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La Loma

1983


Volume XI Los Alamc Los Alamc


lu lorn L E T 'S BE O U TR A G EO U S

Volume XXVI Los Alamos High School Los Alamos, New Mexico, 87544

1983 Introduction

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to

COVER

In tro d u c tio n .............................. 2 F e a tu r e s...................................... 12 S e n io r s ........................................ 3 0 C lu b s ........................................... 7 6 F'acult^ •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 1 1 6 J u n io r s..........................................1 3 6 S o p h o m o r e s ...............................1 4 8 S p o r t s ...........................................1 6 0 A d v e r tiz in g ................................ 2 1 4

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Introduction


Introduction

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Š I 9S2 LIni versa I Sludios. Inc, A ll rights reserved. The character of F.T. is a trademark of and licensed by Universal Studios. Inc.

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Introduction


FA D S, FASHI

One of the biggest fads during 1982-83 was videogames. Crowds of students could be seen in Captain Video, Anderson’s, and Big Cheese spending all of their quarters on games such as PACMAN and DEFENDER. Home video game sets such as Atari which could be hooked into TV sets were also very popular. This year students really got into the latest fashions, from knickers (Lisa Lindemuth and Kathy Daly), coulottes, and miniskirts (Melanie Anderson) to shirts with various critters to legwarmers and the layered look. Side-buttoned blouses and sweaters tied over the shoulders were still popular for girls and the prairie look was all the rage. Preppy or western were the main alternatives for boys. Tennis shoes, especially Nikes, were seen all over the high school, but cowboy boots, boat shoes, wafflestompers, duck shoes, baby dolls, and pumps were also worn. The dominant types of foods were at two extremes: health food and junk food. Sunflower seeds and frozen yogurt were in demand and a new kind of drink, Caprisun, became very popular. Just as many people, however, favored traditional junk food such as pizza, ice cream, and diet drinks. Regardless of the food they ate, students seemed more interested than ever in physical fitness, participating in var­ ious sports, jogging, biking (Patty Machen), and even taking up Jazzercise. ET was this year’s star of the movies. His adorable face or his slogan “Phone home’’ could be seen on T-shirts, buttons, and bumperstickers, while punkers Jennifer Schinn and Chris Lynch demonstrate another ongoing fad.

Introduction

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Introduction

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i LIM ITS

Outer Limits are the borders for activities in Los Alamos. The outdoors forms our backyard. Pam Farr gropes her way through thick powder while Mike Pruitt likes his skating best. Abiquiu makes excellent sailing for Mark Wadstrom. East Forks is a favorite spot. Steve Wewerka dives from the first cliff as Pat Conn sprints on air. Brian Ray and David Charlton look on. Katy Cross and her horse Double L Dot are familiar contestants at horseshows. Bill Hunter resembles Spider Man as he scales rocks in the canyon behind the school. He assured us it was during class time. Sam Louck is pursuing Jaws. The Rock Climbing Club, headed by Mr. Chris Foster (left), spends a lot of time clinging to local cliffs. On the far right is Jennifer Leon. Justin Gehre and John Greenwood (bow) find rafting demanding.

Introduction

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M ORE

O R B IT S

1 Karen Hollabaugh receives happy birthday bal­ loons. 2 and 3 Glenn Loughran takes a plunge. 4 Unorganized Chris Ladish, Patti Travis, and Me­ lanie Anderson try to paint the LA. 5 Arabandy Bateman

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Introduction


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6 Future rockers, John Chutkow, Karl Cook, Wayne Demill, and Curt Novak jam during their free period. 7 Tammy Marshall, Leona Hodges, Rosemary Waldschmidt, and Gina Chavez go take a hike. 8 Seniors pass rocks up for the LA, as Robbie Harris clips the brush. 9 Mike Gordon gets hung up on music, as Lee Adair looks on.

Introduction

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Introduction


L IG H T

M A D N ESS

1. Bill Parker & Alan Ross salute a good pizza. 2. Seniors pig out at Big Cheese. 3. Nancy Merit cheers on Topper spirit. 4. Kenny Humphries vs. Asteroids Deluxe. 5. Frank Humphrey, Cameron Burns, Chris Hanks, Chris Beatty, and Dave Humphery shout “Toppers are #1”!” 6. Slam dance fever. 7. Topper spirit shows while burning a Demon. 8. Cameron Burns shuffles to the beat.

Introduction

11


v— r VMMI

FEATURES

They drew a circle to shut me out Heretic, Rebel, a thing to flout But Love and I had the will to win So we drew a circle to take them in

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Features


Features 13


1. 1982 Homecoming 2. Burn a Demon in 82 3. Carlos Woodson receives a teddy bear for being voted Mr. 4. 5. 6. 7.

Pyros Sheila Looney and Carol Diaz ignite the bonfire Eric Morse does the “cha*cha The Senior float takes 1st Chris Ladish, Deann Simundson, Carmella Guiterrez, and An­ drea Mena lead in senior spirit. 8. The Junior class float places 2nd 9. The Devil made the Sophs, do it 10. Tom Louck, Steve Trujillo, and Tony M artinez compete for “Mr. Cool”

FestuTcs IS


During the halftime the Homecoming Court was introduced. The girls on the court were Diana Cowan, Marcia Cochran, Teri Lujan, Lisa Oakly, Patti Travis, and Kelly Stokes. The girls were escorted by Chuck Montoya, David Palanek, Eric Morse, Tom Keyser, Greg Storm, and Chris Hanks, respectively. Teri’s flowers were presented to her by Chris Beatty, a Varsity Soccer player. The Topper Football Team lost to the Santa Fe Deamons 9-11. The boys soccer team played the West Mesa Mustangs and won 6-0. The Roaring 20’s came alive that night with the Shakers providing the

16 Features


1. GO TOPPERS! 2. Homecoming Court: Diana Cowan, Marcia Cochran,

Teri Lujan, Lisa Oakly, Patti Travis, and Kelly Stokes. 3. 1982 Homecoming Queen Teri Lujan and her escort Eric Morse. 4. Chris Beatty nervously awaits the announcement of the Queen. 5. Chris Hanks and Kelly Stokes, Chuck Montoya and Diana Cowan, David Palanek and Marcia Cochran. Eric Morse and Teri Lujan, Greg Storm and Patti Travis, Tom Keyset and Lisa Oakly. 6. Lonny Poe Breaks through. 7. Hanging on for the last dance. 8. A view from the press box, 9. All three classes participated in Homecoming.

Features


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Features


1. Women-starved sailors Hal Patterson, Bob Coy, John Pryde, and Scott Braithwaite sing “There is Nothing Like a Dame.” 2. Emile rejoins Nellie and the children after the war for a happy ending to the love story. 3. Emile reflects on the life he could have had with Nellie if she had been able to accept his former Polynesian wife.

The Cast N gana............................................................................................................ Cindy Peters Jerome................................................................................................................Eric Saxman Henry..........................................................................................................Marcela Ferreira Ens. Nellie Forbush..................................................................................................... PaulaCobb Emile de Becque............................................................................................ Darryl Pickett Bloody Mary.................................................................................................................KerryBuilta Marcel.............................................................................................................. Greg Hughes Luther Billis.................................................................................................George Reiswig Professor..............................................................................................Charles Ferenbaugh Stewpot...................................................................................................................Bob Coy Lt. Joseph Cable.............................................................................................................DanGiorgi Capt. George Brackett.................................................................................. Damon Baker Cmdr. William Harbison..............................................................................Greg Keaton Liat..............................................................................................................Rachel Mischke Lt. Buzz Adams............................................................................................ Hal Patterson

Putting on this Rogers and Hammerstein Broadway hit was a big chal­ lenge for the Olions because they had less than 8 weeks to perfect a major production. After countless hours of hard work, however, over 100 stu­ dents made South Pacific come alive. Those students included the hard­ working back stage, set, make-up, costume, props, sound, light, and publicity crew members as well as the actors and orchestra members. South Pacific was a huge success, earning a standing ovation each night and very good reviews. Sheldon Kalberg was assisted in directing the production by Kathy Gross, a student, Don Beene conducted the orches­ tra, and the choreography was done by Christen Howell. The scenic design was done by Damon Baker and Mary Ann Kelley served as technical advisor. 4. Lutheria Billis struts his stuff for the sailors at a Thanksgiving show. 5. The sailors gape at nurses Kathy Gross and Kristin Potter as they jog by. 6. Bloody Mary tries to coax a sailor to buy a grass skirt.


1, Joey Martz has a beer (A & W) after a hard practice. 2. Captain Brackett and Commander Harbison try to decide what to do with troublemaker Billis. 3. Billis tries to persuade Lt. Cable to take him to Bali Ha’I, 4. Emile and Nellie contemplate what married life would be like. 5. Lt. Cable and Liat fall in love on Bali Ha’I. 6. Billis longs for “the soft and wavy frame’’ of a dame. 7. Recognize anyone in “The Pit?” 8. Bloody Mary suckers Billis into buying a boar’s tooth bracelet for $100 and the grass skirts he and the other sailors made.

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Features


SADIE HAWKINS Dogpatch will never be the same. LAHS students converged in the auxiliary gym December 4, to celebrate the annual Sadie Hawkins Day Dance sponsored by Youth and Government. The band, The Other Half from Albuquerque, played a wide variety of music including country, punk and Spanish. Besides dancing, the evening included the Lil’ Abner chase. All the boys left their dates and went to hide. Once they were found, the helpless Lil’ Abners were led to the alter to be married to their own Daisy Mae. There was also a contest to see who looked the most like Daisy Mae and Lil’ Abner. Winners were Kathy Gross, Kerry Builta, Damon Ba­ ker, and John Lawrence.

