ROW: Mike Zampino, Mike McCourtney, Curtis
Dickey, Kim Lambie, Joe Tritschler, Matt Freedman, Kim Person, Cindy Wilson, Dawn Buck and
Greg Olson. Fourth ROW: Randy Walker, Nat Diagostino, Glen Roberts, Jay Lord, Cheryl
Murpby and Michelle Collins.
., , ir vig: 5 4,
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War Games encourages board strategy
. Hrs? as s.
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NEWSPAPER STAFF Front ROW: Jill Russell, Kami Bull- Hapner, Amy Dils, Kari Bland, Tracy Shuman, Susan Gerber
ington, Lori Vanzandt, Carla Caesar, Muriel Broyles and Geri and Kathy Asher. Third ROW: Ted Devlin, jeff Williams and
Tanner. Second Row: jimmy jones, Dalene Cloud, Julie Mike Dougall.
Playing simulated board games such as Starship
Troupers and Blitzkrieg are major club activities for
War Games. The club was created by seniors Greg
Bullock and Donovan Loucks. Twenty members
were in the club and membership was open to any-
one that wanted to attend the weekly meetings on
"Students can actually learn a lot about history
by playing these games," said lVls. Obye, club spon-
WAR GAMES Front Row: Anthony Pipia, Martin Pipia
and Keith Weir. Second Row: Ms. Ellen Obye, sponsor, Barry
Cooper, Todd Bevins, Mike Anson and Howard Bangs. Third
ROW: Donovan Loucks, Michael Givens, Greg Bullock, Steve
King and John Compton.
Distribution is done the day the papers come back from the
printer. Mike Dougall counts his papers to deliver them.
TQ- J, fl, .i:Nt
1 Maneuvering his body weight and adjusting his speed, Larry
Martinez two wheels through a large puddle. 2 Mud and water
present a challenge for ATC riders. 3 Going across relatively flat
land, Larry rests his skill by seeing how far he can ride on two
wheels. 4 Smooth sailing through the water is a change of pace as
Larry tries to keep from stalling his engine and getting wet.
The song says "You have to be a football hero to get along with a beautiful girl."
That may or may not be true, but nearly everyone would agree that being a sports
star can really increase a person's popularity.
High school sports offer opportunities for both boys and girls to shine. During
their teen careers many of them become star athletes and are respectednby their
After high school, people tend to idolize professionals. They usually choose a
sports hero in the same sports that they enjoyed as young people. Most players have
a sports figure they look up to and admire.
The First Ten
in Sports Heroes
I Bjorn Borg joe Montana
2 Randy Gardner Lynn Swan
3 Joe Green Curt Thomas
4 John jefferson Jim Thorpe
Kyle Macy I O Danny White
Varsity Football team ends season 2 8
The season was of many changes for the Varsity
Football team. A new coaching staff along with new
personnel and a new style of football arrived at
Coach Lee Bolen, who had just left Indepen-
dence, accepted the head football position left open
by Mr. Mike Clark who took the coaching job at
Dobson. Mr. Bill Gilsinger was the only returning
The team had a tough season for many reasons.
There were only two returning offensive linemen,
Joe Jose and quarterback, Fred Lula who had an
ailing right arm. Through the season there were a
number of injuries. Lula tore a knee ligament and
was out half of the season, but was able to play the
last game which was a victory for the Chiefs. Don
Talbot had a blood clot in his elbow and sprained an
ankle. In the game against Cortez, Brent Yonkovich
pulled a knee ligament and Scott Zerlaut broke his
arm. Both these players were unable to play the rest
of the season.
The awards received by the players were Most
Valuable Player, David Newportg Most Valuable
Offensive Player, Kevin Barker, Most Valuable De-
fensive Player, Mark Pirog and the Coaches Award
was given to Pat Alvarez.
Mark Pirog, Kevin Barker and David Newport
were named to the first team Skyline Division B
football squad. Honorable mentions were received
by Pat Alvarez, Paul Riordan and Chuck Kirkpat-
rick. These teams were chosen by coaches around
"The season ended with a 2-8 record. But I think
it can easily be said that eight of those games were
close and were a tough fight by the team," stated jim
TI-IS r Opponent
7 Chandler IQ
7 Apollo ' io
I4 Camelback 8
7 Greenway 13
I3 Cortez j ' I4
13 Prescott i g. ,28
3 ' I Surinyslope ,C I4
o St. Maryls' V 21
o ' ,Moon Valley 1 . 37
26 Paradise Valley' . V ,16
I Quarterback Fred Lula pitches the ball back as team members keep Prescott's defense away. 2
Open for running, Don Talbot gains yardage as the opponents try to tackle him. 3 After half time
the Chiefs run onto the field for a tough second half. 4 A Thunderbird player pushes a Paradise
Valley player out of the way from tackling 323 Frank Santos. 5 A long pass is made by Fred Lula,
who was injured for most of the season.
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VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: George Post
and Joel Wakefield. Second Row: Mike Ackman, Galen Davis,
Chuck Kirkpatrick, Frank Santos, Tom Croupe, Ernie Ortega,
Tony Callaway and Paul Riordan. Third Row: Don Talbot,
Todd Driver, Randy Preach, Scott Zerlaut, Scott Saville, jim
Smith, Pat Alvarez, David Newport, Pete Crow, Kevin Barker,
and Coach Lou Rodl. Fourth Row: Mr. Bob Lambie, Mr. Mike
Bolen, jamie Cecich, Fred Lula, Brian Alspach, Rusty Battles, Pat
Riordan, Bob Purcell, Tony Gray, Don Roberts, Coach Dave
Nord and Mr. Bob Staskelunas. Fifth Row: Coach Bill Gil-
singer, Todd Kalis, john Murphy, Joe jose, Charlie Beck, Mark
Pirog, Ken Thiesse, Scott Harris, Jeff Reuter, jerry Milam, Brent
Yonkovich and Coach Lee Bolen. Photo by Pakos.
in five years
Improving with basic skills and finishing with a good record were goals set
and met by the JV football team.
"This was our best JV since 19773, stated Coach Norbert Kissel. The team
finished with a 5-3 record led by quarterback Dan Watkins, who was voted team
MVP by his teammates. Other outstanding players were Jimmy Jones, Larry
Litwiler, Mike Permenter and Ron Slebodnik. Attitude was the teamis greatest
strength, according to Coach Kissel.
1 Runningback Jimmy Jones carries the ball as the tough defense pursues him. 2 With tremendous
pressure Quarterback Dan Watkins rifles the ball to an apparent open receiver. Photos by Joe
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JVFOOTBALL, Front ROW: Chris Suydam, Joel Sandorf,
Bill Skousen, Dave Webber, Mark Bergmann, Jim Jones, Eric
Reed, and Larry Litwiler. Second Row: Chuck Harris, joe
J , K N Delavara, Joe Ortiz, Roland Arroyo, Karl Olson, Mike Mosely,
H i Scott Cabral and Larry Johnson. Third Row: Bill Preece,
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Dan Watkins, Mike Rhoads, Mike Permenter, Kevin Thiesse,
Dave Duerr, Dallas Bivens, Scott Collins and Mike Satterfield.
Fourth Row: Ken Barwick, Sean Webster, Bill Nelson, john
Mack, Chris Chamberlain, Ron Slebodnik, Jake Deangelis,
Matt Howard and Tony Gabhart.
RESHMAN FOOTBALL, Front Row: Kevin
ong, Doug Pearson, Todd Shulda, Don Vlilson, Dustin
'oung, Bucky Maynard, Shanon Eubank and Bret Fe-
nd. Second Row: Coach john Geames, Mike Sweet,
rian Russell, Anthony Davis, Duane Cristion, Lee Shore,
ihn Keenan, Teddy Bowes, Kenny Northruop, Shaun
Driggs and Coach jack Storey. Third Row: Jim Thiesse,
Dennis Marion, Scott Geyer, Guy Murray, jim Liddell,
Mike Bone, Joe Carter, Ricky johnson, Tony Aiello and
Robby Britton. Fourth Row: Anthony Benicki, jeff Em-
erson, john Wermes, jeff Myers, Paul Bohlman, Doug
Mikus, Todd Gildow, Randy Canfield and Kurt Minko.
Strong defense and a quick offense clinched a 6-2
season for the frosh football team.
"We had potential to go undefeated, it was just some
bad breaks which kept us from doing so," said freshman
Scott Geyer, Bucky Maynard and Kurt Minko were
mentioned as three of the teams most outstanding play-
ers. Scott Geyer won an award for the best offensive
player. Other players mentioned were: Robby Britton,
Kevin Long, Brian Russell, Lee Shore, Todd Shulda
and Mike Sweet.
"We played well together, we were coached well and
we should be a good team next year," said freshman
1 Playing the Trojans at Paradise Valley the freshman team won
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Cross Country squad
ends season 8-7
The Boys' Varsity squad carried on their winning tradition and ran to a 8-7
record, placed fifth in clivisionals and fourteenth in the state meet. Outstanding
Varsity members were senior Doug Plein and sophomore Mike Zampino. Both
were named to the All-Division Team.
The JV team finished the season with a 3-8-I record. Outstanding :IV
member was freshman Robert Hayton.
Sophomore Amy Keim led the Varsity Girls' Cross Country team to a 8-6-1
record and a seventh place finish in the Divisional meet.
whole, "We weren't as strong as we thought we should have been this season,
but we will be back next year."
1. Senior John Knochenhauer gives it his all to pass an opponent. 2. Sophomore Del Keim is front J
runner in meet against Xavier.
5 sr. f .xr ,rm G is L
VARSITY GIRLS CROSS COUNTRY, Front Row: Hinz. Second ROW: Coach Mike Siwek, Amy Keim, Del Ke
N Suzanne Remillard, Missy Hammer, Connie Graham and Robin and Coach Dave Doerrer, N ot Pictured! Chfissl' Hamm
Varsit member Mike Zampino commented on the Cross Country team as a
, ,., ,,.,.
VARSITY BOYS' CROSS COUNTRY, From Row: hauer and Perry Dameron, Third ROW: Coach Mike Siwek,
Larry Martinez, Paul Koch and Michael Williamson. Second Mike Z-3mPin0, Tom B3Sl9Yy Bob H0l5lil'l and C03Ch Dave
Row: Mark Heller, jamie Busch, Doug Plein, John Knochen- DOCUCY-
.1 . e Xsiaf.-H we -'
JV BOYS'CROSS COUNTRY, Fr0nlR01yg Mike Hay. ,Mark Fisher, Todd Mitchell, Steve Roberts and Coach Dave
ton, Dave Prescott, Dave Duarte, Robert Hayton and Matt DOCUCY- NU! pictured: Jamir P3PP35-
Weaver. Second Row: Coach Mike Siwek, Pete McLoughlin,
P essA tiseeY P C VARSITY Bovs cizoss COUNTRY
, i-A.- - OPPONENT
I -tii YSunnyslopefPrescott 19f49
g ttsss 43 iltt OSMOOH Valley 32
lj If .ftt f -Washington 43
f 'i Iii Qsiif'-P0110 25
'EfflfiQi33ii Cortezfwashington 38155
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491 f tg QQ 5i1f1?1VSf0Pc!AP0l10 nfs-1
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P f "' Forfeit
1. A Matador runner closely follows varsity member Mike
2 Washington o
2 Shadow Mountain A o
2 Greenway o
2 Cortez o
2 Apollo 1
2 Xavier o
1 Washington 2
2 Moon Valley 'o
2 St. Mary's o
2 Paradise Valley 1
o Sunnyslope 2
2 Prescott o
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Competing in state play-offs was exciting for the Varsity Volleyball team. Losing
their first game was a disappointment although they were happy to win the league
title and place second in divisionals.
"Coach Marcum led us to victory as we had practice every day after school and
some morning practices," said Denise Brooks, captain. She and Sherry Poole, co-
captain, were chosen for first team B League, first team All Division and Lynn
Whitey was chosen for second team B League,
At the annual banquet Denise Brooks received lVl.V.P.,, Sherry Poole and
Margaret Voss received Most Spirited and Most Improved went to Mary Beth
Weaver. During the season Joanne Deane and Chris lVlaCall were moved up from
JV to Varsity. The girls ended with a season record of 13--5. QPhotos by Tina
1 Chiefs are set for a returning point. 2 Lynn Whitey prepares for a slamming serve. 3 Sherry Poole
jumps for a spike return. 4 Players discuss the next strategy during a time out. 5 A stunning return is
delivered by Sherry Poole.
near end of season
"A good attitude and hard work kept the Freshman Volleyball team going,"
said Coach Mary Pappas. She also commented, "They didn't have as good of a ""' '1
record as they would have liked, but, they have a much better attitude and they
worked well as a unit."
They issued awards to jenny jackson, for the most improved player, Renee if
Middleton, for the spark plug and Maria Frew for the coaches all-around. Team
members stated that in spite of the record they enjoyed the season.
1 Waiting intensely to return the ball, Dawn Aldrige, Renee Middleton and jenny Jackson help play
a good game.
F RESH MA N VOLLEYBALL, F,-ont ROW: Kirsten KU, ond Row: Lori Trenheiser, Chandra Somes, Maria Frew, Anne
nen, Jenny Jackson, Dawn Aldridge and Renee Middleton. Sec- Wintefv Renee Ffmslef and Ma'Y Klingensmith'
V if l l e 1 S " 2
Nsxsa ..., .. . g K . F K . Kiffl, Vx 4
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J V VOLLEYBALL, Front Row: Whitney Norsworthy and Row: Chris McCall, Kim McNealy, Debbie Dean, Chris Keenan,
Joanne Deane. Second ROW: Shannon Perry, Joelle Britton, Sissy Roberts and Coach Terri Neely.
Shelly Neroda, Sherri Peterson and Jackie Vaughn. Third
I Washington 2
0 Shadow Mountain 2
ai Greenway o
0 Cortez 2
2 Xavier I
1 Apollo 2
o Washington 2
if Moon Valley 2
2 St. Mary's 1
t o Paradise Valley 2
1 Sunnyslope 2
o Prescott 2
A slow start held back the JV Volleyball team
from getting the record they had hoped for
according to Coach Terri Neely. With a lot of
hard worlc and practice the team improved great-
ly towards mid-season. The awards were issued to
Shannon Perry, for most improved player, Sissy
Roberts, for most valuable player and Whitney
Norsworthy for best all-around.
2 The Chiefs are on their toes as Whitney Norsworthy,
Debbie Dean, Sissy Roberts and Joanne Dean get ready to
return the serve.
Golf records 25-
Best record ever
Recording its best record ever Q25-OJ, the Golf 1
team placed second in divisionals, and third in the
Leading the way to such an outstanding perfor-
mance was senior Dix Jarman and sophomore Paul
Smith. "Throughout the entire season, Dix and
Paul were consistently golfing at the same pace,"
commented Coach Eli Wucinich.
Paul Smith and Dix Jarman received medalist a
combined I3 times, and received co-MVP honors.
Most improved golfer was awarded to junior Hoyt
One of the major strengths of the golf team was
the depth they had. Ten players qualified for at
least one match. Some of the teams toughest oppo-
nents were Brophy, Paradise Valley and Prescott.
"The reason for this is that they have a talented golf
program," said Coach Wucinich.