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Features


1. Scott, does the ring fit? 2. Marryin’ Sam was the most popular person at the dance. 3. We did not realize that getting married was such trouble. 4. The spirit of Sadie Hawkins. 5. Andy Bateman dancing with his lovely date. 6. Chaperones looking for foul play.

Features

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1. Carol Stevenson sings a love song, 2. Joe and Brian making music. 3. The senior girls get ready to do the a chorus line

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Features


1. Luke, Robbie, David, and Gary hold the ending pose of the senior boys dance. 2. Matt Andre as he performs his guitar solo. 3. “ You Should Here How They Sing About It� Angie and Charlotte.

Features

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OUT OF THIS WORLD

1. Damon Baker tries to sell us the Ronco Cage for only $9.99. 2. Diana Cowan, Lisa Lindemuth, Lisa Oakley and Kay Taylor do a jazz dance. 3. Chris Naivar and Gary Griffin show off their “sexy legs”

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Features


1. Stanley Pruitt asks Mr. T (Andy Bateman) to go “take care o f ’ the obnoxious bald guy in the audience. 2. Kathy Gross, Kerry Builta, and Stan Prueitt joke around between acts. 3. The Hillbilly Band boogies down.

Features

27


HEART TO HEART The annual Valentine’s Carnation Day saw nearly 2,000 carnations exchanged. Sponsored by the Student Council, the event grows each year. The council first ordered the usual 1,500 and then had to order 500 more. As usual, the flowers arrived 24 hours later than expected, but because of the weekend, all received their carnations on time. Cindy McKay, Paula Eskola, Lee Anderson, Janie Doolen, Student Council members, and Jocelyn Mann enjoy the fragrant flowers.

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Features


Features â– X

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se n io r

30 Seniors


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Michelle Montgomery has been in hor­ semanship competition for 9 years. She showed in the hunter-jumper division for a time and recently has gone to dres­ sage, She has shown successfully in New Mexico and Colorado, where she won a Rocky Mountain Dressage Soci­ ety Award. Maybe we’ll see her in the Olympics one day. She is pictured with her competition mare, What a chance.

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,

Kathleen Strong spent this past summer in Japan, having won a Japan-U.S. Senate scholarship, one of two designated for each state. She was flown to Japan as a guest of the Japanese government and spent eight weeks living with a Japanese family learning their culture and language. She is shown wearing the kimono her host mother made for her birthday. Kathleen plans to continue her study of Japanese in college.


CLASS CASANOVAS JOE LUKE AND MARY EBINGER

34 Seniors


MOST TALENTED BRYAN ROCKWOOD AND VICKI ROJAS

Seniors

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BEST DRESSED KAY TAYLOR AND CHRIS RYAN

MOST OUTRAGEOUS ANDY BATEMAN AND PAM FARR

36 Seniors


MOST SPIRITED JOHN MOORE AND CARMELLA GUTIERREZ

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MOST ATHLETIC CHRIS LADISH AND ROBBIE HARRIS

Seniors

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MISS LAHS MARCIA COCHRAN

38 Seniors


CLASS MOUTH SAM LOUCK AND ANDREA MENA

MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED KATHLEEN STRONG AND STEPHEN KRAMER

Seniors

39


ARTHUR LEE ADAIR ELIZABETH C. AIKIN JOEY P. ALCALA

MELANIE P. ANDERSON Volley Ball JV 2, Varsity 3; Basketball JV 2, Var­ sity 3,4; Softball 2,3,4; Key Club 3,4; Student Council Sophomore Vice President; Who’s Who Among American High School Students; Year­ book 4

TODD F, APP CHARLOTTE A, ATWATER Honor Society 2,3,4; Youth LAARC 3, Co-Presi­ dent 4; Key Club 4; Lookout 4

SCOTT D. BAGLEY

DAMON D. BAKER OEA 3,4; Olions 2,3, Vice President 4; Topper Revue 3, Emcee 4; International Thespian Society 2,3,4; Hilltakers 4

An overly excited Adam (Nichols) watches a fussball game.

40

Seniors


RON W. BARNES LISABETH A. BARTHEL DANIEL R. BARTHOLOMEW Video Club 3,4; Student Council President 3; Jour­ nalism 3; HARVEY 3; Chess Club 4; Games Club

ANDREW C. BATEMAN Football JV 2; Class President 3; Journalism 3; HARVEY 3; Chess Club 4; Games club 4; Year­ book 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; NJROTC Color Guard 4; Olions 4

SCOTT L. BAYHURST CHRISTOPHER N. BEATTY Soccer JV 2, Varsity 3,4; Basketball JV 3; Boys' State 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4; Honor Society 2,3,4

STACY E. BEERY AMY T. BENDER JEFFREY A. BENHAM

L. PATTY BENNETT Olions 2, Secretary 3, President 4; Mime Troupe 2,3; MIRACLE WORKER 2; BRIGADOON 2; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Topper Revue 2,3,4; South­ west High School Theater Festival 2,3,4; National Thespian Society 2,3, Honor Thespian 4.

SHERYL A, BENNION Band 2. (Kalamath Union High School). Track 2

ELIZABETH A. BEYER Girls Soccer 2,3; JV Gymnastics 2; Student Coun­ cil 2; Key Club 3,4; Youth and Government 3,4; Hilltakers 4; Girls’ State 3; Who’s W'ho Among American High School Students 3; Close-up 4; Yearbook 3,4

Seniors

41


SCOTT BLACK LISA ANNE BLAIR Key Club 2,3,4; Track 2,3; DF.CA 3,4; Youth and Government 3,4. 1.

Did Nancy Law, Ingie Maltrud, or Paul Rodriguez spike that punch?

DAWN BOLSTAD Key Club 4; Foreign Exchange Club 4; DECA 3,4; (State Finalist)

JAMES P. BORREGO

MARY E. BOWERSOX Cross Country 2,3,4; Traek 2,3.

MARTHA M. BOWMAN Soecer Manager 3,4; Tennis 3,4; Speech team 2,3,4; Student Council 4; Lettermanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 4.

CONSTANCE M. BOWYER

CHAD E. BOYACK OEA 4; CVOE 4; Topper Revue 4; Girls Chorus 2.

DONNA BREWER ANNE M. BRIESMEISTER

42

Seniors


LORI A. BROCKWAY Youth and Government 2,3, Vice President 4; DECA 3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; Topper Revue 4.

ALAN D. BROWN Journalism 4.

DARRYL J. BROWN Football 2; Ski Club 3,4.

DIANA T. BROWN Key Club 4; Olions 2,3,4; Topper Revue 4; Track 2,3; Journalism 3, Editor 4; Yearbook 4,

MARK D. BROWN ANITA R. BRYANT Band 2; Flag Corp 3; OEA Regional and State Competition; Wbo’s Who Among American High School Students 3; CVOE 4; Topper Revue 4.

LORI M. BRYSON DECA Treasurer 3, Regional Finalist 4.

BETH E. BUBERNAK Gymnasties Varsity 2,3,4; Youth and Government 4; Ski Club 4; Topper Revue 4; DECA 3,4.

KERRY ANNE BUILTA Olions 2,3,4; Thespians 2; Honorary 3,4; Orches­ tra 2,3,4; Chamber Orchestra 3; All State 4; The­ atre Festival 2,3,4; Topper Revue 2,3, MC 4; Chamber Singers 4; Hilltalkers 4; Merit Com­ mended Scholar 4; Mime Troupe 2, Assistant Di­ rector 3, Director 4.

GAYLE A. BURICK Volleyball J.V. 2, V. 3,4; Softball 2; Youth and Government 3,4; Ski Club 4; Topper Revue 4; Letterman’s Club 4.

Seniors 43


CAMERON MURDOCH BURNS SHAWN P. BURNS Basketball Manager 2; Yearbook 4; Band 2; Jazz Band 2.

STEVE E. BUTCHER

CHERI LYN BYERS Ski Club 3,4; OEA 3,4; CVOE 4; Topper Revue 4.

JULIE M. BYERS OEA 4; CVOE 4.

COLLEEN J. CARMICHAEL Pegasus 2,3; Key Club 4; Journalism 4; Olions 2; Art Club 4; AES Argentina 3; AES Club 2.

DONALD E. CASIAS ALEC R, CASPERSEN JOLENE M. CATRON

JAMES P. CHAVEZ RICKI CHILES ERIK R, CHRISTIANSEN Basketball C-Team 2.

44 Seniors


MARIE CHRISTMAN Jazz Band 1,2,3; Symphonic Band 2,3; CrossCountry 2,3; ICYE Exchange, Germany 4.

JAIME L. CLABO CHRISTEN M. COBURN

MARCIA A. COCHRAN Student Council 3, Student Body President 4; Vol­ leyball JV 2, Varsity 3, Co-Captain 4; Honor Soci­ ety 2,3,4; Youth and Government 2,3,4; Yearbook 4; Key Club 3,4; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4; Ski Club 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Topper Revue 4,

EMILY J. COLE OEA 3, President 4; Volleyball 3; Business Aware­ ness Week Delegate 3; Ski Club 4; Youth and Government 4.

BARRY E. COMER PAT CONN JOAN COOK Olions 2,4; Pegasus 3; OEA 4; Key Club 4; Topper Revue 4.