Other outstanding members were Danielle Am-
maccapane, Jim Bogues, Bret Balko, Photos by Ka-
1 With intense concentration Bret Balko tries to drive the hall
downfield, as Dix Jarman looks on. 2 Eight time medalist Paul
Smith drives a hall downfield during one of his many practices,
GOLF, Front ROW: Coach Eli Wucinich, Danielle Ammac- Sgrillo' Second ROW: JAY Meshayw Hoyt Pinaifev .lim BOSUCS
capane, Blake Jarman, Dix Jarman, Bret Balko and Mike Paul Smith and Bob Falk-
., . -1 im
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' TI-IS OPPONENT
2 I4 Prescott 2 I9
219 Moon Valley 221
179 Apollo 183
2.15 Greenway 237
x96 Paradise Valley 204
Shadow Mountain 220
203 Brophy 212
152 Moon Valley 174
197 Cortez 226
195 Paradise Valley 209
I9 1 Washington 23 1
219 Shadow Mountain 220
Cortez G 240
2o8 Prescott 212
199 Paradise Valley 208
X98 Apollo 226
. Greenway 269
Division Tournaments 2nd
State Tournaments 3rd
1 A good stance and a lot of concentration is one way Bret Ballco
tries to lteep his score clown. 2 With a good follow-through, Jim
Bogues tries to maneuver his ball as close to the cup as he can. 3
Before driving the ball downfield, Paul Smith loolcs over the
green for traps.
boost team spirit
Family Fun Night, a spaghetti dinner and having secret pals were some of the
things the Badminton team did. They had a banquet Nov. 9 to pay tribute to
their 4-8 season record. Twice during the season boys challenged the team to
match. The winners bought the losers cokes.
The co-captains were Dedra Serafin and jean Olivieri. Noel Cianfrani was
the team secretary. The seniors were Memory Janes, Susan Owen and Dedra
Serafin. The most valuable player was Dedra Serafin. The most valuable JV
player was Margaret Lawrenz. The most improved varsity player was Iran
Olivieri. The most improved JV player was jennifer Papale. Ms. Pam Gaston
was the coach.
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BADMINTON TEAM Front Row: Jennifer Dorer, Row: Noel Cianfrani, Machelle Rix, Patty Rix, Memory
Margaret Lawrenz, Debbie Roath and Lorraine Altieri. Sec- Janes, Coach Pam Gaston, Michelle Desmond, Jennifer Pa-
Ond Row: Sherry Crossman, Tracie Steinweg, Laura Kello, pale and Dedra Serafin.
Trudi Tanner, Jean Olivieri and Susan Owens. Third
f QPPONENT i
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1 As Memory janes waits for the return shot, Jean Olivieri clears
the bird. 2 Intense concentration and quick reflexes are needed to
play badminton. Debbie Roath and Lorraine Alteiri watch the
birdie intensely, waiting to make their play. 3 Memory Janes
watches Jean Olivieri block a smash. 4 Jennifer Papale hits the
birdie as Tracie Steinwig watches.
Girl swimmers end season fifth in state
The girls ended the regular season with a 4-4
record. The most competitive dual meet was against
Xavier where the girls had a large number of time
drops. Several other highlights were against Wash-
ington and Shadow Mountain in which the girls
took first place in seven of the events.
The team captured fourth place in the Divisional
tournament Oct. 9 and Oct io. The qualifiers for
divisionals were Anna Settlemyer, Patty Orzel, Ka-
ren Kozak, Barb Schloeman, Kim VanEpps, Mindy
Zilli, Lori DuCharme, Kim Cantin, Lori Session,
and Brenda Joslyn.
Outstanding performances were shown by Anna
Settlemyer, who took first place in the 50 freestyle
and the roo freestyle. Lori DuCharme took second
place in the diving competition. The zoo medly
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relay team took first place and included Patty Orzel,
Kim VanEpps, Anna Settlemyer, and Karen Kozak.
At the state meet the girls finished fifth out of
the 30 teams competing, shutting out all the teams
in their division except Shadow Mountain. Karen
Kozak set a new school record in the 50 freestyle
with a time of 24.99. The medly relay of Patty
Orzel, Barb Schloeman, Karen Kozak, and Anna
Settlemyer took second place with the second fastest
time in the school's history.
The awards given this year were outstanding
senior, Barb Schloeman, outstanding junior, Kim
VanEpps, outstanding sophomore, Kim Cantin,
and outstanding freshman, Lori Session. Most in-
spirational was given to Karen Kozak, most im-
proved was given to Kelly Smith, hardest worker was
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Tammy Fry. Most valuable went to Patty Orzel,
Karen Kozak, and Anna Settlemyer. Lori Du-
Charme was presented with most outstanding diver.
The team captains this year were the five seniors
Anna Settlemyer, Karen Kozak, Amy Johnson,
Barb Schloeman and Patty Orzel.
"I really had a good time on the swim team, it was
an experience I won't forget." commented Yukari
Shiomi, exchange student from Japan.
1 Diver Lori Session exhibits her skill at a home meet. 2
With a victory in sight Anna Settlemyer sprints to the finish.
3 Coach Gene Maison gives swimmer Anna Settlemyer a
good luck talk.
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ront Row: Kathy Doyle, Anne-Marie Flanagan, Kim Cantin,
ukari Shiomi and Gloria Fernandez. Second ROW: Anna
zttlemyer, Barb Schloeman, Patty Orzel, Karen Kozalc, Traci
luntcr, LeeAnn Maples and Amy Johnson. Third ROW:
Mindy Zilli, Courtney Lawrence, Lori DuCharme, Kelly Smith,
Kim VanEpps, Lindsey Lawrence, Kathy Minlco, Lori Sessions
and Coach Gene Maison. Fourth Row: Kris Parker, Brenda
Joslyn and Tammy Fry.
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4 Senior Parry Orzel takes to the water at the first meet
against Apollo. 5 Skill and determination are indicated by
diver Lori DuCharme's stance.
Varsity Basketball opens
b winnin first six ames
Y 8 8
Varsity Basketball had its best season opening in
the school's history. The team won its first six games
before losing in the second round of the Christmas
"Shooting, rebounding, our defense and most of
all, playing like a team were our strengths," said
Coach Greg Bruce.
The team's goals were to finish in first or second
place in the Skyline "B" League and then go to the
state finals. The team had few injuries other than a
broken finger suffered by Mike Sgrillo causing him
to miss the first seven games.
The team leaders were Ken Lebeck with 16.4
points per gameg Derek Miller with 10.4 rebounds
per game and Tom Dymond with 5.7 assists per
game. Other outstanding players on the team were
Bill Karpinski, starting forwardg A.C. Coleman,
starting guard and Sean Martin who was labeled by
Coach Bruce as the team's hardest worker.
l Derek Miller takes a jump-shot during a game against Glen-
dale. The Chiefs won the game. 2 Anxiously waiting for the
rebound Bill Karpinski and Ken Lebeck maneuver into position
under the basket. 3 After stealing the ball, A.C. Coleman is
double-teamed while looking for an open Chief to pass to. 4 Tom
Dymond waits for a rebound under the basket. 5 Sean Martin
drives down the court on a fast break play against Apollo.
fphotos I,2, and 4 by Bryant johnsong photos 3 and 5 by Curtis
. ' - - as ' 14.1
3' t 2.
Best record sends
Chiefs to playoffs
Finishing the season with the best record ever the Varsity Chiefs made it to
the divisional playoffs only to be eliminated.
The team posted the best record finishing at a strong 16-8. "We had a very
successful season and I'm glad to be part of it, I feel the early momentum helped
us through the tough games," stated senior Derek Miller who averaged 14.5
points a game.
6'6'l senior Ken Lebeck was named to second team all division and first team
all league, while seniors Tom Dymond and Derek Miller were named to second
team all league. The Chiefs completed their best season and finished fourth in
the Skyline division behind Brophy, St. Mary's and Greenway.
1 Raising his arms high, Paul Boyd cheers in the final seconds of the game against Greenway. 2 Sean
Martin drives around a Greenway defender. 3 Tom Dymond drives inside and gets ready to shoot as
Derek Miller looks on. 4 Ken Lebeck waits for a ball.
Moon Valley 44
St. Mary's 46
Paradise Valley 42
Moon Valley 61
St. Mary's 62
Paradise Valley 39
QRSITY BASKETBALL Front ROW: Joe Ortiz and Todd Ken Lebeclc, Bill Karpinslci, Derek Miller, Tom Dymond, Shawn
ulda. Second ROW: Milce Sgrillo, Bob Falk, Steve Winter, Steve Martin and Coach Greg Bruce,
ramm, Ted Devlin, A.C. Coleman. Third ROW: john Murphy,
5 The Chiefs huddle on rhe court before a game.
Basketball starts with winning streak
Defeating Apollo 57-37 and running off eight
consecutive victories were the two major highlights
of the JV season. The team's major goals were to
play well and play a team game. The major strengths
of the team were their inside game and the ability of
running the fast break.
Outstanding members were Bret Balko, John
Mack, Mike Permenter, Ken Thiesse and Chris
Tornabene according to Coach Mike Franovich.
The Freshman team, led by outstanding team
members Teddy Bowes, Joe Fields and Kevin Long,
ran off a consecutive winning streak of six games.
"I received a real good group of athletes with
good speed and playing abilities which made my job
a lot easier," commented Coach Steve Gurule. One
of the team's major strengths was the depth of the
bench. The teamls goal was to win at least ten games
and give everyone ample playing time.
BOYS JV BASKETBALL
THS 7 ' Q' OPPONENT
81 Glendale 5 48 V
' 77 Camelback jj B'
S2 Dobson j i ,32 '
47 West 38 V
T 57 s Apolloqf 37
7 S7 ' Washington V. 48
S4 D Greenway' Q 7 49
. 64 Cortez s 57
61 Brophy .j-i 7 7 B 66' 7
S2 Mooni Valley , . , 48, K
62 St. Marys 7 -531 , C -
63 Paradise Valley B 36 '
77 Prescott 7 . j 62 ' 7
59k Sunnygjopg ,K K Aj .41 , K ,
. 57 Moon Valleyfg ' - .
, 40 St. Mary's 'L V, 4x1 , 7
' 85 Paradise Valley Q3 7 B 7
70 C fPfeSC0tf 7l77il T 766 s
T 72 Sunnyslope 7 . - Q59 '7
Front Row: Chris Suydam, Chris Wales, Chris Tourna- menter, Mike Rhodes, Greg Eslinger, john Mack, K
bene and Bret Balko. Second ROW: Manager Darin Per- Thiesse, Mike Permenter and Coach Mike Franovich.
1 A jump ball begins the second half. john Mack attempts to tip
the ball to one of his teammates, Also shown, Bret Balko, 2 With
intense concentration, Coach Mike Frzinovich gives teammates a
new strategicplay. Greg Eslinger, Ken Thiessc 355, john Mack
1153, Chris Tournabene 325, Chris Suydam 341, Coach Mike
Franovich, Manager Darin Permentet and Bret Balko 1313. 3
Taking advantage of a fast break situation M45 Mike Permenter
lays the ball up for two points.
BOYS FRESHMAN BASKETBALL
54 Shadow Mountain 37
53 Apollo 48
57 Washington 48
70 Greenway 47
69 Cortez 44
37 Brophy 50
46 Moon Valley 49
43 St. Mary's 39
61 Paradise Valley 45
75 Prescott 6x
58 Sunnyslope S3
57 Moon Valley 50
50 St. Mary's 48
60 Paradise Valley 43
74 Prescott 46
8x Sunnyslope 68
-- num M
Front ROW: Greg Gerber, Kevin Long, Joel Cecich, Lee ton
Moore and Anthony Davis. Second Row: Coach Steve Jim
Gurele, Paul Boyd, Teddy Bowes, Jay Meshay, Danny Brin-
joe Fields, Jeff Myers, Paul Bohlman, Ricky Johnson,
Thiesse and Manager Chuck Kalcich.
inning season for arsity Wrestling
One of the highlights of the wrestling season this year was the winning of
first place by Greg Fryer at the Peoria Invitationals. This tournament consisted
of 32 different schools and Greg was the only first place winner of this
tournament from Thunderbird.
Other tournaments during the season were divisionals, a gathering of I7
schools in the area and competitions at Shadow Mountain and Moon Valley.
Placing at the Moon Valley Invitationals were Tony Calloway taking second
and Miles Nuessle with third.
The team practiced every day after school and were usually finished by 5 p.m.
with a lighter workout the day before a match.
The strong point for the team this season was more experienced wrestlers.
There were two freshmen and a couple of sophomores on the varsity team, but
the team was made up of older students.
Coach Jepsen says the team has a lot of potential for winning and is one of the
best wrestling teams we've had.
Miles Nuessle, a senior, said he felt the team had a lot of spirit and was the
best he had ever been on. Miles is hoping for a wrestling scholarship to Phoenix
College which has one of the best wrestling teams in the state.
This is the Varsity's eighth winning season with a record of 72 out of 84
matches over the 8 year span that Thunderbird has been a Triple A school.
1 Tony Callaway waits for the referee's signal to begin. 2 Steve Grandy takes his opponent during
divisionals at St. Mary's. 3 Two varsity wrestlers vie for a position.
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VARSITY WRESTLING Front Row: IOC JSCOVO, Tony Gray, jim Graham and Robert Shore. Third ROW:
Rene Urias David Weiss, Brian Hinz and Ray Maione. Greg Fryer, Tony Callaway, Miles Nuessle, Bill Preece, Steve
S8C07ld Row: Armcndo Iacovo, Mark Sibold, Ted Baclc, Gmndy, Bucky Maynard and Coach Ron Jepson,
4 Rene Urias keeps on top of his rival. 5 The opposition is pinned
by top wrestler Rene Urias. 6 A varsity wrestler is psyched up,
ready to start the third period.
21 Peoria 38
51 Camelback ro
38 Paradise Valley 18
37 Greenway 25
60 St. lVlary's II
IO Shadow Mountain 44
36 Washington 27
50 Sunnyslope 8
25 Apollo 32
38 Prescott 20
Frosh team ends I-8
An undefeated season was the goal for the JV Wrestling team. With
wrestlers like Bill Preece, john Stevens, Matt Weaver, Tony Grays and Dan
Watkins they had a pretty good chance of meeting their goals. The team
practiced every day after school for 2 W hours. Their most exciting matches were
against Paradise Valley, Shadow Mountain and Peoria.
Coach Ernie Dora said, "It has been a pleasure to have worked with this yearls
team. The team had a great attitude and carried the pride of T-Bird wrestlers
into every match. The members of this year's team worked hard, and enjoyed
victories, but did not sulk in their losses and were always gracious in winning or
To strengthen themselves as wrestlers and to gain quality match experience
for the JV and varsity teams in the future were the goals for the Frosh Wrestling
team. They practiced for 2M hours after school every day. One of their most
exciting matches during the season was against Camelback. The team fought
hard and came from behind to victory. Many of the frosh wrestlers progressed so
much that they were moved up to JV and Varsity Wrestling.
"Although our record wasn't anything to write home about, the wrestlers
who stuck it out and worked hard will be successful later in their wrestling
careers," Coach Mike Siwek said.
36 Peoria 33
54 Camelback 30
40 Paradise Valley 33
41 Greenway 26
69 St. Mary's 6
33 Shadow Mountain 31
31 Washington 26
58 Sunnyslope 58
44 Apollo zo
33 Prescott 30
JV WRESTLING Front Row Eric Reed Matt kms ThlrdRoW Ken Barwick john Stevens Curt Mmko
Weaver, Pat Williams and Terry Crafton Second Row Bill Preece David Duerr and Coach Ernie Dora
Mike Sweet, Dan Crafton, Darrell Fiedler and Dan Wat
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Varsity softball meets improvement goals
A disappointing season did not dampen the spir-
its of the Varsity Softball team, although the girls
finished the season 4-Io. The team's toughest oppo-
nent was Cortez.
The team had two main goals, individual im-
provement resulting in team improvement, and
10076 participation at practice and games, both
goals were met.
The statistical leaders were Denise Brooks, cap-
tain, with a .468 batting average and Lynn Whitey
with a .345 batting average. The outstanding team
members were Maria Lamberti and Kelly Shumaker
both 10077 fielding average.