PRESTON ALLEN COOPER Science Club 4; Strategy Games Club 2,4 (Public Relations Officer); Band 2,3,4; Company Cadet Commanding Officer NFROTC 4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Chess Club 2; National Merit Commended Student 4; Astronomy Club 4; Close-Up 3.

KENNETH J. CORDOVA DIANA B. COWAN Key Club 2, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; OEA Treasurer 3; Youth LAARC 3, Co-President 4, Student Council 3, Class Treasurer 4; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4; Track 2, Topper Revue 4.

JAMES R. COY Thespian 2,3,4; Symphonic Band 3,4; Olions 3,4; Topper Revue 3,4; SOMETHING’S AFOOT, BRIGADOON, SOUTH PACIFIC: Southwest High School Drama Festival 2,3,4.

Seniors

45


AMY K, CRANDALL OEA 3, DECA 3,4; Key Club 3,4; Chorus 2.

BONNIE L. CRANE Soccer, Manager 4; N.IROTC 4.

WILLIAM R. CROMEENES JR,

STEPHEN R, CSOMA DREW B, CUMMINGS

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MICHELLE Y, CUTLER EIERO Treasurer 3, President 4.

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KATHLEEN A. DALY Soccer 3; Key Club 3,4; Youth and Government 3,4; Youth LAARC 4; Track 2,4; Journalism 4,

MARIE D. DAMITZ ANGELA S. DANEN

COLLETTE L. Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ANNA TRENT R. DAVEY KEVIN D, DELANOY

46

Seniors


LYDIA D. DEVARGAS

1. Michele Montgomery concentrates. Does it hurt?

CAROL EVELINA DIAZ Cheerleader 3,4; Student Council 2,4; Student Body President 3; Youth and Government 2,3; Topper Revue 4; Gymnastics 2,3; Band 2,3; Lettermen’s Club 4,

RICHARD W. DISSLY Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4; Jazz Ensemble 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3, Vice President 4; Band 2,3,4; Fencing Club 2; Astronomy Club 2; Nation­ al Merit Commended Student 4; Orchestra 3,4.

AMBER RAE DODSON Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 2,3,4,

DAVID DOTY Hilltalkers 2,3,4; Olions 2,3,4; Thesbian 2,3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Stu­ dents; South West High Theatre Festival 2,3.

DEANN DRAKE OEA 2,3,4; Deca 3,4; CVOE 4; Youth and Gov­ ernment 3,4; Key Club 4; Topper Revue 4.

SUSAN DUEFY Volleyball JV 2, Captain 3, Varsity 4; Topper Re­ vue 4, Honor Soceity 2,3,4; NJROTC Platoon Leader 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Ski Club 4.

SCOTT DUNN

Seniors

47


AMY L. DUNWOODY STEVEN J. DUSSART DAVID N. DYE

f MARY EBINGER Varsity Soccer Manager 2; Symphonic Orchestra 2,3,4; Ski Club 2; OEA 4; DECA 4; Topper Revue 4.

ELLEN G. ENDERBROCK Track 2,3; Olions 3,4; OEA 4; Honor Society 2,3,4.

GREG S. ERPENBECK

PAMELA L. FARR DECA 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Topper Revue 4; Year­ book 3,4; Youth and Government 2, Treasurer 3, President 4;

DEVIN D. FARRELL LISA FELDMAN Band 2,3,4; Key Club 2,4; Orchestra 2,4.

MICHAL L. FELIO SHERRY A. FERGUSON LINDA M. FINLEY Swimming 2,3,4.

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48

Seniors

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KYLE J. FISHER Band 2.

DANA LEE FLURY School Service Project 3; Chorus 3,4; SOUTH PA­ CIFIC 4; Olions 4.

COLLEEN G. FLYNN Youth and Government 2; Class Treasurer 2; Ex­ change Club 3; DECA Publicity Director 4; Ski Club 4; Topper Revue 4; OEA 4

MARGARET E. FOLEY Track 2; Hilltakers 2,3 Vice President 4; Journal­ ism 3, Editor 4,

MARIO RENATO FONTENLA ALEXANDRA K. FORD Marching Band 2; Band 2,4; Jazz Band 2,3,4; Cheerleader J.V. 3. Varsity 4; Key Club 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4; Topper Revue 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4.

JOSEPH FUKA MARY GAETJENS RAY R. GAETJENS Art Club 3,4

MEREDITH E. GERKE VICTOR R. GIBBS Chess Club 2,3, President 4; Games Club 3, Secre­ tary 4; Olions 3,4; Topper Revue 4; Generic Jazz Band Manager 4; Mime Troupe 3,4.

ANDREA K. GLASGOW Symphonic Orchestra 2,3,4; All-State 3,4; OEA 2; BRIDADOON 2; SOUTH PACIEIC 4; Topper Revue 4.

Seniors

49


KATHY GOLDMAN Basketball ,IV 2,3; Track Manager 2, Track 3; Key Club 2.3: Youlli l.AARC 3,4; Youth and Govcrnnint 3,4; 01;A Parliamentarian 3; His­ torian 4; eVOE; Speech Team 4; International Club 4.

BRIAN .1. GONDA BARBARA M.GONZALES

CYNTHIA J. GONZALES SYLVIA GONZALES MICHAEL J. GORDON Computer Club 2,3,4; Chess 3, Strategy Games 2,3,4; Video Club 4; NJROTC 4.

NADINE J. GREGORY SONYA E. GREINER Volleyball 3; Track 2,3; Gymnastics 2; Tennis 4; Science Club 4; Math Club 3; Spanish Club 3.

GARY GRIFFIN

1. Carol Diaz cheers her heart out. 2, David Schnurr does his job, FOR ONCE!!!!!!!

50 Seniors

I


KATHERYN H. GROSS OEA 3, Parliamenlarian 4; Olions 2,3, Treasurer 4; Concert Choir 2, Chamber Singers 3,4; Thespi­ ans 2,3; Honors 4; Honor Society 3,4; Speech Team 3,4; Topper Revue 3, Emcee 4.

CARMELLA M. GUTIERREZ Softball 2,3,4; Soccer 3,4, Co-Captain 4, All State 4; Lettermen’s Club Vice-President 4; Basketball Statistician 4; OEA 3; MIRACLE WORKER 2; Topper Revue 4; Key Club 4.

CHRIS R. HAAS AUDREY HAKONSON Close-Up.

CHRIS J. HANKS JEANNE MARIE HANLON Youth and Government 3; OEA 3,4; Key Club 4; Ski Club 4; SOUTH PACIEIC 4; Topper Revue 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

JULIE A. HARBUR Honor Society 2,3,4; OEA 3,4.

RICHARD L. HARGENRATER

GEORGE R. HARPER

ELYN HARRINGTON Solo and Ensemble 4; All State 2,3,4; Band 2; Concert Choir 2, Chamber Singers 3,4; Topper Revue 3,4; BRIGADOON 2; Olion 3, Secre­ tary 4.

ROBERT D. HARRIS Track 2,3,4; Eootball JV 2,3, Co-Captain 4; Lettermen’s Club 3,4; Topper Revue 4; Ski Club 4; Prom Court 3.

KELLY HARRISON

Seniors

51


MIKE D. HARTWAY

1. These gals got class! (Halloween 1982)

SCOTT HAYDEN Basketball C-Team 2, JV3, Varsity 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students; Journal­ ism.

RACHEL M. HAYES Youth LAARC 3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Key Club 4; Ski Club 4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4.

LESLIE A. HENDERSON Honor Society 2,3,4; Band 2,3,4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4; Hilltalkers 2,3, Secretary 4; Art Club 2; Ski Club 2; Tennis 3,4; Olions 3; Girls’ State 3; Key Club 4; America’s Outstanding Names and Faces 4.

MARY KAY HENDERSON Band 2.3,4; Symphonic 3,4; Jazz Band 2,3,4; Olions 2,3,4; Thespian 3,4.

RITA JEANNE HENINS Honor Society 2,3,4; Olions 2,4; Astronomy Club 4.

DAVID HENRY VIRGINIA E. HILL

52 Seniors


BRYAN D. HOERR Track 2.

ALAN B. HOFFMAN DECA 3,4.

CHRISTINE HOFMANN

JACQUELINE T. HOHNER JOHN R. HOLCOMB KAREN E. HOLLABAUGH Youth and Government 2,3, Treasurer 4; Topper Revue 4; Ski Club 4.

EMILY C. HONNELL Basketball 2,3,4; Softball 2,4; Lettermen’s Club 4.

THOMAS MOORE HOPSON ALBERT H. HSU Strategy Games Club 2,3,4.

SHANNA HUDGEONS CYNTHIA HULL DAVE L. HUMPHRY Hockey 3,4; Ski Club 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

Seniors

53


FRANK .1. HUMPHRY Ski Club 4.

PETER A. .lAVORSKI Soccer 3.

ELLEN J. JENSEN Choir 2; Honor Society 2,3,4; CVOE 4; OEA 4; Chamber Singers 4; All State Choir 4; Topper Revue 4.

CHRISTINE M. JOHNSON DECA State Conference 3,4; Youth and Govern­ ment 3,4; Topper Revue 4.

MARK D, JOHNSON MARK JOHNSON

TED L. JURNEY Art Club 3,4; DECA 3.

GREGORY L, KEATON Strategy Games Club 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Olions 4; National Merit Finalist 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

THERESA M. KEEL

JAMES A. KELLER Football Varsity 3,4.

JULIE E. KENT Orchestra 2,3,4; Softball 2,3,4; Volleyball Man­ ager 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Topper Revue 4; Basketball Statistician.

MICHAEL E. KERN

54

Seniors


THOMAS K. KEYSER Swimming 2,3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Homecom­ ing Court Escort 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students.