"Wendy Huston has done a tremendous job be-
ing manager and athletic trainer," said Coach Teri
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VARSITY SOFTBALL Front Row: Tina Jemente and Third Row: Lynn Whitey, JoAnn Riley, Denise Brool
Angie Hukill. Second Row: Angela Gaxiola, Kelly Shu- Maria Lamberti and Coach Teri Neeley.
maker, Susie Rice, Elaine Boothby, Lisa Katz and jane Coulter.
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1 Lisa Katz bats against Moon Valley. 2
The team talks to Coach Gaston before the game. 3 Lynn
h ' l f the ball 4 An ie Hukill pitches the ball while the
Whitey and Maria Lamberti await t e arriva o . g
rest of the team gets ready.
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V has tough year
The JV softball team didn't have as good a year as they had hoped for.
"Determination and encouragement enabled the team to work as a unit," said
Coach Pam Gaston. The team practiced hard, kept up hope and worked
together in the home stretch. They improved greatly toward the end of the
"The Freshmen team had a winning season and worked very hard for it," said
Coach jerry Heck. The team practiced hard and worked as a unit, that resulted
in a winning season. The award of Most Valuable player was issued to Kristie
Bialikg Most Improved was issued to jenny jackson.
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J V SOFTBALL Front Row: Judy johnson, Maggie Brennan and Shelly Neroda Second Raw' Kathy Stevens Beck Patterso
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Sissie Roberts, Whitney Norsworthy and jean Olivieri. Third Row: Wendy Huston, managerg Kari Bland, Michelle Caldwe
Mich ll D d 'f P l
e e esmon , Jenni er apa e and Coach Pam Gaston.
'SHMEN SOFTBALL Front ROW: Kristi Bialilc, Renee Middleton and Kelly Bialilr. Second Row: Cathy Murphy, Diane Martin,
lanie Valentine, Tracie Steinweg, Donna Zannoni, Carolyn Riddiford and Lorraine Altieri. Third Row: Dawn Aldridge, Carmen Grieger, I Trade Stflnweg hits a high fly into center fileld
a Frew, Cheryl McClymonth, Jenny jackson, Connie Cermalc and Coach Jerry Heck. during Practlce' Zlane Dougall throws 3 mean Pnch
to the Greenway team as Wliitney Norsworth waits
it out in right field.
Pitching claimed to be major strength
Exciting baseball teams have been a tradition here
in the past. For six of the past seven years, Coach
Dale Bauman has taken his team to the division
Coach Bauman said pitching was to be the key to
a successful season. "We don't have as many players
trying out as weive had in the past, so we have to rely
mainly on the seven returning lettermenf' stated
Moon Valley and Sunnyslope were two teams
predicted by Coach Bauman to be the toughest
opponents of the year. He said that both teams
finished very well during summer league. Moon
Valley has always had a competitive team, making
the play-offs as often as Thunderbird has.
Some of the outstanding players here were sen-
iors Derek Miller, Mike Aldridge, Ted Devlin, Fred
Lula, Galen Davis, Scott Peters and Dale Stanley.
"Without any serious injuries we could have as
good a team record wise as any of our past teamsf'
commented Coach Bauman.
1 Before a day of practice, junior Matt Freedman warms up by
playing catch with his partner. 2 One of the many catching drills
is performed by senior Dale Stanley. Here he is shown catching
VARSITY BASEBALL Front ROW: Tom Croupe, Dix
Jarman, Scott Peters, Matt Freedman, Bob Bolvin, Galen
Davis and Roland Arroyo. Second Row: Mark Delapiedra,
Fred Lula, Joel Jordan, Mike Aldridge, Dale Stanley, Vince
Frazzini and Randy Preach.
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3 Senior pitcher Mike Aldridge works on throwing
his curve ball. 4 A day of practice always begins with plenty of
time for the players to stretch. Seniors Joel Jordan and Fred Lula
stretch their torsos. 5 Coach Dale Bauman gives his assistance
during bunting practice to senior Mark Delapiedra. 6 Five of the
returning players to play a main part of the varsity team are Fred
Lula, Scott Peters, Mike Aldridge, Dale Stanley and Randy
Young teams refine
basic baseball skills
First year JV coach Warren Jacobson was optimistic about how his team
would perform. The goal he set for his team was to refine the fundamental skills
that the players were taught during their i freshman year. Coach Jacobson
predicted that Greenway would be their toughest opponent and felt that their
defense would be their strong point.
1 Good concentration is important when batting, sophomore Mark Bergman takes a few practice
swings before going to bat. 2 Loosening up their arms before they practice, sophomores Larry 2
Litwiler and Joel Sandorf play catch with their partners.
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- 1 IV BASEBALL Front Row: Bob Gardner, Bob Mast,
. ff Y if .,... 'fi -I jg ' . .
J J . gf 2, ij tg, Blake Jarman, Brian O'Hayre, Doug Westlund, Mike Marano,
' , 'aj -, Mark Bergman and Matt Weaver. Second Row: Mike
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McGillis, Larry Litwiler, Richie Blair, Dan Watkins, Joh
Mack, Larry Ferra, Greg Eslinger, Joel Sandorf and Coat
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FRESHMAN BASEBALL Front Row: David Orchard, Trax, Joe Carter, Todd Blutter, Anthony Benicki and Scott
Kirk Kokoslca Kevin Barclay Greg Perkins, Pete Harris and Roper.
arl Tnchilo Second Row Jeff Cutler, John Keenan, Tom
With a goal set of winning I2 games this year
Coach Steve Gurule anticipated of having a good
team. He has been coaching baseball for five years,
but this is his first year here at Thunderbird. It was
hard for him to predict who the good players would
be, but Coach Gurule predicted that Greenway and
Moon Valley would be their toughest opponents.
1 After fielding a ground ball at third base freshman Derek
Staton watches to see if his throw is accurate to first base. 2 Cut
off man Jeff Mahony awaits the throw from the left fielder as jeff
Trackers' goal mamtam Wmnmg trad1t1on
The goal for the Varsity Boys' Track team was to
improve as much as possible. They expected their
toughest opponent to be Moon Valley. Coach Carl
Riney felt the team would need to improve a lot and
they needed to improve their depth.
Coach Riney said the best players were Doug
Plein, distanceg Sean Martin, shot and discusg
George Cordova, 4oo meter sprint, Don Talbot,
high jump and long jump, Chuck Kirkpatrick,
sprintsg and Phil Harris, hurdles. f
Last year's Varsity season ended 8-o, JV ended 8-
1, and Frosh 8-1. They were District Champs and
second in the Skyline Division.
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1 A warm up run starts practice for the boys' track team. 2 Perfecting his form, Dennis Engle sprinrs to
the finish line. 3 Pat Alvarez concentrates on his breathing as he rounds the last turn. 4 A long flight for
Dennis Wallace ends him deep in the long jump pit. 5 jimmy jones kicks in a final burst of speed toward
the finish line. 6 His momentum building, Phil Harris jumps his last hurdle.
hopes to break more track records
1 Footwork on the discus circle is demonstrated by Coach Bill Gil-
singer for Charlie Beck.
FRESHMAN BOYS' TRACK Front Row: Paul Bummer, Shore, Dustin Young, Tim Anthonise and Joe Trammel. Th
Robert I-layton, Brian Russel, Robbie Britton, Matt Carlson ancl ROW: Stan Slowkoski, Ed Murray, Bob Anctil and David Sai
Dave Lane. Second Row: john Keougli, Steve DeCarlo, Lee
-, .. 1
SOPHOMORE BOYS' TRACK Front Row: Eric Reed, Second Row: jerry McFerrang jimmy jones, Roy Buckley, Si
Karl Olsen, George Post, Mike Hayton and Mike Zampino. Pirog and Pete McCloughan.
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VIOR AND SENIORS' TRACK Front Row: Paul
1, Larry Martinez, John Knockenhauer, George Cordova,
rlie Van Cleave, Ernie Ortega, Kevin Wilkinson. Second
v: Bryant Johnston, Dennis Wallace, Matt Schoettlind, Pat
Alvarez, Chuck Kirkpatrick, Don Talbot, Kevin Barker. Third
Row: Tony Callaway, Mark Heller, Ken Bruck, Perry Dameron,
Phil Harris, Dennis Engle, Ray Pena, Rich Malinowski, and
Charlie Beck. Not Pictured: Scott Saville and Doug Plein.
The main goals for the JV boys' track was overall
improvement. Coach Bill Gillslinger said, "Last year
we shattered three school records, and this year we
had hoped to break more records.
He went on to say, that the toughest opponents
were expected to be Paradise Valley and Moon
The goal for the Freshman rack was to get as
many people as possible to go out for track, and to
promote the enjoyment of track and field.
Sean Martin was expected to be the biggest help
to the JV team, and there were several potential stars
on the freshman team.
1 Taking a hurdle easily, Phil Harris shows his winning style. 2
Good extension for a shotput follow through is demonstrated by
More freshmen compete in track events
An even mix of younger and older students with a few more freshmen this
year than last formed the Varsity and JV Girls' Track teams.
This was Mike Siwekls fourth season as track coach, but his first season as
head coach. He predicted this team would be as good as last year's. Coach Siwek
said his goals for the team were for each runner, jumper, and thrower to
experience a personal "best" this season. He said that in this way the team would
He also predicted the toughest opponents would be Prescott, Apollo, and
Greenway, but there was a good chance a few girls would go to state. The
number going to state depends on individual performances.
1 Kathy Harris and Stacy Nordquist practice their speed work. 2 Delinda Callaway clears a hurdle
during a practice session. 3 Practicing her blockstance, Tracy Steinweig waits for the starting signal.
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F rant Row: Kristy Davis, Tracy Steinweg, Tammy Clifford,
Stephanie Valentine, Amy Stialc, Donna Zannoni, Lynne
Massie, Dawn Aldridge, julie Eagleston. Second Row: Con-
nie Graham, Lori Session, Gail Thunstedt, Maria Frew, Stacy
Nordquist, Kathy Harris and Iulie Levine. Third ROW: joan
McNutt, Amy Keim, Missy Muir, Del Keim, Chrisy Hautem,
Robin l-linz, Kelly Shumalcer, Delinda Calloway, Jane Dougall.
Fourth Row: Amy johnson, Suzanne Remillarcl, Maggie
Voss and Barb Ferguson.
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4 Donna Zannoni, Amy Stialc, Tracy Steinweig and Stephanie
Valentine line up to start a workout. 5 Stacy Nordquist, Mary
Ann Immordino, Kelly Shumalcer and Amy johnson practice
windsprints for speed.
Boys push toward goal, top IO in state
Polishing up individual skills and working as a
team were some of the goals set for the Boys' Swim-
ming season, that are reached through determina-
tion and dedication. The boys practiced every day
after school for an average of thirteen hours a week
to help reach the teamis goal.
"To win all the meets against the opponents has
always been a major goal for the swim team," stated
Coach Gene Maison.
Competition was as tough as in past years with
the biggest competitors being Brophy Prep, who is
always tough to beat, Apollo and Shadow Moun-
Outstanding performances were demonstrated by
Mason Bailey, Keith Allen, Dave Willis, Mike El-
liot, Ron Zilli, Cory Hawthorne, Mike Hoffman,
Ted Lukes, Chris Nash, Steve Olds, Steve Woo-
dard and Mike Steele.
"We had a really good season, we all worked as a
whole team which really helped a lot," commented
sophomore Ron Zilli.
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BOYS' SWIMMING Front Row: Coach Gene Mai-
son, Mike Elliott and Steve Olds. Second Row: juan Fer7
nandez, Ken Northrup, Mike Hoffman, Joe Anderson, Cory
Hawthorne, Bob Kosmal, Ken Brack, Steve Woodard and
Mike Velaquez. Third ROW: Ron Zilli, Keith Allen, Dave
Willis, Mike Steele and Tony Previte. No! Pictured:
Chris Nash, Mason Bailey, Ted Lukes and Wra Lcdford.
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1 A good start begins the race, as Nlike Elliot and Cory Haw-
thorne demonstrate. 2 Juan Fernandez shows his technique dur-
ing the first meet against Scottsdale. 3 Steve Woodard holds to
prevent a false start for his race. 4 Pushing toward the finish
Mike Hoffman shows his determination. 5 Butterfly is a stroke
which takes a lot of skill, Cory Hawthorne shows his skill during
the warm up for the first swim meet.
Experience enriches Boys' Tennis teams
With only thirteen players for two six man teams,
the Varsity and JV Boys' Tennis teams were short
on numbers, but long on experience. Virtually the
entire varsity team returned from last year's team so
the season was blessed with experienced players like
Andy Flinlc, Todd Kalis and team captain Dean
Their toughest opponents were Brophy and Pres-
cott, the only teams they lost to last year. The team's
goals were to continue the winning tradition for
boys' tennis, according to Coach Jim Jeffries.
1 Todd Kalis smashes the ball. 2 Coach Jim Jeffries gives pointers
VARSITY, JV BOYS' TENNIS Front Row: Laffy Ilijasic, David Linil, David Price and Coach Jim Jeffries. NO!
Walker, Jonathan Resnick, Tad Clark, Andy Flinlc and Todd pictured: Todd Kalis, Roger Dmdy, Ron Foster and Ted
Alexander. Second Row: Jeff Myers, Jimmy Liddell, Dean Hung,
3 Team captain Dean Ilijasic jumps for a high ball. 4 Waiting for
a teammate to retrieve the ball, Tad Clark prepares to serve. 5
Stepping into a forehand shot, Jonathon Resnick demonstrates
Neeley takes over
tennis coaching duty
Interference from reconstruction on the tennis courts temporarily disrupted
the practice of the JV and Varsity Tennis teams early in the season. The courts
were painted and paved to achieve a more professional effect. Although the team
was not able to practice on campus early in the season this did not seem to
handicap the player's ability.
This was Ms. Terry Neeley's first year coaching the tennis teams. "I am
looking forward to working with the tennis team this year. We need to acquire
an attitude of determination and dedication. Hopefully, the returning players
from last year will help work with the new members and help acquire a better
team unity and individual pride," said Ms. Neeley.
The teamls main goal was to accomplish individual slcill and improvement.
Ms. Neeley predicted their toughest opponents would be Xavier and Apollo.
Star returners were Michelle Kalis, Tracy Henry, and Mindy Dorethy.
RSI TY GIRLS' TENNIS Front Row: Judy Sporleder, Second Raw: Coach Teri Neeley, Kathy Kuntz, Karen Wolff,
ggie Brennan, Tracy Henry, jane Lee and Shannon Perry. Sonda Hoehns, Lynda Stabb and Mindy Dorethy.
1 Sonda Hoehns and Tracy Henry warm up for a brisk game
of doubles. 2 Returning player, Tracy Henry, follows
through with a serve. 3 Shannon Perry listens to an instrucf
tion from her coach. 4 Karen Wolff awaits her opponent's
,. -. ,,,
1 Michael Rios drives to the basket for an easy lay-up as Joann
Riley follows. 2 Exhibiting great concentration, Angela Gaxiola
follows the ball to the basket. 3 Passing the ball, Whitney
Norsworthy looks for an open teammate.
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VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL Front ROW: Lisa
Katz, Whitney Norsworthy, Ann Marion ancl jenny Case.
Second ROW: Angie Hukill, Michelle Rios, Chris Keenan,
Sherry Poole, Denise Brooks, Joanne Riley, Angela Gaxiola,
and Coach Greg Bruce.
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team's strong point
A third Skyline "B" League victory was the main goal of the Varsity Girls'
basketball team. Other goals included winning a third straight Skyline Division
Championship and to do well in the state play-offs.
Returning players including Denise Brooks at six foot, Sherry Poole at 5'1 i",
Angela Gaxiola at 5'8", and Anne Marion at 5'8" were the team leaders.
"Working as a team and our great defense were our strong pointsf said
Coach Greg Bruce.
The team's toughest opponents were expected to be Sunnyslope and Prescott
in "B" league and Cortez in the Skyline "AU league, according to Coach Bruce.
He went on to say, "The weakest points were a lack of experienced players, poor
outside shooting, and not a lot of depth, but they were working on these
problems early in the season."
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4 Lisa Katz drives to the basket for an easy lay-up. 5 Sherry Poole
drives down court during drills as Lisa Katz looks on.
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New coach for Frosh, J improves skill
Practice for the JV and Frosh girls' teams started
Feb. 1. Their first game was scheduled for March IO
The Frosh team got a new coach, Mr. Steve
Ogborne. One team member stated, "I-Ie's nice and
we really like him."
The JV team also hoped to be really successful in
their season. Noel Cianfrani said, "Our practices
have been pretty good, so we should have a pretty
good season." One advantage for the JV was that
they had two girls who were pretty tall.
Both coaches agreed that they should have a
pretty good season.
1 Guarded by Missy Sgrillo, Debbie Dean attempts to malce a
basket during practice.
FROSH GIRLS' BASKETBALL Front RGWT SUSHI1 Altieri. Third ROW: Anne Winter, Renee Middleton, A
Abeler, Lisa Shields, Normajean Serafin, and Tammy Fry. Sec- Kmuer, Cheryl Mcclymonth, Suzanne Kaldchv and Dek
ond Row: Coach Steve Ogborne, Kelly Greenwell, Kristy Bialik, Hassclbar,
Becky Davison, Michelle Hallford, Cathy Murphy, and Lorraine
V GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Front Row: Cheryl Cristion, Sgrillo, Debbie Dean, Coach Steve Burke, Cindy Kaczorowslci
itty Schweitzer, Noel Cianfrani, Joanne Deane, Melissa Em- and Karen Tennison.
iff, and Debbie Roath. Second Row: Trucli Tanner, Missy
2 Missy Sgrillo takes a shot while several of the other girls wait
their turn. 3 Debbie Dean starts off the scrimmage at practice.
1 Cheryl Murphy relaxes after school with a long, cold drink at
Taco Bell. iPhoto by jay Lord., 2 Lunch off campus at Burger
King was very popular with students. 3 jack-In-The-Box is where
Rick Thompson and his girlfriend spend their lunch hour togeth-
er and away from school. 4 Showing off their pizza, students take
a break before they start eating. QPhotos by Vicki Honahni.j
As Thunderbird students spend their free time ATC riding, going to football
games, dancing and other things, they all work up an appetite. Sometime they have
to eat. The kinds of food they eat varies from a quick hamburger or taco after a
football game to a semi-formal dinner before going dancing. Their tastes in food
vary as much as the activities they participate in.
The First Ten
in Places to eat
I Black Angus Maycos
2 Bobby lVlcGee's McDona1d's
Burger King Monti's
4 Garcia's Red Lobster
Lunt Avenue Marble Club I O Taco Bell
rgrh Ave. BL Bell Rd.
Julie Sharp and Cheryl Murphy
relax at their favorite restaurant
after a long day at school.
vg 'E 49
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Thunderbird 86 19th Ave. 19th Ave. 86 Bell Rd
To my son Steve
and all Thunderbird '82 Seniors
MAY GOOD FORTUNE
AND PROSPERITY BE
WITH YOU ALWAYS
JEAN S CREATIVE
1820 W. Thunderbird, Suite 2
Phoenix, Arizona 85023
A Q 1
-4- if .
I32I6 N. 7th Suite 6
Phoenix, Az. 85022
fBashas'-Long's Shopping Center
Flowers, Plants and Gifts for all occasions
Flowers Wired World-Wide
1713 W. Bell Rd.
Phoenix, Az. 85022
Bus. f6ozj 866-7510
Wes Stahler . gg
"See me for car, home, life, liea t i li
GDWWWDSQ and business insurance.
.... .1 .... sms Wm
L' d ' hb , F3
Mister Donut is the man to see. xiii!-elif Hsl l gm l B, it um
fl 'OE COMMERCIAL
: ': MORTGAGE INSURANCE
3 5 f YIIMYIS
co' Af -M Z
1823 W. BELL RD. BUS. ees-8777
PHOENIX, ARIZONA 85023 RES. 938-4650
KICK - I.XK - SAI - CQENY - Til
FIIIPLACE I IANIOII IGIPKNT
PREACH BUILDING SUPPLY
103 EASY QJNLAP
Pnounx. ARIIONA 85020
'EVCRVYHING roll 'mt Joulsnuuu A
TM: Do IT Youlllur'
BLUE RIBBON AWARDS
"We Appreciate Your Business"
Trophies - Plaques - Silver
Custom Made Ribbons 8: Rosettes
VERN 8: RITA
15254 N. CAVE CREEK ROAD
944-4594 GREG DALE fCorner of Cave Creek 8: Greenway! HABIGHORST' OWNERS
Phoenix, Arizona 85032
moon valley floral arts
1930 west thunderbird
5 irma v. buisker. owner suite 116
2 942-1597 phoenix. arizona 85023
Quulilvi' f'7ISI!7HI l'1l'llHlfI1g
BEA RUIZ WOOLCO CENTER
OSCAR H. RUIZ 12404 N. Cave Creek Rd.
Phone 971-7150 Phoenix, Arizona 85022
SHOCKS 12804 North 19th Avenue
BRAKES Phoenix Arizona 85089
ALIGNMENT Telephone 997-213 ur 944-1930
All passenger tires sold
are rotated, flats repaired
FREE for life of tread
Southwest lar est Cla
1814 S. 7th Ave.
12025 North 19th Ave.
Phoenix, Arizona 85029
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It's a great temptation for some to climb, the walls or fences around APS
substations. But high-voltage equipment inside can be deadly. So, give
warning to anyone -you see playing aroun
or Frisbee lands inside, call us. We'll retrieve it safely.
d a substation. And if a lcite, ball
Arizona Public Service Company
I93O W. Thunderbird Rd
Quality bicycles for entire family
Touring, Racing, Recreational
Expert repairs on all makes
Jan C fl at
13216 N. 7th Street Suite 5
Phoenix, Az. 85022
Classes-Custom Finishing 86 Framing
Buy, Sell, Trade ,H
Moon Valley Coin SL Stamp
1930 W. Thunderbird
ii 1 I4
f6o2Q 863-2036 Phoenix, Az. 85029
Special order manufacturing
6 E' ,r 291-'41 'gif' -,YL Not from a catalog
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Watch SL jewelry fy '
Repairing iiiiiii l llll
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Custom jewelry design 3
.R. IE ELERS
Moon Valley Plaza
Allied Arts 156, 157
Ambassadors Club 166
Band 174, 175
Varsity 252, 253
Business 158, 159
Cafeteria Staff 137
Campus 16, I7
Cheer Squad 189, 196
Chess Club 167
Chorus 178, 179
Christmas 28, 29
Cross Country 21o, 211
Dance Club 183
English 140, 141
Faculty 124, 125
Foreign Language 144
French Society 172
Freshman Class Officers
German Club 172
Golf 216, 217
Guitar Ensemble 186
Homecoming Royalty 18-21
Home Economics 142, 1
Industrial Arts 146, 147
Junior Class,Officers 76, 77
Key Club 192
Latin Club 173
Masque and Dagger 193
Math Club 154, 155
Model UN 199
Music 152, 153
National Honor Society 166
NJROTC 182, 194
Organizations 162, 163
Physical Education 160,
Photo Club 170
Pom Squad 188, 197
Publications Club 187
Quill and Scroll 201
Science Club 167
Senior Class Officers 38,
Ski Club 199
Social Studies 150, 151
Varsity 232, 233
Sophomore Class Officers
Spanish Club 173
Special Programs 145
Speech Team 186, 195
Student Council 190, 191
Sweetheart Dance 32, 33
Boys 246, 247
Girls 220, 221
Thought Inc. 171
TRA 168, 169, 180
Varsity 240, 241
Trackers Spirit zoo
Varsity 212, 213
War Party 181
Wilderners 164, 165
Varsity 228, 229
Yearbook Staff 2o1
Adams, Carol 128
Adams, Don 128
Anderson, Mabel 128
Aylward, Richard 128
Baker, Brenda 128
Bauman, Dale 128
Boudreaux, Margie 128
Brackney, Kathy I28
Brown, Fred 128
Bruce, Greg 128
Burke, Steve I28
Butout, Sherrie 128
Campbell, Belinda 128
Carlos, Helen I28
Crowell, Robin I28
Daly, Maxine 128
Davidson, Marilyn 128
DeLucia, Susan I28
DeMeyere, Dianne 128
Dickson, Ron 128
Doerrer, Dave 129
Dora, Ernie 129
Dougherty, Mike I29
Edwards, Dianna 129
Emmons, Diane I29
Erickson, Zoe 129
Faber, Rush 129
Fachet, Bob 129
Forsman, Jim 129
Franovich, jean 129
Franovich, Mike I30
Fritsche, Darlene I30
Gadus, Ron 130
Gallegos, Yolanda 130
Gaston, Pam 130
Gaxiola, Ralph 130
Geames, john 130
Gilsinger, Bill 130
Gonazales, Al I30
Gross, Richard 130
Gurule, Steve 130
Haines, Barbara 130
Harkleroad, Lee I30
Heaps, Bob 130
Heck, Jerry I30
Heller, Michael 130
Henderson, Karen I3O
Henderson, Larry I30
Hilditch, Hugh 131
Jacobsen, Warren 131
Jeffries, james 131
Jepson, Ron 1 31
Johnson, Gary 131
Kaye, Scott 1 31
Kearney, Kevin 1 31
Kissel, Norb 131
Knowles, Ruth 131
Korte, janet ISI
Krombein, Edie 1 31
Kruse, Cary 1 31
Ladenburg, Ellen 1 31
Lambeth, Phyllis 131
Law, Gordon 132
Lindsay, Gene I32
Looman, Vicki I32
Maison, Gene I32
Marcum, Kathleen 132
McKnight, Bob I32
McSpadden, jane I32
Michael, Joanne I32
Miller, Arneida I32
Milton, Jeff 132
Neeley, Teri I32
Nord, Dave 132
Northup, Jane 132
Nyberg, Connie 133
Obye, Ellen 133
Oszborne. Srpw .1-
1as, Mary 133
hnau, Larry 133
ty, Tod 133
ler, Gene 133
y, Carl 133
ro, Manny 133
ewald, Loran 133
l, Louis 133
rer, Marge 133
fer, Gard 133
k, Gary 133
gent, Ray 133
xoeben, Doris 133
ionarts, Jacki 133
att, Clifford 134
att, Suzanne 134
aw, Phyllis Jean 134
one, Ron 134
emore, Rose Mary 134
vek, Mike 134
arey, Jack 134
e Steve I34
feet, Diana 134
alich, Sarah 1 35
'aldrop, Linda 135
'eddle, Diane 135
'1ck, Rosalie 135
'1llis, Julia 135
ohl, Richard 135
ucinich, Eli 135
Abbott, Ava E. 40
Abbott, Stephanie E. 40, 184
Abeler, Michael 40
Abeler, Susan M. 112
Abert, Jeffrey M. 96, 172, 199
Abert, Karl T. 78, 199
Ackman, Mike A. 40, 206
Adair, Deborah A. 40, 157
Adair, Diane R. 78
Adam, Lisa A. 77, 78, 164, 199
Adams, Heidi L. 40, 166, 188, 196
Adams, Jody 40, 177, 183
Adams, Roddy 96
Adams, Vicki L. 'f'
Addison, Tina ' . .-
Agersea, Rachele A. 78
Aguayo, Dawn L. 78
Aiello, Anthony K. 112, 209
Ainsworth, Leslie K. 96
Aldridge, Dawn K. 112, 172, 214
Aldridge, Michael A. 40
Alexander, William T. 78
Algeri, Lori L. 40, 184
Allan, Susan E. 40, 166, 193
Allen, Keith M. 40
Allen, Troy L. 112
Allison Arthur-Louis 112
Allison, Lana S. 78
Allison, Renee L. 78
Alspach, Brian L. 40, 206
Altenbernd, Jami L. 96
Altieri, Lorraine M. 112, 199, 218
Altman, Tracy L. 13, 41
Alvarez, Patrick R. 20, 41, 148, 206
Ammaccapane, Danielle 78, 216
Anctil, Robert A. .112
Andersen, Anders B. 96, 174
Anderson, Gretchen M. 4I
Anderson, John S. 112
Anderson, Laura A.
Anderson, Lisa M. 41
Anderson, Mary L. 78
Anderson, Richard C. 41
Andrews, Lisa A. 96
Anson, Michael E. 96, 172, 301
Anthonise, Lori D. 41, 188, 196
Anthonise, Timothy C. 112
Aranyos, Rebecca D. 112
Armour, Aymi K. 96
Armstrong, Terry L. 4l
Arney, Joseph A. 78
Arnold, Kelly L, 78, 183
Arrap, Chris 4I
Arroyo, Christine 184
Arroyo, Roland 78, 208
Arruda, Michael 96, 172
Arthur, Douglas A. 96
Kathy L. 41, 96, I90
Asher, Kathryn L. 142, 171, 201
Aspinall, Edward F. 78
Atwood, Neil R. 41. X57
Atzin, Edgar 182
Audenaert, Kelly L. 96
Auerbach, Wendy zo, lI2
Austin, Kelly L. 41
Austin, Valerie 41
Avena, Cesar 41
Gonzalo G. 41, 138
Avena, Guillermo R. 41
Avena, Miguel L. 41
Avenson, Mary E. 24, 112, 178, IQ3
Aycock, Heather L. ll2
Aycock, Jenifer M. 78, 174
Aycock, Mindi L. lI2, 174
Baab, Merri 42, 178
Back, Ted D. 42
Bacon, Brett A. 42, 148
Baczynski, Carolyn R. 78, 166, 170
Baer, Karen 78, 166, 183
Bagley, Brian E. 96
Bagley, Kevin P. 78
Bagley, Thomas J. 42, 210
Bailey, Mason T. 42
Bailey, Moira A. 78
Bailey, Sherri L. 96, 174
Bair, Thomas A. 96
Baker, Kristen M. Il2, 190
Baldree, James W. 78
Baldree, Marla 112
Balko, Bret A. 78, 216, 226
Ball, Elaine M. 96
Balough, Belinda C. 78
Bangs, Howard M. 96, 174, 201
Barcia, Grace M. 42
Barclay, Kevin M. 112
Barela, Martha 42. 166
Barela, Susan M. 78
Barker, Amanda L. 96
Barker, Kevin M. 42, 168, 206
Barnett, Brian L. Ill
Barnett, Philip L. 78, 171, 199
Baron, Robin A. 43, 158
Barrera, Teresa D.