SONYA M. KIDMAN Olions 2; International Club 4; Ski Club 3,4; Top­ per Revue 4; Honor Society 2,3,4.

RICHARD M. KIELTYKA

MARY KNAPP Tennis 2; Speech 2,3; Orchestra 2,3 4; Honor Soci­ ety 2,3; Chamber Orchestra 3; All State 2,3.

DEANA L. KOEPKE Volleyball JV 3, Varsity 4; Softball Varsity 2,3,4; Basketball JV 2,3, Varsity 4; Lettermen’s Club President 4; OEA 3,4; Key Club 2,3,4; Youth and Goverment 2,3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3.

TIM P. KOSTY

GERALD E. KOTTMANN KIM KRAEMER STEPHEN P. KRAMER Honor Society 2,3,4; Topper Revue 2,3,4; Soccer 2,3,4; National Merit Finalist 4; Tri Service Lead­ ership Nominee 3; Close-Up National and State 3; Strategy Games Club 4.

CHRISTINE LADISH Soccer Varsity 3,4; Basketball Varsity 2,3,4; Softball Varsity 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4.

KARL LARSON NANCY K. LAW Swimming 2,3; Youth and Goverment 2,3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3.

Seniors

55


JOHN LAWRENCE Band 2,3,4; Marching Band 2,3,4; Ski Club 4; Solo and Ensemble 4; Topper Revue 3,4; Mime Troupe 3; Generic Jazz Band 3,4.

CHARLTON LEE .All-Slate Orchestra 2,3,4; BRIGADOON 2; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; National Merit Semi-Fina­ list; Chamber Orchestra; Fencing Club 2,3, Presi­ dent 4; Tennis Team 4; Topper Revue 2,3,4; Solo and Ensemble 2,3,4; Orchestra 2, Concertmasler 3,4; Stale Math Contest Finalist 2,3.

KIMBERLY D. LEWIS Basketball JV2, Varsity 2,3; Volleyball .IV 3; Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band 4; Orchestra 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3,

KIRA J. LIEBENBERG Key Club 2; Diving 2, (LAHS); Swimming 3,4; Field Hockey JV Captain 4, (Chantilly High School, Chantilly, VA)

REBECCA “PEBS” LIEPINS ANN C. LINDBERG

LISA D. LINDEMUTH Gymnastics JV 2,3; Track 2,3,4; Soccer 3,4; Key Club 3,4; Youth LAARC 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; Lettermen’s Club 4; Journalism 4.

KATHLEEN R. LINKE Concert Band 2; Symphonic Band 3,4; Marching Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band I 4; Topper Revue 4.

LAURA J. LITTLEJOHN

SHEILA R. LOONEY Olions 2, Thespians 2; Drill Team 2; Concert Choir 2; Cheerleader JV 3, Varsity 4; Journalism 3; Edi­ tor 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4; Lettermen’s Club.

SAM LOUCK Wrestling 4.

GLENN LOUGHRAN Basketball C-Team 2; Soccer JV 3; Youth and Government 3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4; Yearbook 4.

56 Seniors


1. Ann Marie Rice and Lance Waller caught in the act.

THERESA A. LUCERO Key Club 2,3,4; Youth and Government 2,3,4; OEA 3,4.

THERESA A. LUJAN Key Club 3,4; Youth and Government 2,3; Volley­ ball JV 2, Varsity 3,4; Prom Princess 3; Homecom­ ing Queen 4; Class Vice-President 4; Who's Who Among American High School Students Nominee 4; Girls’ State 3.

JOSEPH A. LUKE Football JV 2, Varsity 4; Basketball C-Team 2, JV 3; Honor Society 2,3,4; Journalism 4; Who's Who Among American High School Students 4; Year­ book Photographer and Staff.

SUSAN P. LYONS Topper Revue 2,3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

SCOTT MACE CHRIS D. MADLAND Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; All State 2,4; Jazz Ensemble 2,3,4; Topper Revue 3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; National Merit Finalist.

Seniors

57


LILLFMOR ESTHER MAGNUSON Orchcslra 3,4; All Stale Orchestra 4,

INGRID L. MALTRUD DECA 3, President 4; Youth and Government 3,4; Topper Revue 4.

NATHAN A. MANN

TONY J. MARTINEZ Football 3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students; Lellermen’s Club 4; Prom Court 3; Boys' State.

JACQUELINE D. MARTINEZ Youth and Government 3,4; Key Club 4; Topper Revue 4; Who's Who Among American High School Students.

JOSEPH C. MARTZ Science Club President 4; Strategy Games Club 2,3, President 4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 2,3,4; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Na­ tional Merit Semi-Finalist 4; UNM Math Contest Winner 3.

PAULA LEIGH MATTYS Olions 2,3,4; OEA Regionals 3,4; Pegasus 4; Key Club 4; Topper Revue 4; Who's Who Among American High School Students 4; HARVEY 3; BRIGADOON 2.

RORY M. MCCLANNAHAN Who's Who Among American High School Stu­ dents 3; Boys' State 3; Basketball 2,3; Track 2.

KATE M, MEADE Track 2,3; Key Club 3,4; OEA 3,4; CVOE 4; Band Concert 2, Symphonic 3,4; Topper Revue 3,4.

SUSAN M. MECHELS LINDA J. MERSON Youth and Government 3,4; DECA Treasurer 4; Topper Revue 4,

THEODORE P. MICHAEL

58 Seniors


ANN S. MIRANDA Art Club 4; Hilltalkers 4.

RACHEL E. MISCHKE National Honor Society 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4 Chamber Singers 3,4; All-State Girls' Chorus 4 National Merit Semi-Finalist 4; Olions 2,3,4 BRIGADOON 2; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Topper Revue 2,3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students.

SABRA A. MITCHELL Band 2,3.

DONALD S. MOCKLER MICHELE MONTGOMERY OEA State Competition 3; Honor Society 4; Year­ book 4.

CHARLES A. MONTOYA Cross Country 3,4; Track 2,3,4; Basketball JV 3; Homecoming Escort 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3.

MARK M. MONTOYA Jazz Band 2,3,4; Band 2,3,4; Basketball JV Man­ ager 3; Football 4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Topper Revue 3,4; Student Council 3.

ERIC A. MORSE Soccer Varsity 2, Captain 3,4; Baseball 3,4; Bas­ ketball 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4.

TAMMY R. MORTENSEN Basketball 2, Gymnastics 3.

JAMES M. MOSLEY JOHN A. MOSLEY ROBERT C, MOULTON

Seniors

59


STEPHANIE MUIR Close-up 3; Who’s Who Among American High School SiudeiUs 4; Ski Club 4; Topper Revue.

THOMAS A. MYERS JR. Track 3,4; Letlermen’s Club 4.

CHRISTOPHER L. NAIVAR OEA 3.

FIDEL J. NARANJO MARIA E. NARANJO Key Club 11, Officer 12; Deca 11, Officer 12, Youth and Government II; OEA 11,12.

TASHA D. NEEPER Honor Society 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; All-State 2,3,4; Chamber Orchestra 3,4; Topper Revue 2,3; J.V. Tennis 2,3; Varsity Tennis 4; BRIGADOON 4; SOUTH PACIFIC 2; Youth LAARC 3,4.

ERIK R. NELSON Ski Club

BECKY J. NEUDECKER Student Council 2; Art Club 2,3,4: Spanish Club 2; Running Club 3.

LUKE A. NEY Football 3,4; Track 3,4; Topper Revue 4; Student Council Public Relations Officer 4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Band 2,3; Marching Band 2,3; Ski Club 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Stu­ dent 3; Lettermen’s Club 4.

ADAM D. NICHOLS JEFF NICOL JENNIFER NIELSEN Band 2,3,4; Flag Corps 3, Captain 4; Journalism 3,4; Key Club 4; OEA 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students.

60 Seniors


LISA B. OAKLEY Honor Society 3, Treasurer 4; Student Council Secretary 4; Key Club 4: Olions 2,3; Youth LAARC 3,4; Prom Court 3; Homecoming Court 4. 1. Be serious for a moment. Zack Parker would like to tell you a few" things about diarrhea.

DAVID O’DELL Baseball 3.4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Marching Band 2,3; Concert Band 2; Symphonic Band 3; Class Vice President 3; Lettermen's Club 4; Prom Court 3; Tri-service Leadership Award Nominee 3; Na­ tional Merit Finalist 4; JV Football 3.

MARK D. OLIVE LOIS A. OSTRENGA Drill Team 2; OEA 3; Secretary 4; Ski Club 3,4; Youth and Government 3,4; Key Club 4.

DAVID M. PAEANEK Soccer Varsity 2,3,4; Ski Club 4; Key Club 2, Vice Pres 3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

JUNE L. PALMER Gymnastics 3; Work Experience 2,4; HERO 4.

J

JACK E. PARKER Varsity Football 3,4; Track 3,4.

WILLIAM D. PARKER Key Club 3,4; Key Club Escort 3; ,IV Wrestling 3; Topper Revue 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3.

Seniors

61


ZACK R. PARKER An Club 3,4; Key Club 4; Football 2,3,4.

DAVID PAULSON TRACY PELZER

KARIPETERS DIANA PETERSON ROB D. PETERSON

JENNIFER L. PINKSTON Band 2,3,4; Orchestra 4; Key Club 4; Youth and Government 3; Girls’ State 3; Who’s Who Among American High School Student 3; SOUTH PA­ CIFIC 4; Topper Revue 3,4; OEA 4; All-State 3.