Barton, John B. II2, I72
Barton, Leslie A. 20, 78
Barton, Paula 78
Barwick, Ken L. 96, 208
Bassett, Beverly J. 78
Battles, Russell W. 78, 206
Baumgardner, Brenda S. 171, 200
Bea, Timothy"'Tim" L. 112
Beauchamp, Kent D. 43
Beaumont, Deborha S. 96
Beaver, Sandra L. 96
Beck, Charlie C. 78, 206
Bedsaul, James D. 96, 193
Belcher, Kimberly A. 96
Bellecomo, Dawn E. 96
Bellecomo, Denise 42
Benicki, Anthony R. IIZ, 209
Benjamin, Colleen B. 78
Benjamin, Lauri B. 43
Bennett, Clifford P. 43, 158
Bennington, Brian L. 78
Bent, Kay A. 78
Bergman, Douglas L. 78
Bergmann, Mark S. 96, 208
Berguson, Shelly A. 12, 17, 43, 174
Bermea, Ricky 112
Bermudez, Carolyn M. 43
Bevins, Elaine O. 43, 184
Bevins, Micheal T. 96, 166, 174, 201
Bialik, Kelly 112
Bialik, Kristina M. 7, 113
Bieschke, Paul D. 43, 174
Biggard, Pamela N. 43, 184
Birk, David T. 78, 166, 182
Bishop, Donna 96
Bivins, Dallas C. 79, 208
Blakely, Carrie L. 43
Blakely, Laura L. 96
Bland, Karina M. 79, 171, zoo, 201
Blansett, Gary L. 79
Blecher, Scott G. 96
Blodgett, Scott D. II3
Blohm, Eileen D. IX3
Blum, Ruby D. 96
Blutter, Todd II3
Boadman, Tracey L. 96
Bock, Sherri A. 96
Bogues, Jim 43, 217
Bohlman, Paul J. 113, 209, 227
Bolvin, Robert B. 79, 172
Bond, John - JB 96
Bondon, Stephani A. 96, 198, 199
Bone, Michael G. KXB, 209
Book, Bill A. 43, 170, 174
Boothby, Elaine M. 43, 152
Boris, Carolyn 178
Bosbury, Jacqueline M. 96
Boulerice, Karen S. 79, 171, 200
er, Allen G. 160
Bowdish, Robert V. 97
Debbie L. 79
Teddy A. II3, 209, 227
Bowland, Michele 1 I3
Bowls, Darren S. 97, 178
Bowman, Sharon A. 79
Boyd, David A. 43
Boyd, Lauri 43, 166, 171, 172, 198
Boyd, Paul IIB, 227
Bracco, Steve D. 113
Brack, Kenneth A. 79
Bradshaw, Richard T. 79
Branson, Rhonda L. 43
Brennan, Maggie 97
Brennan, Thomas C. 113
Brewer, Robbie L. 43, 182
Brice, Jon D. 113
Bridgeman, Marchelle F. 79, 166, 188,
Brincefield, Cindy A. 97, 178
Brinton, Daniel C. II3, 227
Brittan, Kelley L. X93
Brittan, Kyle A. 43
Britton, Joelle D. 97, I80, 199, 214
Britton, Robby W. zo, II3, 199, 209
Brock, Shea C. 113
Brogan, Devon W. 79, 166, 192
Bronsard, Lisa A. 43, 200
Brooks, Denise D. 43, 212
Brown, Andrea L. 43, 192
Brown, Christy L. 43
Brown, Gina R. 113, 172
Brown, Julia 113, 172
Brown, Mathew G. 79
Brown, Richard D. 44
Broxson, Patricia C. 44
Broyles, Michelle A. 44, 184
Broyles, Muriel D. 97, 201
Bruce, Denise E. 28, 44, 148, 150, 190
Bruck, Kenneth L. 192
Bruder, Paul 97
Brumfield, Brian F. 113
Brumfield, Michelle L. 44
Brunk, Kenneth J. 44, 79
Bruno, Beth A. 79
Buck, Dawn L. 79, 172, 200, 212
Buckley, Roy 94, 97
Budlong, Kenneth M. 44
Bukowiecki, Kathleen M. 79, 166
Bukowiecki, Lori L. II3
Bullington, Kami 201
Bullock, Gregory R. 44, 201
Bullock, Jonathan B. II3
Bummer, Kristi G. 79, 166, 174, 180
Bummer, Paul C. II3
Burkhard, Cheryl K. 113
Burkhard, Thomas 182
Burnham, Sharon M. 79
Burns, Elizabeth 24, 79, 166, 171, 190, 193
Busch, Michael 201
Butler, Brenda J. 113
Butler, Kathrine M. 44
Butler, Melanie L. 44, 170, 184, 192
Butler, Ruth A. 80
Butler, Sandra M. 80
Butler, Scott A. 44
Butler, Steve 1 I3
Buttrum, Ronnie L. 97
Byler, Barry L. 44
Cabral, Samuel S. 97, 208
Cabral, Shellie R. 44
Caesar, Carla A. 80, 171, 192, zoo, 201
Calderon, Michelle R. 113, 174
Caldwell, Michelle L. 97, 172
Callahan, James 44
Callaway, Anthony S. 44, 166, 178, 206
Delinda 18, 80
Calvo, Cynthia A. 44
Calvo, Todd 1 1 3
Campbell, James 45, 145, 182 Cochran, Terry K. 12, 80, 174 Dagostino, Natale V. 47, zoo Dllfiha
Duhamell, Debra D. 98, 190, 193
Campbell, Archie 97, 172, 182, 194
Campbell, Jennifer A. 113
Campbell, Sarah E. 80
Canfield, Randy 209
Cannon, Clark R. 190
Cannon, Leon B. 97
Cantin, Kimberly L. 97, 220
Carey, Ronald L. 45, 170
Carlin, Carol L. 80
Carlin, Louisa M. 45, 184
Carpenter, William C. 45, 171
Carrero, Michele T. 45
Carroll, Carla C. 80, 172, 180
Carroll, Jana J. 45, 166, IQO
Carroll, Jaya 113, 174
Carter, John A. 113, 140, 209
Case, Jennifer L. 80, 166
Case - Jr. David E. IIS
Casey, Shawn M. 97, 198
Castaldi, Nina T. 113
Caval, Cindy 142
Caves, John D. 45
Cecich, Jamie P. 80, 206
Cecich, Joel 113, 206
Cederholm, Kristine A. II3
Cederholm, Terri E. 97
Cermak, Cathy A. 80, 174
Cermak, Connie 113, 180
Cervantez, Michele A.
Chadwick, Mary L. 80
Chait, Alyssa A. 113, 172
Chamberlin, Christopher 208
Chamberlin, Mary 95, 97, 183
Chamberlin, Scott H. 97
Chang, Nancy S. 45, 171, 172
Chang, Ronnie 80, I7I, 172
Chang, Wen 97
Charchuk, Debra A. 97
Charchuk, Walter F. 45
Charlebois, Michelle A. II3
Charlebois, Robert R. 80, 174, I92
Charmack, John 45, 170
Chartrand, Thomas 80
Chase, Ronald R. 80
Chase, Scott A. IIS
Chavez, Abel E. 113
Chavez, Alex E. II3
Chawla, Amritvaani 15, 80, 171, 190
Chendsky, Craig P. 45
Chernov, Sarah 114
Chesnut, Cindy 30, 80, 178
Chilelli, David M. 80
Chloupek, Bart 80
Chloupek, Brett J. 45
Cborak, Rochelle R. 184
Christie, Patricia S. 24, 114, 174, 193
Christopher, Carter F. 45
Christy, Barbara L. 45, 174
Cianfrani, Christine 97
Cianfrani, Michele 80, 183
Cianfrani, Noel C. 97, 218
Ciardullo, Donald J. 80
Ciardullo, Michael 114
Cilley, Lisa A. 97, 178, 193
Cimaglia, Karen A. 45
Clark, Tad A. 80
Clarke, Charles 114
Cloud, Dalene 97, 190, 201
Clough, Suzanne D. 45, 177
Clulow, Darrell 98, 178, 193
Coatney, Shannon M. 114, 174
Cochran, Paula L. 94, 98
Coduto, Joseph M. 80, 171
Coit, John M. II4
Cole, Tracy W. II4
Coleman, Armstead B. 222
Coleman, Stacia N. 98
Collier, Kim A. 184
Collins, Cynthia R. 98, 193
Collins, Holly J. I4
Collins, Joyce A. 184
Collins, Laurie L. 80, I93
Michelle K. 80, 166, zoo
Tracy L. II4
William S. 98, 208
Colon, Gricel 171, I72
Colter, Christopher J. 80, 180
Colucci, Steven J. 46
Compton, Deborah A. 98, 199
Compton, John D. 80, I72, 174, 182,
Conley, John M. 80
Connolly, Kimberly S. 80
Conway, Carol L. 178
Conway, Connie R. 178
Cook, Shelley A. 46
Cook,-Stacie L. II4
Cooper, Barry A. II4, 166, 174, 201
Cooper, Linda IG. 80, 199
Cooper, Michael L. 98
Copeland, Gina M. 178
Corcoran, John D. 80
Corrie, Anne 182
Corson, Kelly A. 80
Cosley, Angela M. 166, 172, 183
Cosley, David C. II4
Costa, Kimberly A. 80
Cora, Martin A. II4
Coudriet, Lisa M. II4
Coudriet, Marc L. 81, 178
Coulter, Daniel E. 46
Coulter, David C. 46
Coulter, Dawn M. 46, 184
Coulter, Jane E. 46
Courtemash, Larry P. 46
Cowan, Kimberly L. 184
Cox, David C. 98
Coy, James W. 34, 46
Coy, Jerry W. 98, I82, 194
Crafton, Terry M. 81
Craig, James D. 46, 170, 172, 192
Crimmins, Curt S. 98
Cristion, Cheryl A. 98
Cristion, Debra L. 81
Cristion, Duane E. 114, 209
Cross, Candi L. 81
Crossman, Kenneth E. 46
Crossman, Ronald 46
Crossman, Sherry M. 98, 174, 218
Crouch, Kenneth 114
Croupe, Thomas A. 81, 206
Crow, Hugh L. 46
Crow, Peter O. 81, 206
Crowley, Colleen II4, I93
Custance,- Dana L. 47, 192
Custer, Todd E. 184
Cvetkov, Carol 47
D'Angelo, Nicolo 177
Dalesio, Maria 81 '
Dameron, Charles P. 47, 210
Danko, Joyce A. 81
Dannunzio, Lisa M. 81, 172
Darland, Jeffery A. 47
Davis, Anthony 209, 227
Galen M. 20, 47, 177, 206
Davis, Jeannie M. 81
Davis, Jody G. 81
Davis, Kristine L. II4, 199
on, Becky A. 114
Davison, Mike W. 81, 166
Davison, Monica 98
Dean, Debra D. 98, 214
Dean, Jennifer L. II4, 214
Deane, Joanne A. 199, 114
Deangelis, Jake 81, 208
Decarlo, Steve C. II4
Defazio, Sheri M. 47
Delair, William M. 81, 182, 194
Delapiedra, Mark G. 47, 166
Delasaux, John-Paul 114
Delavara, Joe A. 98, 208
Demichael, Michele M. 7, 114, 174
Dendy, Holly II4
Dendy, Roger P. 47
Dennis, John G. 184
Deruiter, Desiree S. 98, 178
Desjardins, Mary-Ellen 47, 166, 174,
, 174, 182, 194
Desmond, Michelle 98, 218
Devlin, Ted 47, 148, 171, 201
Deyoung, Linda C. 81
Diamond, Darren A. 81
Dias, Wendy D. 114
Dickey, Scott C. 81, zoo
Diggs, Philip S. 47
Dillehunt, Heidi M. 98, 172, 174
Dils, Amy S. 47, 171, 201
Dinunzio, Marci A. 98
Dircks, Drey A. 47, 177
Dircks, Sara 47, 142
Dirks, Clarissa A. 114
Dixon, Mary C. 47
Dixon, Tricia L. 47, 184
Dolinich, Ronda F. 114
Dolinich, Tina M. 81
Dominguez, Norman A. 98
Dooley, Kathy A. 47, 184
Doran, Lisa A. 81
Dorcey, Carla R. 82
Dore, Troy W. 178
Dorer, Jennifer A. 98, 190, ZI8
Dorethy, Melinda M. 82
Dorsch, Lisa B. 82, 152, X93
Doss, Robert M. 114
Dougall, Jane E. 17, 98
Dougall, Michael A. 24, 47, 171, X9
Douglas, Patty A. 82
Dowling, Rhonda A. 47
Downer, Alan C. 48
Downs, Lorreen R. 82
Doyle, Kathleen D. 98, 220
Dragon, Debbie A. 82
Dragon, Susan W. 98
Driggs, Shaun M. II4, 209
Driver, Todd M. 206
Drummond, Cynthia L. 48
Duarte, David P. II4, 174, 210
Duarte, Jeanette M. 98, 174
Dubois, James W. 115
Dubois, Tammy L. 98
e Lori A 82, 183, 220
rm , .
Dudek, Laura K. 98
Duerr, David A. 98, 208
Duggan, James M. IIS
Duggan, Stephanie A. 82
Dukes, T-Scott 98
Duncan, Julie A. 48
Dunn, Roxanne 183
Dunn, Susan M. 48, 184
Dupre, Chris R. 48
Dyke, Kellie K. 82
Dykes, Georgette IIS
Dymond, Thomas E. 48, 222
Eagleston, Julie K. 115, l90
O, I93, 2
Eagleston, Lori A. 20, 48, 166, 188
Eastman, Roger L. 98
Eastridge, Dwayne A. 82
Eaton, Betty L. 48
Eaton, Robin L. 82, 142
Eber, Tamara S. IIS
Ebert, Renee T. 48, 178
Eckerman, Ronald L. 98
Edmonson, Brenda L. 48
ichael T. 82
i L. 48, 178
1vid K. 49, 82
wi J- 49
ori 98, 142
Carol A. 49
Laurie A. 49
Robert E. IIS
:r, Tami S. 82
ames E. 82
narie A. 49, 184
Michael A. 82
i L. 82
t B. 98
flichele A. 113
jeffrey S. IIS, 209
Londa R. 49
jennifer A. IIS, 193
Melissa L. 98
'homas D. 99
Dennis L. 82
Gregory j. 82
Iollette A. 115
olene R. 82, I74
Shannon K. 49
', Brian R. 115, 193
r, Greg C. 97, 226
, Deborah L. 99
L, Dawn L. 7, 13, 82, 180, 188, 196
1, Shanon W. IIS, 208
Scott B. 49
Doug F. 49
,Lisa j. 99
Michael R. 178
Robert R. 82, 216
Ar, Renee L. XI5, 172, 215
-r, jay D. 115
-r, john C. 82
s, Kristina 14, 99
1, Tracy A. 82
jim W. 152
l, jeffrey B. 115, 209
l, jodene IIS
:, Chad A. 82
11, Charles W. 115
'son, jim R. 115
son, Barbara E. 49, IBO
son, Kelly G. 49, 199
son, Steve 99, 182, 194
1dez, Gloria C. 49, 171, 172, 220
ndez, juan P. 82
Karen M. IIS, 174
Lawrence C. 99
a, Robert 49
., Dean K. 99
joseph T. IIS, 227
, Teresa 82, 178
Darlene M. 49, 199
, Lora K. 14, 82, 166, 199
, Mark D. 49, 148, 166, IQO, 210
, Robert R. 115, 172
-e A--- ML..-G, Ra, 220
Fleming, jan R. 99, 172, 178
Flink, Andy O. 15, 83, 171, 172
Flood, Carol IIS, 190
Flood, Ruth 49
Florence, Kathy A. 83
Florian, Vincent E. 99, 166
Floyd, Barbra-jean 115
Floyd, Brenda M. 83
Fogle, Dennis W. IIS
Folsom, Amber P. 99, 178
Fondren, Lori L. 99, 198
Ford, Chuck N. 83
Ford, Danny L. 49, 177
Fortin, Mark A. 177
Foster, Brian W. IIS
Foster, Danny 199
Foster, Daren 83, 174
Foster, Ronald C. IIS
Fox, David M. 50
Frandsen, Deborah IIS
Franklin, Shereen V. 115
Fraser, Tracy L. 184
Frazzini, Vince I. 83, 166
Freedman, Matthew D. 28, 83, 200
Freeman, Douglas R. IIS
French, Michelle C. 99, 198, 199
Frew, Maria L. IIS, 180, 199, 215
Fricke, Teri F. 115
Friedl, Ed IIS
Friest, Lance E. 50
Frizzell, Kerri D. 1 I5
Frizzell, Ronnie E. 83
Froemke, Meredith 99, 172
Frus, Andrew K. 115
Fry, Tammy R. IIS, 220
Frye, jay 116
Fryer, Gregory G. 50
Fulmer, Stefanie D. 83
Fulton, Michael A. 50, 164
Futch, Lori A. 83
Futrell, Suzanne Y. 50
Fyke, Lori A. 1X6
Gabhart, Anthony R. 83, 208
Gaffey, Ronald L. 50
Gage, Deborah A. 116
Garcia, Angela M. 83, 174
Gardner, Bobby 99
Gardner, Michael 116, 164
Garland, Dave S. 83
Garman, Bret 116
Garman, Todd S. 83
Garote, Andrea V. 99, 178, 198
Garrett, Todd A. 83
Garza, EuniceiW. 116
Gaxiola, Angela M. 50, X74
Genrich, Lesa 28, 50, 177
Gerber, Gregg A. 116, 226
Gerber, jeanine M. 99, 188
Gerber, Susan 83, 171, 201
Gerkin, Patricia j. 50
Geyer, Dewanye S. 116, 209
Gibbs, Kimberly R. 116
Gibson, Amanda 116, 172
Gibson, Michelle L:
Gibson, Tyler 5o, 138
Giebner, james A. 83
Gignac, Kenneth 50
Gildow, Todd W. 116, 209
Gillespie, Garret L. 50, 178
Gillespie, Rochell A. II6
Girand, Cynthia V. 83, 164, 171, 190
Girand, Patrick B. 116, l72
Giunta, Kandy M. 50
Giusti, Andrew 50
Givens, David M. 50, 201
Glass, Michaellynn 50
Glaze, Cynthia K. 158
Glenn, Tammy B. 50, 183
Goettl, Susan 83
Goins, Kathryn M. 99, 174
Gooler, Glenn H. 83
Hanson, jill M. 52
Hapner, julie D. 84, 145, 166, 199,
Harabor, Chris 100
Harbeck, Derrick H. 116
Hargens, Brett W. 87
Hargens, julynn 1 16
Harke, Paul D. 116
Harness, Susan M. 52
Charles S. 208
Kandi M. 116
Harris, Kathleen A. 52
Harris, Penni 1 16
Phillip S. 52, 168
james M. 50
Gorman, Cheryl L. 116
Gorman, james A. 170, 174
Gorman, Traci 99, 198
Gower, Sheri 51, 200
Gower, Stephen 51
, Ma .
Graham, Billy L. 16, 182, 194
Graham, Constance L. 116, 210
Graham, james R. 99, 195
Graham, Kathryn E. 83, 166, 171
, Linda S. 99
Graham, Steve L. 51, 177
Gramza, Carolyn A. ll6, 160, 172
Steven R. 83
Grapshi, Linda R. 28, 83, 188, 196
Grauer, jeff 1 16
Gray, Anthony 99, 206
Gray, Dean P. 51, 182
Gray, julie A. 116, 172
Green, Amy E. 116
Greenwell, Kevin P. 116, 198, 199
Greishaw, Robert E. 99
Gretton, Zoe 51, 192
Carmen K. 74, II6
Grim, Kenneth C. 116, 172, 190, 193
Griner, Donna 83
Griskowitz, Anthony 1 16
Groenenboom, john E. 84
Groenenboom, Timothy j. 84
Groff, Dorene L. X16
Gross, Michael E. 84
Gross, Ursula A. too, 172
Gruman, Gail T. 84, 152
Guensch, Richard E. 84, 174
Guiczynski, Lesa M. 172
Gurr, Kathryn L. SI
Haarer, Ronald K. 28, 51
Habakangas, Brent C. 84
Habakangas, Shannon L. IOC, 183
Haggard, Deidre L. 84
Hall, Christi A. 116
Hall, Debbie 51, 166, 184
Hall, Karyn M. 84
Halliburton, David B. 51
Halsema, Carol A. 116
Hambicki, Duane A. 51
Hammer, Melissa L. 52, 180, 210
Hammon, Carey II6
Hancock, Rhonda L. 52, 152
Hannasch, jeanette M. 84, 174
Hanrahan, Christy L. 84
Hanson, Amy L. 116
Harris, Scott W. too, 206
Harris, Troy E. 116
Harrison, Laura M. 100
Harvey, Donald R. 100
Hautem, Christina A. 190
Havens, Christine A. 100
Hawkley, Edee L. 52
Hawkley, Melissa 100, 188
Hawthorne, Gregory S. 116, 172
Hawthorne, james C. IOO, 172
Hayalian, Nicole Y. 52
Hayton, Michael L. 90, 145, 182, 2
Hayton, Robert L. 116, 178, 210
Heck, Carol L. 84, 166, 174
Heck, Kimberly A. 100
Heller, Mark A. 52, 210
Helwig, Samantha T. 116, 178
Helwig, Sarah A. 84, 178
Henderson, john M. 52
Henningsen, Karrine R. 52, 174
Henry, Coleen j. 84
Henry, Shawn E. 116, X82
Henry, Tracy A. 52, 166, X74
Henson, james R. 116
Herbig, Denny 84, 171, 193
Herman, Rebecca A. Il6
Hermansen, Barbie A. 53
Hernandez, Christine too
Hernandez, joe 100
Hertzig, Donna S. 145
Hess, Cindy L. 100
Hewitt, Dawn E. 84
Heyert, Heidi E. 100
Hicks, Cambie 84, I78
Higclon, Anne T. 117
Higginbotham, Mary E. II7
Higgins, Denise 94, 100, 199
Higgins, Lawrence 77, 84
Higgins, Susan 100, 180
Hill, Kimberly 117
Hill, Linda M. 117
Hill, Monica E. 117
Hill, Troy 100
Hill, Yvonne R. 53
Hilton, Narda G. 53, 166, 170, 178, 193
Hines, Scott L. 178
Hinz, Brian T. 84, 199
Hinz, Robin D. loo, 172, 199, 210
Hochstetler, Andrew 117, 182
Hoehne, Kelly A. 117, 178
Hoehns, Sonda D. 84
Hoffman, Michael G. 84
Hollabaugh, Robin M. too
Holland, Karen A. 53, 178
Holland, Patrick A. 117
Hollenbeck, Tina M. 101
Holloway, john E. 51
Holloway, Robert A. 51
Holstin, Robert C. 2I0
Honahni, Richard 84, 101
Honahni, Vicky F. S3
Hoover, Tina M. 84
Horlbeck, Cary D. S3
Howard, Matthew D. 101, 208
Howman, Denean L. 84
Howman, Randy D. II7
Hubbard, Devon T. IOI
Hukill, Angela D. 84, I80, 212
Hulteen, Victor F. 53
Humphrey, Julie A. 53, I72
Humphrey, Lynne C. 101, 172
Hundley, Jacquie J. 84
Hunt, David L. 84
Hunt, Gregory A. IDI, 152, 170, I9
Hunt, Susan E. 28, 53, 178, 195
Hunter, Jerry II7
Hunter, Traci D. 117, 220
Huntsman, Christie J. 84
Hurni, Renee IDI, 172
Humi, Roger 53, 148
Hussey, Keith A. S3
Huston, Wendy S. 84
Hutchens, Robert M. 117
Hutchison, Diahne 53
Hutz, Dawn M. S3
Hyden, Robert L. 53
Hylton, Rebecca L. 85
Iles, Kenny R. 53
Ilijasic, Dean M. 85
Ingham, Heidi 53
Ingham, Kristin II7
Inthout, Dean 34, S3
Inthout, Tad 85
Ireland, Leanne IOI
Irvine, Lora L. 101
Irwin, Lisa L. 85, 166
Jackson, Catherine S. 21, 53
Jackson, Jennifer L. II7, 190, 214
Jacobsen, Michelle V. 101
Jacovo, Armando G. 85
Jacovo, Joseph R. II7
Jamison, Sara L. 54
Jamison, Steven R. 85
Janes, Memory D. 54, 166, 177, 218
Jarman, Blake L. 216
Jarman, Dix L. 54, 216
Jarnigan, Jill A. 85
Jeffery, Shelly K. 54
Jemente, Deeann L. IOI
Jemente, Robert 101
Jemente, Tina M. 31, 156
Jennings, Linda 28, 154, 194
Jensen, Suzanne M. II7
Jimenez, Lupita B. 54
Johnson, Amy B. 54, 220
Johnson, Andrew S. 54, 164
Johnson, Craig W. 85
Johnson, Dawn E. 101
Johnson, Judith A. 54
Johnson, Karen M. 172, 178
Johnson, Larry F. 85, 208
Johnson, Melissa A. 101, 174
Johnson, Ricky A. II7, 209, 227
Johnson, Scott 101, 174
Johnson, Susan"'Chris"' C. 172, 198
Johnston, Bryant K. S4
Johnston, Jacqueline M.
Jolley, Rod D. 85
Jones, Chandra A. 117
Jones, James 101, 140, 171, 201, 208
Jones, Karla E. 24, 85, 190, 193
Jones, Michelle 117, 178
Jones, Sharon R. 54, 183, 184
Jose, Joseph M. 54, 168, 206
Joslyn, Brenda L. 117, 174, 178, 220
Jossie, Kent F. 54, 174
Jossie, Kim A. 85, 174
Kabel, Robin C. 101, I9
Kaczorowski, Cindy J. 101
Kahn, James 54, 199
Kahn, Ted II7
Kaiser, Kimberly S. IOI,
Kalangi, Divya V. 85
Kalcich, Charles G. 117,
Kalcich, Suzanne II7
Kalis, Michelle L. 54
Kalis, Todd A. 85, 206
Kalkbrenner, Charles D.
Kamenca, Alicia A. 118,
Kamenca, Andrea L. 85, 166, I7I, 190
Kanno, Rikako 54, 75
Kannon, Paul F. 112
Kaplan, Debbie L. 95, 1
Kaplan, Laurie M. 85
Kapuscinski, James S. 85, 172
Kar, Michael G. IOI, 174
Kar, Michelle S. 118, 174
Kar, Paula A. 85, 174
Karpinski, William M. 54, 222
Kasni, Jim II8
Katz, Lisa A. 85, 180
Keeler, Jeffrey A. 118
Keenan, Christine C. IOI, I80, 214
Keenan, John G. 118, 209
Keim, Amy A. IOI, IQQ, 210
Keim, Del D. IOI, 199,
Keith, Michelle K. 182
Kelley, Corbett S. 10, 85
Kello, Laura A. 28, 101, ZI8
Kelly, Christine D. II8,
Kelly, Deborah L. 85, 1
Kelnhofer, Vicki A. 85
Keough, John T. 118
Kernen, Kirsten P. 188, 215
Ketner, Dawn R. II8
Khubchandani, Sujata G. 101
Khubcbandani, Zubin G. II8
King, Bradley 1o1
King, Douglas E. 85
King, Stacey IOI
King, Stacey D. 85
King, Stephen R. 85, 182, 194, 201
Kinney, Bunny K. 54, 170, 178, 193
Kirkland, Kim 54, 183
Kirkpatrick, Chuck M. 54, 168, 206
Klein, Kelly 86
Klingensmith, Mary E. 118, 215
Klippert, Kenneth R. 54, 166, 174
Knauer, Amy M. 118
Knochenhauer, John A. 54, 210
Knochenhauer, Kay A. 54, 184
Koch, Caroline L. 156, 164
Koch, Mary M. 118
Koch, Paul A. 86, 210
Koehl, Mary M. 54
Kokoska, Kirk 118
Koogler, Patricia L. 118
Koon, John W. IOI
Koscan, Tammi L. IOI
Kozak, ,Karen F. 54, 220
Krajewski, Todd A. 118, 164, 178,
Kramer, John M. 172
Kroeger, Christine K. IOI
Kroeger, Mark C. 54, 138
Krolak, Edward 15, 86
Kroll, Alan E. 174
Kruse, Brenda L. 54
Kruse, Bridget L. S4
Kuefner, Jill A. 86, 183
Kuhl, Heather L. 118, 178
Kuhlman, Laura M. II8
Kulkarni, Ajit Y. 1o1, 148
Kuntz, Kathy S. 86
Kuzelka, Cynthia L. II8
Labrie, Joseph C. 86, I72
Lamb, Deborah R. 101, 178
Lamb, Marcy 55, 158
Lamberti, Maria C. 8, 55, 158, I80
Lamberti, Totiana 194
Lambie, Kim A. 55, 177, zoo
Lamontagne, Daniel E. II8
Landeros, Jim II8
Lane, David A. II8
Langsmith, Richard C. 102
Lapinsky, Susan D. 55, I80
Lardino, Theresa A. 86
Larowe, Kimberly D. II8
Laubenstein, Mark S. 118
Laubenstein, Rodney P. 86
Lauderdale, Michelle 86
Laurin, Joel 86, 170, 172, 190, 193
Lawrence, Courtney A. II8, 220
Lawrence, Lindsey A. 86, 220
Lawrenz, Margaret A. 86, 166, 171, 200, 218
Lazzell, Greg S. 178, 193
Leach, Michelle E. 54
Leary, Michael 102
Lebeck, Kenneth 54, 222
Leckey, Mike R. 102
Ledford, Mitchell S. II8, 166, 170
Ledford, Wra W. 102, 166, 170, I7I, 172, 198
Lee, Becky A. 54, 171
Lee, Darrilynn 118
Lee, James A. 54, I72
Lee, Jane 21, 86, 166, 171, I72
Lee, Jean 21, 86, 166, I7I, I72
Lee, Michael L. 118
Lee, Robert P. I02
Lee, Shay M. 54
Leininger, Kris L. 86
Lemberg, Howard J. I93
Lemberg, Ira B. 54, 200
Lenart, Stacy E. 102
Lenz, Mark G. 86
Leon, Anthony 102
Letson, Andrew 17, 102
Levasseur, Melinda A. 54, 177
Levine, Julie F. I02
Levisee, Kelly L. 13, 102
Levy, Kevin J. I02
Lewis, Angela B. 54
Lewis, Russell S. I02, 199
Lewis, Tony C. II8
Liddell, James E. II8, 182, 209
Liddell, Jamise G. 86, 194
Lindert, Gordon C. 86
Link, Laura M. II8
Linneman, Michele A. II8, I72
Little, Douglas W. 77, 86
Little, Lori K. 102 A
Litwiler, Larry L. 102, 208
Liversedge, Linda S. IO2
Lofredo, Louis A. 102
Lohmann, Carol A. 55, 184
Lohmeyer, Christine A. 86
Long, Kevin R. 118, 208, 226
Longnecker, Sandra D. 55
Loper, Debra C. 118
Loper, Russell 55
Lord, Jay M. 18, 55, 200
Lord, Neil R. II8
Loredo, Daphne M. I02, I80, 193
Loschiavo, Toni L. I02
Loucks, Donovan K. 55, 201
Lough, Barbara S. 102
Lowell, Kenneth W. 55
Lowry, Karen M. 55, 200
Lowry, Kenneth W. 103, 182, 194
Lucas, Bruce C. 56
Ludlow, Melanie K. 86
Ludlow, Tina M. 103
Luke, Kevin D. 56, 177, 192
Lukes, Theodore 56, 154
Lula, Charlene A. I03, 164
Lula, Fred E. 148, 206
Lumpmouth, Eric L. 14, 86
Lundh, Nanci A. 86, 178, 193, 199
Lundin, Sheilah M. 86
Lundquist, Carrie J. II8
Lustig, Brian 86
Lustig, Lisa K. 86
Lybbert, Brian P. 86
Lybbert, Michael A. 56
Lymangrover, Lynette A. 56
Lynn, George E. 56
Lyon, James P. 103
Lytle, Karen M. 86
Lyzwa, Tracy S. 56, 183
McCabe, Cory D. 86, IO3
McCall, Christine 103, 214
McCourtney, Michael A. 86, 200
McCue, Karl M. 56
McDevitt, Charles E. 86
McDevitt, Gary L. 56
McDonald, James 86
McDonald, Pat 56
McDonald. Tamara I v-9
ald, Todd M. 103
', Margaret C. 56
.nd, Steven K. 118
ind, Terence M. 103
:, Carol E. 178
s, Mike D. I03
an, Daniel J. 118
h, Sharon M. 119
:, Cheri D. 103, 188, 199
-1, Judith A. 56
y, Charlene V. 178
ey, Grant 58
iey, Eric R. 119, 193
ght, Kim A. 58
ghlin, Jacqueline M. IIQ
ghlin, Peter 103, 210
ighton, David A. 58
.ly, Kelly C. II9
ily, Kimberly J. 86, 1K4
tins, Ben C. 103
rt, Joan L. 119
Lt, Pamela J. 58, 172
John M. 103, 208, 226
iin, Carol L. II9
iin, Timothy C. 103
, Katherine L. 58, 172, 182, 194
1, John P. 174
1, Carol M. 58, 184
iey, Jeffrey T. 119
e, Gina M. 103
1, Lucyann 103
iesen, Steve W. 58
awski, Richard P. 58
gren, Kevin ll9
e, Sharon 58
:r, Victoria C. 58, 166
s, Leeann R. 119, 220
ll, Mike L. ll9
al, Laura L. 58, 178, 193
nal, Steve P. 103, 193
o, David 119, 178
n, Anne E. 180
n, Dennis C. 119, 209
and, Kelly 58
se, Linda A. 119
tall, Marilee 86
n, David J. 59
n, Diane L. ll9
n, Michael S. 59, 148, 222
n, Ross D. 20, 87, 166, 171
n, Tom 119, 166
nez, Ana R. 103, 183
nez, Lawrence P. 210
brana, Frank 103
arana, Salvatore 59, 164
n, Robert K. II9
sr, Lisa D. S9
le, Lym-ie C. 87, 158, 172, 180
, Robert A. I03
lys, David A. 166
nys, Michele D. 59, 166, 170, I7I
Gary P. 24., 103, 178, 193
ricio, Christopher 59
vell, Steve 59
iew, Jaime D. 87
riard, Douglas R. 103, 199
nard, Gary E. II9, 208
fiard, Michael IO3
is, Dori S. 103, 174
is, Michelle M. 59, 166
ina, Mechelle L. II9