JOSEPH PLASSMANN Video Club 3,4; Geology Club 4; Astronomy Club 2,3,4; Ski Club 4; America’s Outstanding Names and Faces 4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4.

LONNY POE Basketball C-Team 2; Track Varsity 2; Football 4; Baseball 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Key Club 4.

PHILLIP POLZER Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band 4; Basketball 2,3,4.

STANLEY D. PRUEITT Soccer JV 2; Topper Revue 4; International Ex­ change Club.

JOHN PRYDE Solo and Ensemble 4; All State 4; SOUTH PA­ CIFIC 4; Chamber Singers 3,4; Chorus 2; Topper Revue 3,4; Baseball 2.

62 Seniors


CHRIS QUARTIERI TIM RADZIEMSKI BARBARA RAMIREZ

ANN RAMSEY BRIAN RAY TRACEY REESE Youth LAARC 2,3,4; Student Council 3; Honor Society 3,4; Girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; State Alternate 3; National Merit Finalist 4.

MELANIE RIESEIELD

2. Mick dagger in Los Alamos?

1.

Look at those smirks! What did Deana and Kelly do last night??

1

Seniors

63


1. Seniors of 1983 bring back school spirit.

LESLIE A. REITMANN Concert Band 2; Symphonic Band 3,4; Marching Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band 3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Student Council 3, Class Treasurer 3; Key Club 4; School Newspaper 4; Topper Revue 3.4; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Orchestra 4.

GEORGE REISWIG ANN MARIE RICE

ALAN RICHTER JAMES F. RILEY GARY L. ROBINSON

BRYAN D. ROCKWOOD Band 2,3,4; Jazz Band 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; All State 2,3,4; Topper Revue 2,3,4; BRIGADOON 2; HARVEY 3; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Honor Society 2,3, President 4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4.

NADINE RODENZ Youth LAARC; Journalism; Track; DECA

PAUL RODRIGUEZ

64 Seniors


MICHELLE DEBORAH ROGERS Track 2,3; OEA 3, Member at Large 4; Key Club 3; CVOE 4; Ski Club 4.

VICKI A. ROJAS Gymnastics 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Class Sec­ retary 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Tri-Service Lead­ ership Award Nominee.

ALAN ROSS Wrestling 2,3,4; Baseball 3,4; Key Club 3,4.

RON RUIZ Baseball 2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Football 2; Ski Club 4.

JEFF RUSH ANGELA RUSSELL

CHRISTOPHER RUTTEN CHRIS W. RYAN Football JV 2, Varsity 3,4; Baseball Varsity 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 3,4; Ski Club 3,4; NJROTC 4.

ANGELA D. SACOMAN OEA 3,4; CVOE 4; Key Club 3, Topper Revue 4; Volleyball JV 2.

DANIEL P. SALGADO Basketball JV 2. Varsity 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Journalism 3, Editor 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

JANE CARLA SANDBERG Track 2; Honor Society 2,3,4.

TODD SANDER

Seniors

65


BOBBY SANDERS AMY SAPIR Cheerleader Varsity 2; Class Seerelary/Treasurer 2. (Vienna, AU). Ski Club 4; Key Club 3,4; Youth and Government 3,4; DECA 3,4; Topper Revue 4.

TAMARA L. SCHAMAUN Olions 2; Flag Corps 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

LORRAINE M. SCHLOSSER Key Club 2,4; OEA 3; Concert Choir 3; Chamber Singers 4; BRIGADOON 2; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Student Council 2,4.

LISA M. SCHNEIDER OEA 3,4; CVOE 4; Topper Revue 4,

DAVID W, SCHNURR Yearbook Photographer 2,3,4; Video Club 4.

DAVID B. SCHREIBER MARIA A, SCHUTZ Softball 2; Key Club 3.

TERESA SEITZ Chamber Singers 4; Concert Choir 2,3.

SUSANNA SHANKLAND Pegasus 2,3,4; Band 2; Honor Society 2,3,4.

CYNTHIA M. SHOOK OEA 3; DECA 4; Topper Revue 4.

DE ANN MICHELLE SIMUNDSON Band 2,3,4; Swimming 2,3; Soccer 4; Golf 3,4; Youth and Government 2,3; Yearbook Staff 4; Key Club 2,3, President 4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Topper Revue 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 4.

66

Seniors


PEGGY L. SINCLAIR OEA 3,4; Youth and Government 3,4; DECA 4; BRIGADOON 2.

KEVIN P. SMALL Soccer Varsity 2, Co-Captain 3,4, All State Team Honorable Mention 3, All State 2nd Team 4, All District 1st Team 4; Basketball C-Team 2, JV 3, Varsity 4; Band 2,3,4.

KATHY A. SOWELL

SANDY SPENCER STEVE STELTS JAMES R. STEPHENS Marching Band 2; Topper Revue 4.

SANDY L. STEPHENS Basketball 2,3,4; Softball 2,3,4; Cross-Country 3; Lettermenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 4; Class President 4; Speech Team 4; Key Club 2; Spanish Club 2.

SHANKARI SRINIVASAN Concert Band 2; Symphonic Band 3,4; Tennis JV 3, Varsity 4; Olions 4; Honor Society 2,3,4.

1. Chris Thorn and Carol Wadstrom, violators of the school code (section 4.6.4) public display of affection.

Seniors

67


CAROL A. STHVENSON OEA 3,4; Journalism 3; Concert Band 2; Sym­ phonic Band 3,4; Jazz Ensemble 1 4; Key Club 4; Who’s W'ho Among American High School Stu­ dents 4; All State 3,4; Topper Revue 4.

JO A, STEWART Concert Band 2; Symphonic Band 3,4; Marching Band 2,3,4; Fencing Club 2, Treasurer 3, Secretary/Treasurer 4.

KELLY SUE STOKES Volleyball 2,3, Co-Captain 4; Basketball 2,3, CoCaptain 4; Track 2,3,4; Key Club 2,3; Youth and Government 2; Lettermen’s Club Secretary/Treasurer 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; Tri-Service Leadership Award 3; Homecoming Court 4; Prom Court 3.

GREGORY BYRON STORM Key Club 4; Baseball 2,3,4; Basketball C-Team 2, Varsity 3,4; Jazz Band 2.

STEVEN A. STORMS Soccer JV 2,3, Varsity 4.

ANNE STOUT

Angela Russell and Ray Gaetjens tangle up in dirty laundry!

68 Seniors


KATHLEEN E. STRONG Recipient, Japan—U.S. Senate Scholarship; Na­ tional Merit Semi-Finalist; American Chemical Society Award 3; Nominee, Tri-Service Leader­ ship Award 3; Pegasus 2,3, Editor 4; National Honor Society 2,3, Secretary 4; Student Council 2,3,4; Orchestra 2,3,4; Chamber Orchestra 2,3,4; All-State Orchestra 2,3,4; BRIGADOON 2; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Olions 2,4.

MARSHALL SWAIN KAY SUZANNA TAYLOR Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Youth and Government 2,3,4; Key Club 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Ski Club 4; Cross Country Ski Team 4; Society of Distinguished American High School Students 4; Topper Revue 4.

LEN TAYLOR Ski Club 3; Track 4.

LYNN M. THOMAS Gymnastics Team Varsity 2,3,4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Youth LAARC 3,4; Girls’ State 3; Who’s Who Among American High School Students 3; Student Council 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; National Merit Commended Scholar; Topper Revue 4; Close-Up 3,4.

ALISABETH A. THURSTON Cross Country 2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Student Council 2,3; Pegasus 2,3,4; National Merit Semi-Finalist 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Stu­ dents 4.

KEVIN TOBEY DAVID E. TOLMIE Mime Troop 4.

PATTI SUE TRAVIS Volleyball JV 2, Varsity 3; Prom Court 3; Year­ book 3, Editor 4; Homecoming Court 4; Student Council 4.

MERCEDES URIA Foreign Exchange Student 4.

PAT VALDEZ BETH VANDERBORGH All-State 2,3,4; BRIGADOON 2; Chamber Or­ chestra; Fencing Club; Ski Club; Solos and Ensem­ bles 2,3,4; Orchestra principal 2,3,4.

Seniors

69


TERRANCE VERGAMINl

BILL VIGIL

1. Julie Byers perfects her talents in the kitchen.

MICHAEL P. VIKDAL Wrestling 2,3,4; Football JV 2.

PAUL R. VIRCHOW Football 2,3,4; Wrestling 4; Track 3,4; Basketball C-Team 2; Key Club 4; Journalism 3, Editor 4; Topper Revue 4; Student Council 3,4; Lettermen’s Club 4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students; Prom Court 3.

ERNEST VISARRIAGAS Who’s Who Among American High School Stu­ dents; Boys’ State 3; Hilltalkers 2, Vice-President 3, High Point Member 4; Strategy Games Club 2,4; Chess Club 2,4; Youth and Government 4; Olions 2.

JON VISSCHER CAROL WADSTROM MARK WADSTROM

70 Seniors


DAVID WAGNER Football JV 2, Varsity 3,4; Youth and Government 3.

DAVID WALDSCHMIDT BOB WALDSCHMIDT

LANCE A. WALLER Band 2,3,4; Jazz Ensemble 2,3,4; Topper Revue 2,3,4; Honor Society 3,4.

RICHARD A. WEBER Orchestra 2,3,4; Solo and Ensemble 2; SOUTH PACIFIC 4; Honor Society 2,3,4; Who’s Who Among American High School Students; Cham­ ber Orchestra.