'hoff, Eric M. 103
Melcher, John G. 103
Melillo, Maryann II9
Mendelsohn, Michelle 103
Mendoza, Kimberly C. 59
Mennuti, Lisa J. 87
Meredith, Christina M. 87
Merriman, Anita L. I03
Merritt, Annette 59
Mesa, Nora M. I03
Meshay, James A. 119, 199, 216, 227
Meyer, Brien K. 59
Meyer, Craig A. 87
Meyer, Jeff L. 59
Micko, Camille A. 59
Micko, Tammy L. 28, 59, 184, 195
Middleton, Jeffrey D. 59, 190, 193
Middleton, Renee A. 12, II9, 174, 214
Mihelich, Chuck R. 103
Mikus, Douglas R. 119, 209
Milam, Jerry G. 206
Milam, Karlyn R. 119
Miles, Charles E. 87
Miles, Judith L. S9
Miller, Candy S. 103, 178
Miller, Derek P. 59, 222
Millet, Elisabeth A. 87
Miller, Heather E. 103, 178
Miller, Heidi 14, 119
Miller, Keri-Lin 156
Mills, Adam 87
Mills, Randy 59
Mineo, Frank 160
Miner, Michael R. Il9
Ming, Pamela L. 77
Minko, Kathryn L. 87, 171, 220
Minko, Kurt T. 119, 209
Miranda, Mary C. 119, 174, 193
Miranda, Patrick 59, 200
Mitchell, June M. 103, 170
Mitchell, Todd A. wg, 210
Monaghan, Erin C. 103, 174
Monaghan, Michael P. II9
Monger, Justin"'Brian"' B. 177
Monger, Kim L. 104, 198
Moojen, John B. 119
Mook, Earl V. 87
Moore, Colleen A. 59, 158, 188, 196
Moore, Cynthia A. 119
Moore, Dawna L. 87
Moore, Karen J. 60
Moore, Lee M. 119, 172, 227
Moore, Louise L. II9
Moore, Robert R. 87
Moore, Scott E. 87
Morano, Mike S. 104
Morgan, Ronald K. 182
Morgan, William II9
Morris, Holly J. 104
Morris, Michelle A. 60
Morrow, Erin 104, 174
Moseley, Karen L. 60
Moseley, Mike G. 87, 208
Moser, Sharon A. 21, 172
Mosier, Christopher M. 104, 174
Mostad, Jackie L. 104
Motsinger, Ronald 87, 138, 182
Motsinger, Susan K. 60
Motsinger, Tammy R. 60, 184
Mucheck, Sherry L. 60
Muir, Melissa V. 17, 104
Muller, Randy 119
Mullins, Lori T. II9, 199
7, V., L... ,,
Gretchen 20, 104, 188, 196
Munster, Tom 1 I9
Murphy, Brenda M. 104
Murphy, Catherine M. 119, 142
Murphy, Cheryl L. 12, 60, I7I, 180, 200
, Christopher 87, 138
Murphy, Johnny T. 18, 206
Murphy, Kimberly J. 7, 20, 60, 178, 180, 1
John G. 209
,Julie A. I04, 170, 172
, Keith E. 60, 174
Myers, Arn0ld"'Scott"' S. 119
Myers, Jeffrey R. 16, 119, I7O, 209, 227
Napier, Debra A. 87, 178
Nardozzi, Debbie A. 104
Nash, Christopher D. 182
Nazzard, Andrew G. 60
Neal, Wes T. 18, 87
Neel, Allison N. 120, 174
Neel, Michelle R. 60, 166, 180
Neighbors, Melinda L. 120, 190
Neighbors, Melissa L. 120, 190
Neighbors, Robin K. 60
Nellis, Alan 87
Nellis, Christine L. 104
Nelson, Grace M. 120
Nelson, John O. 87, 174
Nelson, Michael S. 18, 60
Nelson, Tina M. 120, I80
Nelson, William 104, 208
Neroda, Michele E. 104, 172, 214
Arthur C. 60
Newcomb, Paul A. I20
Newman, Michelle S. IO4
Newman, Suzanne M. 88
Newport, David A. 61, 206
William M. 61, 92
Nicholson, Phillip L. 104
Nielsen, Kirsten D. 104
Niemeyer, Mary J. 120
Niver, Mark A. 61, 182
Noble, Tanya L. 104
Nolan, Paul C. 104, 172
Noli, Marty L. 61
Nordguist, Stacy L. 88, 168, 212
Norsworthy, Shawn E. 61
Norsworthy, Terren P. 88
Norsworthy, Whitney I04, 214
Northern, Darlene K. I20
Northern, Penelope S. 61
Northern, Robert W. 14, 88
Notthroup, Kennieth R. I20, 209
Nozicka, Colette A. I04
Nozicka, Louis 120
Miles P. 61, 138
Nancy M. 61
Wendy M. 104, 178
O'Grady, Pat R. 88
O'Hayre, Brian IO4
Ockenfels, Sally A. 88
Oconnor, Kerry M. 88
Oconnor, Michael 120
Odom, Daryl C. 88
Odom, Tamara L. 61
Okal, Tanya A. 61, 84
Olas, James K. 104, 174
Olds, Kris L. I04
Olds, Rick S. I04
Olds, Stephen T. 15, 88
Olijnyk, Tim 104
Olivieri, Jean M. 104, 218
Olsen, John D. IO4
Olson, Dawn M. 158
Olson, Gregory A. 61, 104, 174, 200
Olson, Karl T. 208
Oneill, Cheryl M. 61
Orchard, David A. 120
Orchard, Linda E. 61, 188, 196
Orchard, Lisa L. 88, 183, 188, l96
Orf, Christopher R. IOS
Orlowki, Michael T. 88
Ormes, Helen A. 105
Orose, Stacey M. 88
Ortega, Emest 88, 206
Ortiz, Joseph D. 95, 105, 208
Ortiz, Lupe R. 61, 184
Ortiz, Mary H. 61
Ortiz, Suzie M. 105, 198
Orzel, Patricia A. 61, 199, 220
Ovellette, Michelle M. 178
Overland, Jennifer L. 120, 172
Owen, Shonda J. 105
Owen, Tiffany L. 62
Owens, Susan R. 62, 166, 177, 218
Pacdurek, Robin L. 105
Padilla, Gilbert P. 62
Page, Jill M. 88
Palmer, David 88
Papale, Jennifer E. IOS, 218
Pappas, Jamey G. 105, 190
Park, M-Robin 120
Parker, Amy B. 62, I72
Parker, Kristin E. 120, 220
Parkin, Ann-Marie 120, 178, 180
Parkin, Debbie A. 62, 184
Parks, Elizabeth M. 62, 150, 174
Parrish, Sharon O. 62
Parry, William A. 88
Parsley, Thomas G. 182, 194
Parson, Jack C. 62
Parzick, Alan D. 120, 199
Pasco, Stacy K. 62, 183
Passage, Roger B. 86, 199
Patarozzi, Arthur 62
Patino, Richard E. 62
Patterson, Rebecca L. 28, 88, 166
Patty, Suzanne R. 105
Pavsek, Kathleen M. 63
Payne, Judy M. 63
Pearce, Michael I20
Pearson, Doug 120, 208
Peary, Bob E. 120
Peed, Lisa A. 88
Peed, Marcey K. 120, 180, 193
Pena, Albert R. 63
Rand, Sloan N. 64 Schultz, Christine R. 7, 68, 180, 183, 181
Prokopchak, Cynthia A. 105, 183
Penczak, Frederick W. 88
Penczak, Robert S. 105
Pennock, Chris A. 88, 109
Pennypaclter, Mark C. IOS
Penton, Roger B. 120
Perkins, Greg S. 120
Perkins, Shree L. 120, 178
Permenter, Michael 105, 208, 226
Perrine, Ladonna L. 63, 166, 174
Perry, Kelly L. 88
Perry, Ronald 120
Perry, Shannon R. IOS, I72, 199, 214
Person, Kimberly K. 63, 171, 184, 200
Person, Susan L. 63
Peterfreund, Stacey R. 88, 183
Peters, Scott A. 183, 214
Peterson, Sharon L. 63, 194
Petruzzclla, Louise M. 63, 194
Petty, Janine M. 63
Pfeifer, Cory L. 63, 184
Pflaumer, Frank D. 63, 75
Phelps, Todd D. 63
Phillips, Christopher K. 88
Piechowski, Lynn M. 88
Pierson, Ray P. 105
Pierson, Sherri A. 88, 178, 180, 193
Pierson, Tanya R. 120, I80
Pietro, Jeffrey A. 63, 150, 170, 172
Pietrofeso, Richard J. 88, 158, 166, 171, 190
Pigg, Garin R. 120
Pillen, Jean M. 63
Pina, Edwin B. 63
Pinaire, Hoyt P. 88, ZI6
Pingleton, Cheryl M. 120, 199
Pipia, Anthony 120, 201
Pipia, Martin A. IOS, I7I, 201
Piro, Caprice 88
Pirog, Mark M. 206
Pirog, Stanley S. IOS
Pisaro, Brad G. IOS
Pittman, Kelly L. I93
Pizzi, Christopher 105
Plain, John H. I20
Plante, Daniel J. 88
Plein, Douglas 63, 210
Plouffe, Margie L. 63, 184
Plucas, Cory 88
Plumley, Michael D. 120
Pogue, Debbie M. 88
Pogue, Dwayne N. 88
Poole, Sheryl A. 17, 89, 174, 212
Poore, Roger D. 64
Post, George R. IOS, 206
Prather, Barry 64
Preach, Randy 64, 206
Preece, William E. 89, 208
Prescott, Edward D. 172, 210
Previte, Anthony M. 105
Price, Joe 174
Price, Theresa L. 64, 166, 171, I72
Purcell, Robert S. 89, 206
Pylat, Fred M. 105
Quintin, Lisa A. 64
Radonjic, Liliana 64, 75
Rafidi, Elaine M. 64, 184
Raimonde, Ron 105
Rama, Darren M. 64
Lauren K. 120
ld, Mike 64
Rasmusson, Renae M. 64
Rasmusson, Ronda J. 64, 184
Ratner, Stuart H. 120
Christopher L. 105
Reade, Gregory S. 193
Eric S. 105, 208
Reed, Kaelen M. 65, 140, 194
Reed, Kristin A. 65
Reed, Thomas E. 89
Reese, Johnny A. 65
Reese, Kristie K. 120, 172
Reeves, Gregory L. 120
Reeves, Kevin D. 182
Regan, Donald K. 121
Rehm, Charles L. 65, 164
Reilly, Michael W. 121
Reindl, Cheree L. IZI
Reisinger, Kathy E. 105
Reisinger, Les J. IOS
Melanie A. Ill
Reiter, Robin E. 89
Remele, Joseph M. 89, 172, 182, X94
Remillard, Suzanne M. 65, 164, 1
Resnick, Jonathan M. IOS, 199
Retherford, Karen L. 65
Reuter, Jeff S. IOS, 206
Rhoads, Debbie 105
Rhoads, Matthew N. 65, 208
Rhodes, Michael D. I06, 226
Riccelli, Mary C. 89
Rice, Susie M. 65, 148, 172
Richard, Kristine M. 65
Richards, George T. 65
Richards, James G. I06
Richardson, Arlene D. 89
Richter, Bret A. 65, 182
Riddiford, Carolyn K. 121
Riddle, William N. 65
Ridgway, Nancy K. 121,- 178, 193
Riermaier, Lisa A. 106
Riggs, Connie D. IO6
Riley, Joann M. 89
Riordan, Amy E. 166, I72, 178
Riordan, Kevin P. 106
Riordan, Pat M. 89, 161, 206
Riordan, Paul C. 65, 168, 206
66, 180, 210
Rios, Michael L. 89, 180, 188, 196
Ritchie, Gail 121, 183, 194
Ritter, Les J. 89
Rix, Machelle M. 28, 106, 218
Rix, Patricia K. 28, 89, 168, 218
Roath, Debbie 106, 199, 218
Robbe, Christina L. 106
Robert, Susan A. 121, 172
Roberts, Donald B. 65, 206
Roberts, Glen E. 65, 156, 200
Roberts, James A. 65
Roberts, Michael W. 65
Roberts, Roberta R. 108, I74, 214
Roberts, Stephanie A. 106, 172
Roberts, Steve W. 106, 174, 216
Roberts, Todd S. 65
Robinson, Catherine A. 28, 89, 180, 188, 196
Rockley, Donna M. 24, 28, 65, 178, 195
Rockow, Jeffrey P. 66, 166, 190, I93
Rockow, Leslie 89, 190, 193
Rodgers, Sharon E. 66
ez, Pauline F. 66, 184
Ellen C. 121, 178, I93
Roedl, Randall E. I0
Rogers, Mark A. 66, 184
Romesburg, Tyla S. 106, 188
Rooker, Kim-Rae l2I
Ropiak, Cynthia A. 121, 172
Rose, Sharon M. 66, 166, 183, 193
Rose, Sherri L. 66, 184
Roselle, Gregory T. 89, 192
Rosmann, Michele 66, 148, 152, 178,
Rossi, Samuel R. 66
Roth, Jeff L. 89
Roth, Joshua R. IO6
Rowan, Wendy K. 89
Rubin, Julie M. 89
Rubink, Duane Rude, Jami L. 106, 158,
Rude, Robert R. 66
Rupley, Katherine E. 66, 166, 198
Ruppert, Cindy K. 90
Rupprecht, James A. I06
Russell, Brian P. 121, 209
Russell, Dana L. I2I
Russell, Jill M. 90, 171, 200, 201
Sacher, Carrie L. 90, 183
Sadler, Victoria L. 90
Saewert, Marshall T. 106
Salerno, Maria T. 66
Salisbury, Mary A. 121 -
Sample, Cynthia S. 67
Sana, Karen A. IO6, 198
Sanders, Cathy E. 106, 188
Sandhagen, Rhonda K. IO6
Sandler, Andrea 67, 183, 188, 196
Sandler, Andrea K. 67, 188, 190
Sandorf, Joel D. 106, 202
Sanna, Carol 67
Sanna, Josie M. 106
Sansone, Jeanne M. 106
Santos, Frank L. 18, 90, 206
Santos, Michelle E. 67, 166
Sapp, Paul L. 90
Sarner, Matthew G. 67, 177
Sartor, Helena C. 106
Sasso, Gina M. 184
Satterfield, Mike J. 106, 140, I7I, 190, 208
Saunders, Toni F. 67
Saville, David N. 121
Saville, Scott C. 90, 206
Savinski, James E. 106
Scarla, Robert E. 90, 172
Scheuermann, Jay 67
Schilling, Sharon L. 67, 171
Schillings, Hollie S. 67, 184
Schlautman, Anne E. 67, 178
Schlautman, Marie C. 90
Schloeman, Barbara L. 67, 220
Schmidt, Vincent T. 67, 148, I7I
Schmitt, David A. IZI
Schneider, Paul J. 90, 178
Schnupp, Jill M. 90
Schoelles, Michael D. 67
Schoettlin, Joseph E. 90
Schoettlin, Matthew W. 67
Schramm, Steven P. 90
Schroyer, Madelynn R. 67, 140, 178
Schueman, Linda A. I06
Schultz, Kristine L. 16, 68
Schultz, Terry L. 90
Schulz, Kathy A. 68, 184
Schuman, Tracy S. 90, 171, 200, 201
Schurtz, Karen 90, 180
Schutt, Cecilianne A. 68
Schvaneveldt, Jeff B. 106
Schweitzer, Patty M. 90, 166, 183, 199
Schweitzer, Theresa G. 121 .