FRANK .1. WELCH Swimming 2,3,4; Youth LAARC 2,3,4; Youth and Governement 2; Key Club 4.

CARRIE ELLIOT-WELSH Orchestra 2,3,4; Youth and Government 3; OEA 3,4; DECA 4.

STEVE WEWERKA ANDREA T. WHETTEN Honor Society 2,3,4; Key Club 4; Ski Club 4; BRIGADOON 2; Youth LAARC 3,4; National Merit Commended Student 4; Topper Revue 4; Student Council 4; OEA 3,4.

NAOMI WHITAKER ALEXANDRA A. WHITE Drama Club 2,3; Ski Club 2,3; Art Club 3; Liter­ ary Magazine 2,3; Outdoor Club 2,3. (Ward Mel­ ville High School, NY)

DAN WILSON Basketball C-Team 2, JV 3, Varsity 4.

Seniors

71


JOHN WILSON JACQUELINE MARY WIRTLI HERO I, II.

SCOTT WOOD CHERYL A. WRIGHT Tennis 2,3; OEA 4.

,A ;

f ?= â&#x2013;

72 Seniors


5.

6.

7. 9. 10. 11.

Beth Bubernak and Chris John­ son pig out. What ties these men together? Patti Travis and Kathy Daly being themselves. A day in the life of Emily Cole and Robert Moulton. Charles "Radical" Blair and Ted "Punk" Jurney discuss the end of the world. Carol Stevenson gets George Reiswig ready for a big night on the town. -8. Sam Louck and Robbie Har­ ris model lingerie. Andrea Mena poses for La Loma. Melanie Anderson showing off the latest fad. Seniors eat their favorite food.

Seniors

73


1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

74 Seniors

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re supposed to lay bricks, not tape them, Scott. Lonny Poe practices being a househusband. The newly formed LA Maffia. Vicki and Sonja relax after a Physics Lab. How much did you rent those suits for?


1. OOH, Carol and David, what'cha hiding in there? 2. Come on, Sue, Kim wants a kiss! 3. John Holcolm learns to hang upside down in Mr. Buehrerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gymnastics class. 4. Dave Amy, Bosom Buddies? 5. Lea Bauke smiles through the pain. 6. Would you believe they are seniors?

Seniors

75


who^s

76

Clubs


clubs -

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11.

Joe Luke/Yearbook photographer Ben Hoffman/Student Council Shaun Morrison/No socks Kerry Builta/Olions Marcia Cochran/Student Body President Lori Brockway/DECA Deana Koepke/Lettermenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club Frances Berry/Olions Pam Farr/Youth and Government Patti Travis/Editor LA LOMA Jeanette Martinez/Student Council

Clubs

77


This was the first year that Los Alamos High School sponsered the Navy Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps (NJROTC). Getting organized was a challenge, but under the leadership of Preston Cooper, a Cadet Lieutenant Commander, Chief Petty Officer Reed and Commander Hopkins, both Naval Science Instructors, the NJROTC was a great success. The cadets learned the purpose and history of the United States Navy and practiced their military drills twice a week. The unit formed a color guard, which displayed the flags at athletic events, and a drill team which performed in various public events throughout the year.

J ll/J 1. Staff Officers ENS Mike Gordon, ENS Chris Ryan, LTJG Barbara Ramiriz, Command CPO Scott Field, ENS Sue Duffy, ENS Andy Bateman, LT Martha Bowman, LTJG Bill Cromeenes, and ENS Dan Bartholomew. 2. LCDR Preston Cooper was the fearless leader. 3. Assistant Naval Science Instructor CPO Mike Reed and platoon leader Mike Gordon drilling cadets. 4. Commander G.J. Hopkins performs the weekly inspection of all cadets. They must meet or surpass specific appearance requirements set by the Navy. 5. Cadet Devin Farrell demonstrates the proper military salute. Military drilling and proper military etiquette is part of the NJROTC curriculum.

78

Clubs


^ w \

T

IT’S NOT JUST A JOB. IT’S AN ADVENTURE.

Clubs

79


The Olions worked hard this year to please their audiences. Their fall play was the musical SOUTI1 PACIFIC. It had a large, talented cast and was a big success. In the winter the Olions brought a scene from ANASTASIA to Festival, a high school theatre festival, where each participating school has a show that is critiqued. The Olions performed the play WHO'S FIFE IS IT AN YWAY? for the spring production. This is a play about an individual who is being kept alive by support systems and who believes he should have the right to die. This year’s officers were Patty Bennett, president; Da­ mon Baker, vice-president; Elyn Harrington, secretary; Kathy Gross, treasurer; and Chrestine Peters, historian. The director was Mr. Kalberg and the technical advisor was Mrs. Kelley.

1. The Los Alamos High School Olions 2. Mrs. Kelley directs the Olion crews. 3. Rush hour traffic in Olion’s hall. 4. Mhari Frothingham plays it in stereo. 5. Elyn Harrington sets up props. 6, Olion crews help out on stage. 7. Kim Koenig, an active member of Olions. 8. “ Mom told me there’d be days like this,” thinks Elyn Harrington as John Pryde and Jim Huff give her a hard time. 9. Olions take advice from their director Mr. Kalberg.

80

Clubs


OLIONS

Clubs

81


LETTERMEN’S CLUB To be a member of the Lettermen's Club, a person must have received a let­ ter in a school sponsored varsity sport. The club was led this year by Deana Koepke, president; Carmella Gutierrez, vice-president; and Kelly Stokes, secretary/treasurer. Under these leaders the club played a large part in raising school spirit by selling concessions at ball games, selling Topper towels and cups, and working on Homecoming. The club also sponsored Topper Week, a new ac­ tivity this year. Jerry Brown was the fac­ ulty sponsor. 1. Is this how you got your letters? 2. Topper Week contestants: Chuck Garrett, Chet Smith, Mary Finch, Beverly O’Dell, Andrea Mena, Patti Travis, Andy Bateman, Joe Luke, Carmella Gutierrez, Chris Ladish, and not pic­ tured, John Moore.

82

Clubs


3. Andy Bateman displays his Topper spirit. 4. Gretchen Torres, Dehn Bohl, and Carmella Guiterrez work the con­ cession stand. Front: Carol Diaz, Lynn Thomas, Joe Luke, Carmella Gutierrez, Kelly Stokes. Middle: Dehn Bohl, Sarah Alexander, Deana Koepke, Kay Taylor, Mar­ cia Cochran, Toy Martinez, Back: Gar Snider, Gretchen Torres, Julie Kent, Eric Morse, Greg Storm, Lonny Poe, Donald Sandoval, David O'Dell, Mark Montoya.

Clubs

83


DECA The Distributive Education Club of America (DECA) has been hard at work again this year. DECA members sold candy, food, and drinks to hungry and thirsty students in the cafeteria. DECA students earn a credit learning about commerce and economics in the class room, and can earn another by putting their skills to the test at the DECA store. The students who want to can also earn up to two more credits if they have an out-of-school job. DECA officers include Ingrid Maltrude, president, Ron Barnes, vice president, Chrissy Bullock, secretary, Linda Merson, treasurer; and Colleen Flynn, publicity director. DECA is a unique club combining hard work with education.

1. Colleen Flynn working hard. 2. Leslie Reitman supports DECA. 3. DECA Officers riding in the 1982 Flomecoming float. 4. Carrie Elliot-Welsh is caught with her fingers in the till. 5. Liz Aikin rings it up.

84 Clubs

â&#x20AC;˘ I


HERO 1. Mrs. Doran, Mrs. Mabry, Mrs. Palmer, and Mrs. Strong enjoy a HERO luncheon. 2. What do you know that Fred Ortiz doesn't know, Mrs. Thornton? 3. DECA sponsor Mrs. Thornton and HERO sponsor Mrs. Phillips. 4. Art Walker, Tracy Jackson, Michelle Cutler, and Jody Wheat serve at YE OLDE PORTA PUB.

The HERO (Home Economics Related Occupations) Food Service class com­ bines the student’s high school course work with employment in the communi­ ty. While the students are in class, they study cooking techniques, commercial cooking equipment, and business skills such as cashiering. The students operate a restaurant on campus: YE OLDE PORTA PUB. The restaurant serves most Wednesdays, 4th and 5th periods

to faculty and guests. The classroom work is also supplimented by catering after school events such as desserts for the Sombrillo Care Facility, All-School Sports Banquet, and cookies for the All-School Christmas social. The HERO students also compete with other EH A/ HERO students throughout the state in such areas as Job Application/Interviews, Real Life Situations, Culinary Arts and Illustrated Talks related to Family Life.

Clubs

85


OFFICE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION Office Education Association began the year with an Installation Ceremo­ ny of all the officers. They were Emily Cole, president; Sue Duffy, vicepresident; Lois Ostrenga, secretary; Jackie Hohner, treasurer; Kathy Goldman, historian; Kathy Gross, parliamentarian; and Michelle Rod­ gers, member at large. The members raised $1,200 in candy sales. At Christmas time officers gave out stockings to patients in the hospital. Eebruary 25 and 26 marked the Re­ gional OEA Competition where members participated in office relat­ ed competitions. Qualifiers then went to State Competition, and the high place finishers went on to National Competition in Chicago. The last OEA event of the year was the Awards Banquet in the spring. 1. OEA members shown here: Mrs. Barthell, Laina Naranjo, Mrs. York, Joan Cook, and Deann Drake. 2. Standing: Deana Koepke, Jackie Hohner, Col­ leen Flynn, Chrissy Hofmann, Ellen Ende'rock, Damon Baker, and Donna Brewer. Kneeling: Cheri Byers, Kathy Gross, and Susan ' 'lechels. 3. ack: Jody Reese, Pam Whittemore, Dawn ’ ibbetts, Carol Conn, Dehn Bohl, and Ellen Jensen. Front: Jennifer Pinkston, Lois Os­ trenga, Angela Sacoman, Emily Cole, and Sue Duffy.

:-;(i Clubs


HILLTALKERS

Hilltalkers had a very suc­ cessful year, winning some highly prestigious awards. Some of the awards won by the Hilltalkers were a third place at the Trinidad Junior College Speech Tournament in Colorado involving twenty schools, and a second place at the Gallup High School Speech Tournament. A few of the students placed in the State Speech Tournament and did very well. Many of the members were in the de­ bate class and came in some­ times after school to practice their speeches. The success of this year’s club was sum­ marized by Ernie Visarriagas who stated proudly, “ We’ve won more awards this year than the last two years combined.’’ The offi­ cers were Charles Blair, president; Margaret Foley, vice-president; and Mr. Black, club sponsor.

Hilltalker members shown here: Back: Terry Keel, Leslie Henderson, Eric Talley, Todd Zongker, James Riley, and Anne Miranda. Front—Mr. Black, Angie Danen, and Shanna Hudgeons.

VIDEO CLUB Video Club members planned, produced, directed, filmed, edited, and starred in several videotaped shows this year, learning how to use the equipment needed to make either a film or a videotape. The club video taped not only high school events, but also events in other Los Alamos public schools as well as in the community. Club president, Dan Bartholomew, and vice-president, David Carroll, worked hard to get some of the club’s video tapes aired on the Public Access Channel (PAC-8). 1. Video Club members Mike Gordon, Chris Lynch, David Carroll, and Robbie Poore film the Homecoming parade.

Clubs

87


The chess team was one of the strongest ever assembled at Los Alamos High School. The members sharpened their skills of the game during practices held twice a week. The team competes in two independent competitions, the Northern Schools Chess League and the state championship. At the time of publication they had a 7-0 record and had defeated last year's second place team in NSCL competition. The team soundly defeated Robertson, who represented the district at state last year. Members include: (back row) Coach Gehre, Andy Bateman, Victor Gibbs, Bill Goldman, David Woodruff, Brian Kingsbury, David Fu, Ehud Gavron, Scott Watson, and Justin Gehre, (front row) Robert Warren, Jim Bryan, and Richard Keel. Not pictured: Kiril Dobrovolsky

Chess Club

2. Bill Goldman, Victor Gibbs, and Justin Gehre ponder over their chess moves. 3. Justin Gehre goes for a check mate.

88

Clubs


YOUTH AND GOVERNMENT Youth and Government is a club that brings students closer to their government. They practice writing bills and then present them at a Model Legislation at the Capitol. Money raisers include putting on Sadie Hawkins and fish sales. This year the guest speakers were senators and represen­ tatives from around the state. The school sponsor was Kay Young. The officers were Pam Farr, president, Lori Brockway, vice president, and Karen Hollabaugh, treasurer.

1. Jackie Hohner hangs clothes for Sadies. 2. Beth Bubernak puts on a smile. 3. What are you grinning about, Ronnie?

Clubs

89


BUILDING TRADES Building Trades was not just another club; it was a class which a student could take several hours a day, re­ ceiving two to three credits. This special club had the task of building a house from the ground up. Some of the skills learned by students in this club were roofing, surveying, carpentry, drywalling, and framing. Building Trades required more than Just going to the class: it also required hard work, both as a team and as individuals.

1. 2. 3. 4.

00 Clubs

Randy Findley works in a skeleton house. Mike Leif is about to break out. Come on, Steve, walk the tight rope. I hope weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re doing this right.


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FOREIGN EXCHANGE

1. Marcelo Ferreira

92 Clubs


5. Stephan Csoma

6. Heide Nestler

Los Alamos had six foreign exchange students this year coming from various countries. Those who knew them, learned about the cultures of their countries and some of their foreign language. The foreign students themselves experienced our culture in depth while perfecting their English skills. The foreign students lived with host fam­ ilies and were given opportunities to travel.

Clubs

93


KEY CLUB Key Club is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club and helps out the community. This year Key Club collected for UNICEF, cleaned under the bleachers after football games, sold popcorn for fund raising, and helped with the new Los Alamos Retirement Center. The big fund raiser was the Super Dance to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy. Members earned points by participating in club activities. High point earners attended the Southwestern District Key Club Convention in Phoenix. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s officers were DeAnn Simundson, president; Diana Cowan, vicepresident; Lee Anderson, secretary; Laina Naranjo, treasurer; Lisa Blair, special communications chairman; and Kathy Daly, scrap book editor. The school sponsors were Mr. Schacterle and Mrs. Fry. The Kiwanis sponsors were Larry Blair and James Dominic.

94

Clubs


1. Alan Ross, Laina Naranjo, Billy Vigil, and DeAnn Simundson are part of the 1982 Key Club Homecoming court. 2. DeAnn Simundson leads the way as the Key Club president. 3. Jennifer McDowell and Jay Waller enjoy Homecoming day. 4. LAHS Key Club shows its many members. 5. Key Club members eagerly wait to sign the committee list. 6 . Kathy Barnes and Tracy Erkkula take the final stretch of the Homecoming parade. 7. Lisa Blair and Diana Cowan tell it like it is at a regular meeting.

8

. Sneaky Lorraine Schlosser escapes unnoticed.

Clubs

95


ART CLUB

96

Clubs


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YOUTH LAARC

Youth LAARC never really got off the ground this year, but the students went ahead with their activities with good organization by class room teacher, Marcy Elliott. The students were in an independent living program based on what they will be doing after high school graduation. They learned every day tasks as well as job training. The group worked packaging food at the Santa Fe New Life Food Co-Op. There was a Janitor training program here at the high school that helped students while others had a newspaper route. There was also a wide range of restaurant training for the students. 1. Eric Engleman, Karen Hagan (Student Aide), Jim Apadoca, Ricky Chiles, and Tim App practice cooking skills. 2. Marcy Elliot looks on as Jim Apadoca fries onions.

98

Clubs


3. 4. 5. 6 . 7.

Ricky Chiles busily does his share. Eric Engleman contributes to the luncheon. A carnation for Tim App wishing him a Happy Valentineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day. Cooperation makes success. Jim Apadoca is an active member of the Restaurant Training Program.

Clubs

99


.'-i N v'.tHildn’l be the i ' ll, ... :.L'iid flings to the : I : ' i - lub took pride this year m lu-. 'ing a good time witli other elub members on the ski hill. Besides the ob­ vious skiing, the elub usually met weekly to plan ski trips to plaees like Purgatory. Purgatory was the first plaee the elub went. With around fifty members, the club paid group rates at the resorts, which greatly reduced the cost. At one of the first meetings of the club, Mr. Ed Humphry, the sponsor, col­ lapsed with an annurism of the aorta. Because of the club members' quick thinking under stress, Mr. Humphry re­ ceived immediate attention by club members, by the LAMC, and later by an Albuquerque hospital where he under­ went open heart surgery. He’ll be back with his club next year. The club was led by Chris Hanks, president; Kevin Tobey, vice-president; and Lori Brockway, secretary. Front: Anne Ebaugh, Karen Hollabaugh, Emily Cole, Stephanie Muir. Pam Brainnard, Jeanne Hanlon, Zack Parker. Middle: Pam Farr, Kay Taylor, Joe Plassmann, Lori Brockway, Marcia Cochran. Back: Ron Hanks, Chris Ryan, Chris Hanks. 1. Rachael Hayes bombs the slopes. 2. Stephan Csoma in perfect form. 3. Joe Plassmann mashing moguls

100 Clubs

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HONOR SOCIETY

Honor Society is a group of students with high academic achievements. To apply for Honor Society, a sophomore must have a minimum 3.8 GPA, and juniors and seniors must have a minimum 3.7 GPA. The individual’s activities and leadership abilities are also considered before he is admitted. Honor Society’s activities this year included selling candy to raise money, having a Teachers Appreciation Breakfast, and beginning a new tutoring service. Honor Society was led by Bryan Rockwood, president; Rich Dissly, vicepresident; Kathleen Strong, secretary; Lisa Oakley, treasurer; and Mrs. Terry, faculty sponsor.

I. Bryan Rockwood, Honor Society president, 'takes authority.

Front: Susanna Shankland, Lynn Thomas, Vicki Rojas, Carolyn Ford, Andrea Whetten, Leslie Heinberg, Ann Lindberg, Lisa Oakley, Rachel Mischke, Kathleen Strong, Sue Duffy, Marcia Cochran. Middle; Leslie Hender­ son, Virginia Hill, Ann Marie Rice, Alisabeth Thurston, Pam Brainerd, Cathy Hardenkopf, Tasha Neeper, Kristen Minor, Jenny Brown, Patty Machen, Julie Meade, Kathy Gross, Jane Sandberg, Back: Mark Montoya, David O’Dell, Steve Stelts, August Swanson, Chris Beatty, Annalisa Nickel, Mick Backsen, Guatan Pillay, Doug McKown, Andrea Hoyt, Marty Shipley, Paul Jackson, Joey Martz, Scott Braithwaite, Rachel Hayes, Ellen Jensen, Anne Stevens, Karl Saxman, Mark Dunn, Greg Keaton, Lance Waller, Allen Pack, Stephen Kramer, Sonya Greiner, Ellen Endebrock, Robert Johnson, Luke Ney, Preston Cooper, Brian Rockwood, Charles Ferenbaugh.