Scola, Vincent D. 138
Scott, Craig A. 68
Scullion, Suanne K. 68, 183
Sears, Regina S. 90, 174
Seff, Deidre A. 106, 199
Semmens, Kristin I2l, 199
, Dedra A. 68, I80, 218
Serafin, Normajean I2I
ki, Nancy E. 106
Session, Lori K. 12, IZI, 220
Session, Shelly L. 90
Settlemyer, Anna C. 68, 172, 220
Michael A. 90, 172, 216
Shannon, Collene 30
Sbannon, Linda M. 121
Shannon, Tracy K. 90, 174
Smidt, Sheila A. 60
Smith, Bonnie E.
Smith, Cami E. 121
Smith, Cheryl A. 90, 188, 196
Smith, Christine L. 69, Q0
Smith, Heather 122, 174
Smith, Jimmy L. 69, 168, 206
Smith, Jodi R. 90
Smith, Kathy M. 90, 212
Smith, Kelly R. 91, 180, 2.20
Smith, Kenneth W.
Smith, Marilyn L. 172
Smith Melvin"'Curt"' C. 182, 194
Smith, Pamela 107, 183, I93
Smith, Patrick A. 182, 194
Smith, Paul W. 107, 199, 216
Smith, Randy E. 69
Smith, Scott A.
Smith, Scott P.
Smith, Suzanne D.
Smith, Todd E.
Smith, Troy L.
Smith, William 69
Smith, William S. 69, 177
Smith, William S. 122, 182
Smrtka, Eric G. 107
Smyser, Janice M. 66, 166
Smyth, Lisa K. 69
Snedigar, Scott W.
Snee, Gary 122
Sokol, Harry, 107, I93
Soltesz, Thomas A. I22
Sonaty, Eleanor M. 91, 183, 188, I93
Sondej, Joseph M. 69
Sones, Chandra 215
Sorenson, Jennifer M. 69
W W., 5.-.-e..L,,,
1 ' "" ADH' 'Ti I H TFC 'H'
V L. 70
Tharles E. 107, 171, 174
frey N. 70
ieckyj.12,70,148, 171, 182, 188,
Lherry L. 91
eryl R. 107, 171
, judith A. 91
, Robert j. 70
nton"Tony" K. I22
mda M. 122
Sunday M. 107
Susie D. 107
l"eresa A. 71
Christopher M. 107, 208, 226
oelle C. 107, 198, 199 K
'lichael T. 122, 209
, Marie'D. 21, 107, 172
urtis A. 91
ffrey L. 122
Don E. 71, 206
. Geraldine B. 71, 171, 200, 20X
, Trudi L. 107, 218
, Vanessa D. 122
Sharon L. 122, 172
lenneth F. 108
Kelley B. 122
Deborah S. 91
Michael R. 16, 122
john R. QI
on, Karen A. 108, I72
on, Lauren R. 92, IBO
Douglas A. 92
', Deborah A. 71
', Dotty S. 122
Bryan L. I08, 199
:r, Rhonda 92, 171
:, james A. 122, 209, 227
:, Kenneth 206, 226
:, Kevin 108, 208
is, Elizabeth A. 92
is, Leslie E. 92, 174
is, Michael G. 108
is, Timothy P., 34, 92, 164
zson, Cheryl K. 92
uson, Craig P. 122
as-on, Roberta K. 108, 178, 180
burgh, Tom R. 92
tedt, Gayle M. I22, 190
1, Ilona D. 108
un, Kevin 92
rman, Cynthia A. 92
ni, Diane 92, 142
-, Annette 92
:, Deborah 7l
Raymond D. 71, 172, 195, 198
rs, Lisa M. 16, 71, 188
Jene, Christopher IO8, 226
5, Gary D. 71, 180
mel, joe M. 178
costa, Anthony G. 71, 178
Treadway, Kelly 17, 92, 174
Trenheiser, David H. 92
Trenheiser, Lori C. 122, 172
Trichilo, Carl 122
Trigg, Alicia K. 108 '
Tritschler, joseph A. 92, 171, 182,
Tritschler, Sally A. 108, 174
Trombley, Timothy M.j 108
Trostle, Shelly S. 92 .
Trouillion, Valerie L. 71
Truett, Karen F. 108, l74
Turnbull, Douglas R. 71, 177
Turzo, john 122
Tyndall, Roy L. 71, 198
Ullrich, Mitchell D. 71
Valentine, judith H. 108
Valentine, Stephanie L. 122
Van-Zandt, Lorilise D. 201
Vance, Stephanie 92, .174
Vancleave, Charles R. 71
Vanepps, Kim 71,-166, 220
Vanhoutan, Cary L. 108
Vanhulle, Filip 108 N
Vanspriell, Sean"L0uis" L. 123
Varner, Michael 123:
Vaughn, jackie M. 1b8, 215
Vaughn, Nancy F. 108, 178
Velasquez, Michael 108
Venditti, joseph F. 92
Venetz, Brian A. 123, 164
Venturini, William L. X23
Vesey, Paula K. I08
Vick, Barbara L. 71
Vietzen, Lori A. 72
Viliborghi, Charlie S. 92
Villegas, Michael L., 72
Villinski, Lori A. 21, 92
Vinik, David B. 92
Voegele, Karen L. 72
Vos, Rick D. 108 N
Voss, Cathy C. 108, 178
Voss, Margaret 8, 72, 212
Voss, Mary F. 123, 178
Vossbrink, Robert E. 15, 92
Vrooman, Abberal 72, 184
Waddell, Darren T. 72, 123, 174
Wade, Wendi A. 108
Wagner, john S. 92
Wagner, Larry 123
Wagner, Robert M. 108
Wahl, Kelly L. 92i .
Wakefield, jill L. 108
Wakefield, joel S. 206
Wales, Christopher H. 108, 226
Walker, Cindy L. X23
Walker, Diane G. 14, 200
Walker, james E. I23
Walker, Larry E. 123
Walker, Randal P. 18, 92, 174, 200
Walker, Renee L. 108
Walker, Terry L. 92
Walla, jack P. 108
Wallace, Tamra"'Tami"' L. 123, 174
Wallen, Crystal L. 72
Wallis, jimmy R. 72
Walrath, john F. 92
Walter, Kim S. 72, 184
Waltman, Richard W. 71
Ward, Wendy L. 72, 180
Warinner, Rusty 123
Warren, Barbara 72, 177
Warren, Patricia I23
Waters, Philip IO8, 174
Watkins, Dan R. 108, 208
Watkins, Tina M. 92, 174, 182, 194
Watson, Nancy j. 92, 174
Wayne, Michelle 174
Wayne, Robert B. 174
Weaver, Mary B. 72, 212
Weaver, Matthew T. 108, 210
Weaver, Misty A. 92, 208
Webber, David W. 92, 208
Webster, Mark S. 10, 20, 72, 108
Webster, Mimi R. 73, 183
Webster, Sean K. 93, 108
Weinberger, Gordon L. 108
Weinbrandt, Carrie A. 108
Weir, Keith D. 109, 166, 201
Weiss, David j. 72
Weiss, Gary M. 109
Weite, Richard A. 93
Weitzel, Christine P. 93
Welch, jimmy A. 123
Welcher, Michael D. 109, 172
Wells, Alan E. 123
Wermes, Robert j. 123, 209
Wertz, john E. 93, 170
Westerman, Tom A. 93
Weyandt, Dawn C. 123
Wheeler, Brent A. I23
Whisma , .
White, Andrew S. 93
n Karen K 72
White, Christopher D. 93, 166
White, Laura K. 72, 177
White, Randy S. 177
Whitey, Lynn M. 8, 72, 212
Whitley, Robin S. 73
Wick, Nanette j. 73
Wierman, Sherri D. 73
Wigal, Kathy D. 109, 170, I72
Wilcox, Natalie K. 109
Wilcox, Richard L. 73
Wild, Kerry A. 123
Wild, Sherri R. 73
Wilkie, Steve 73
Wilkinson, Kenneth R. IO9
Wilkinson, Kevin 93
Wilks, Matthew A. 93, 166, 171
Williams, Beth A. 73, 150
Williams, Dena R. 93
Williams, jeffrey B. 73, 200, 201
Williams, Karyn L. 9, 188
Williams, Kenny D. 93
Williams, Leslie 73, 184
Williams, Patrick 123, I7Z
Williams, Steven S. 109, I72
Williamson, Michael A. 73, 150,
Williamson, Richard 93, 171
Williamson, Shelly A. 73, l7l
Willis, David W. 73
Willis, Kevin F. 73
h, jamie S. 123
hr Joel D- 74
Cynthia R. 77, 93, 200
David W. 12, 123, 145,
Donald S. 123, 208
Fred R. 109, 172
Gregory A. 74
Marion T. 170
Yvonne 74, 148, 171, 174, 200
Wineinger, jennifer D. 123
Wingham, Alice A. 123
Winn, Dave W. I09
Anne E. 123, 215
Steven A. 74
Winters, Lori L. 74
Wise, Kim R. 123
Witkamp, Dirk 74
Witt, Steven L. 123
Wolfe, Cathy 123, 180
Wolfe, Karla K. 109
Karen R. 198, 199
Wolff, Wendy M. 74, 166
Womack, Brett D. 74, 166
Woodard, Stephen F. K09, 174
Woodworth, Michele D. 178
Worden, Tamara L. 123
Wright, Rita M. I23
Wyckoff, Mark S. 93
Yarema, joseph D. IO9, 182
Yates, David B. 123
Yonkovich, Brent D. 74, 108
james W. 93
Kathy A. 109
Rocky O. 109
William D. 108, 123
Youngblood, Loretta L. 109, 183
Zammetti, Tina M. 93, 198
Zampino, Christine M. 74, 164
Zampino, Mike 109, 200, 210
Zannoni, Donna A. 123, 180, 19
Zannoni, joann 74, 99, 166, 190
Zerlaut, Scott M. 93, 108
Zibulsky, Stephen 74
Zilli, Deborah M. 74, 177
Zilli, Melinda A. 90, 200, 220
Zilli, Ronald F. IO9
Zimmerman, Shana L. 123, 198,
Zissi, Paula K. 182, 188, 196
Zizzi, Richard A. 74
Maria E. 74
Zugg, Tonia R. 109, 172, 182
Zumwalt, Ida C. 74
Zwolinski, Kimberley A.
.Y L,.. X
I E L,LA:
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ner, senior and Margaret Lawrcnz, juni
senior, Geri Tan K
Margaret Tanner, Co-Editorg Cheryl Murphy, Production Manager -and Yvonne Wilson, Co-Edit
' i , vii
E 11f il
Another school year has come to an end, much to my relief. This is the time
of the year that every senior looks forward to, eager with anticipation, yet filled
with sadness at the thought of leaving what has become an institution in the past
four years of their lives.
As I look back on the years that I've spent at this school, I see the changes
that have taken place in myself, as well as the friends and, of course, the school it-
The numerous campus improvements not only changed the appearance of
the school, but also the attitudes of the students. Somehow, when the school
looked better, it made it a little easier to spend six hours a day, five days a week
The changes in myself and my friends are not as noticeable, but much more
meaningful. The good times and the bad times that we've had helped us to grow
closer and bonded our friendships. Each year we would return from summer
vacation to find the other more grown up or somehow different, but the
friendship and good times remained the same.
The hardest thing for me to face will be not having to dr.ag myself out of bed
at 8:00 Saturday mornings or stay after school until 8:00 at night finishing pages
so we could meet deadlines. It was a lot of hard work and a lot of spare time given
up, but as I look at the finished product, it was well worth it. The fun times
shared by the staff and the advisor make the book much more special to me,
especially since it's the last one I'll work on here at Thunderbird.
I'd like to give special thanks to Jean and beg her to forgive me for all my
flakin' around, to Yvonne, for being such a neat person to work with and for
putting up with my dumb mistakes, to Marg and Murph, for all their help and
laughter that got us through the late night workshops, to the staff for working
so hard to get this book done, to my mom, who was always mad because I was
working on the yearbook instead of being at home, to the photographers and
Mr. Gross, who finally caught on to my "I-Ii guys, are you busy? Could you take
just ONE picture for me?" and finally to the school, the administration and the
teachers for making my high school years the best ever.
Geri Tanner, Co-Editor
Dear Student Body,
This book is finished! It's the last yearbook I will ever work on. A rush of
sadness and relief came over me as we met our last deadline. I have put a lot of
time and effort into this book and feel so much satisfaction from seeing the final
product. By the time you reach your senior year, your yearbook holds so many
memories. As I look at my freshman yearbook, I can see nol: only the changes in
myself, but my friends and the school. Some of the changes are big, like the
auditorium, sidewalks, new hair styles, being taller and new cars or trucks. Some
are really small, like new teachers, smaller enrollment and fewer classes. I hope all
of you are as proud of this school and its accomplishments as I am. I'm going to
miss Thunderbird, the students, teachers, administration and all the good times
I've had here. Your years in high school are only worth the time and effort you
put into school activities. I tried to get involved and be a part of all the good
times and happiness that comes from good friends.
As I say good-bye, I want to include a special thanks - to jean, who forgave
me fsomewhatl for flakin' around when I shouldn't have, to Geri, who was
always there to flake with, to Cheryl and Margaret, for helping when they could
and were always there to lend a helping hand, to Mr. Gross and the photogra-
phers, because most of this book is pictures, to the staff, I'm sorry I got so crabby
when deadlines came around, to Mom, Dad and David, who hardly got to see
me at home and have dinner like a real family, but supported my accomplish-
ments and tried not to worry, to Kevin, who didn't give up on me because I was
always at school working on the yearbook and was there to listen to my
complaints and give me a lot of support, and last, but not least, thank you
Thunderbird faculty, staff, administrators, and the student body for the hap-
piest four years I've ever had.
Yvonne Wilson, Co-Editor
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