Clubs

101


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1. Now presenting Mr. Macâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Magic Band. 2. Jolene Catron directs with a smile. 3. First period band blues. 4. Swinging into the last block of the homecoming parade.

102 Clubs


The marching band began their 8:00-12:00 morning practices two weeks before school started. The first public appearance was the county fair parade. Besides playing at all the home games, the band played in Albuquerque at the Eldorado game. They stayed the night at the Marriot and marched in the State Fair Parade the next morning, earning a rating of 1 (excellent). When the march­ ing season is over, the band is split into two parts: Symphonic Band (the upper, selective band) and Concert Band. The best musicians in the state compose the All-State Band. Mem­ bers of our bands who were selected for the All-State Band are Anne Marie Borch, Suzy Collins, Andrea Hoyt, Rich Dissley, Virginia Hill, Mark Dunn, Carolyn Ford, Bryan Rockwood, John Bartlitt, Carol Stevenson, Chris Hyer, and Paula Gentry. Other events this year were Solo and Ensemble and the Farge Group Festival. The symphonic Band played for commencement. For basketball games, people signed up for Pep Band, which played at all home games. There were also two jazz bands which gave con­ certs periodically and went to festivals. 5. . 7. 8 . 9. 6

Practice makes perfect. What’s the balloon for, Jay? Tony Rayburn and Jim Keller pause for a picture. Lisa Feldman and Lara Hutson lead the way. Lance “The Dude” Waller—emulates Harry James.

Clubs

103


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JAZZ I Dan Ward “soloist” (JAZZ I) Mike Schermer (JAZZ I) Lee Anderson “cute sox” (Symphonic band) David C. Bowman (JAZZ II) Rusty Miller and Tom Hopson “our little drummer boys” John Keller (JAZZ II) Mike Schermer, Headless Joe Fuka, Lance Waller, Mark Montoya Brian Rockwood

104 Clubs


All-State Band


ORCHESTRA

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The Los Alamos High School orchestra, conducted by Don Beene, was made up of very talented stu­ dents this year. They gave four concerts during the year featuring senior soloists Charleton Lee, Chris Madland, and Beth Vanderborgh. The orchestra went on tour this year, performing in Las Cruces, New Mexico, and San Antonio and Corpus Christi, Texas, where they ended the tour at the Buccaneer Music Festival.

Orchestra All-State members were: Gary Barlich, Anne Ma­ rie Borch, Kerry Builta, Karen Engel, David Fu, Andrea Glasgow, Erica Kwei, Charlton Lee, Patty Machen, Chris Madland, Lillemor Magnuson, Joey Martz, Kristen Minor, Shawne Neeper, Tasha Neeper, Anne Stevens, Kathleen Strong, Anne Tillery, Beth Vanderborgh, and Claire Vander­ borgh,

106 Clubs


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1. Joey Martz shows us how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s done. 2 . C hris Madland and Beth Vanderborgh-an awesome duo Orchestra members hard at work. 4. Julie Kent fiddles around. 5. Lillcmor M.gnuson and Shawne Keeper jam oa the cello.

Clubs

107

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CHAMBER SINGERS AND CONCERT CHOIR • I

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Kalberg accompa­ the Chamber Sing­ Cham ber Singers out.

Students of the Chamber Singers are chosen by audition. Both the Chamber Singers and Concert Choir performed four major concerts this year. They were concerts in the fall, at Christmas, and in the spring. The Pops Concert with its well-known and favorite songs was held toward the end of the year. At Christmas time, the Chamber Singers sang carols for senior citizens and at the Rotary Club. Fifteen chorus students attended All-State this year. The Concert Choir was accompanied by Joanna Nor­ man and Chamber Singers was accompanied by Anne Stevens. Mr. Kalberg was the director.

108 Clubs


3. A section of girls from the Concert Choir patiently await their turn to sing. 4. The Concert Choir boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; section strikes again! 5. Concert Choir takes time out to study their music, 6 . Harmonyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the name of the game.

Chorus All-State members were: Matt Andrae, Jamie Bangerter, Frances Berry, Dan Giorgi, Elyn Harrington, Ellen Jensen, Kristen Loree, Rachel Mischke, Joanna Norman, Allen Pack, Darryl Pickett, Guatam Pillay, John Pryde, George Reiswig, and Steve Stokes.

Clubs

109


GAMES CLUB J

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1. You show ’em, Mr. Bergquist! 2. Games Club members: Charles Ferenbaugh, Bill Goldman, Joseph Martz, Jim Gary, Paul Jackson, Ernie Visarriagas, Vir­ ginia Hill, Mr, Bergquist and his daughters.

The Los Alamos High School’s Games Club had a very hard time this year: imagine having to play games for one whole hour a week. All the members did was play games. The games they played, however, were very complicated and members prid­ ed themselves on mastering the more difficult ones. One game entitled Speed Circuit put the player in the driving seat of a Grand Prix car. The game was so realistic that it encompassed slip streaming (reducing wind friction by driving directly be­ hind another car) and slowing down around turns. The brain­ teasing club was headed by P resident Joseph “ K ille r” Martz and Public Relations Secretary Preston “Coop” Coo­ per. The faculty sponsor was Mr. Bergquist. 110 Clubs

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PEGASUS

The Pegasus Staff worked for the benefit of LAHS students. They allowed students to submit creative writing and art work to be considered for publication in the PEGASUS booklet. Hard decisions had to be made to choose the best work. Then, with the help of Technical Advisor Mr. Webb, copies of the booklet were published and distributed to all students. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s editor was Kathleen Strong with Mrs. Sharp and Mrs. Shankland as supervisors. Back: Mrs. Shankland, Scott Braithwaite, Peter Vogel, Mrs. Sharp, and Alexandra White. Front: Kathleen Strong and Su­ sanna Shankland. Back: Trish Teasedale, Lana Brady, Stephen Kramer, Kim Paffenroth, and Alex Parker. Front: Paula Mattys and Alisabeth Thurston.

Clubs

111


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1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6 . 7. 8 . 9. 10.

112

Scott Hayden and Lisa Blair relax after a rough day at school. Coach Smith shows us how it is done. These seniors know what life is all about. Happy Lisa Lindemuth poses for the camera. Chuck and Chums contemplate their future. It’s not polite to eat in front of other people, Joe Fuka. Lisa Feldman and Kay Taylor enjoy life. Melanie Anderson and Patti Travis fight over a Cheese Weenie. Jeff Sandoval working up a sweat. Kevin Baker doing a project in graphic arts.

Clubs


Clubs

113


STUDENT COUNCIL

The Student Council was very active and sponsored many events. They organized all of the Homecoming activities and hosted the Harlem Travelers, a comedy basketball team. They ordered the traditional Valen­ tine’s Day carnations and put on May Day clean up. The council is sponsored by Miss Reglien.

1. Junior Class: Gar Snider, Representative; Ross O’Dell, Representative; Ben Hoffman, Sergeant at Arms; Hal Patterson, Treasurer; Leslia Heinberg, Public Relations; Shawn Morrison, President; Pam Brainered, Representative; and Janie Doolen, Representa­ tive. 2. Sophomore Class; Heather Hindman, Agnes Vallejos and Donnete Carter, Representa­ tives. 3. Lee Anderson, Shawn Morrison, and Ben Hoffman do a spirited job at announcing at Harlem Travelers game.

14 Clubs


4. Student Body Officers: Paul Vir­ chow, Representative; Luke Ney, Representative; Marcia Cochran. President; and Jean­ nette Martinez, Vice President. 5. Student Council Members are hard at work. 6 . Senior Class Representatives: Lorraine Schlosser, Charlotte Atwater, and Martha Bowman. 7. Paul Virchow and Robbie Harris are anxious to play ball at the S tudent Council sponsored event.

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Clubs


faculty Mrs. Donald Ryan, designer of this year’s LA l.OMA cover, has been working for the Los Alamos Schools for eight years. Mrs. Ryan was one of the 87 people who graduated from L.AHS in 1953. During high school she was a cheerleader and was the 1952 Homecoming Queen. This attractive woman can be found working in the Central Media Center doing creative projects for the administrators, teachers and students. Her projects range from laminating to creating athletic awards, graduation and baccalaureate programs, booklet covers, post­ ers and lettering. The biggest change in LAHS that Mrs. Ryan has noticed is a big decrease in school spirit though she added that "there is a much bigger opportunity for students to be individuals.”

A vacation to Kenya in the summer of 1981 turned out to be terrorizing experience for Mrs. Tess Church. She was filming animals in Kenya when she found herself in an attempted overthrow of the existing government. Mrs. Church heard only snatches of information about a coup, but as their bus entered Nairobi, the first evidence of the reality was a car shot up at an intersection. Next they were stopped by a very young man with a machine gun and all their pass­ ports and luggage was checked. The hotel they were to stay in was riddled with bullet holes and the doors were smashed in. There was little food and that night the travelers slept with their clothes on. At one point all the guests were put into the hallway because snippers were taking random shots through the windows. The following morning there was even less food, but ironically enough there were still fresh flowers. Soon soldiers arrived and everyone was ordered to put his hands on his head. For the next two hours Mrs. Church and her fellow tourists were held at gun point while a complete search of the hotel was done. Once this was completed, they were released. The group was stopped and held at gun point once more before leaving Nairobi, but this time they were not detained long. There was visible relief after the final luggage search and the bus load of innocent people were on their way out of the battle filled area. Mrs. Church caught the first plane home, but even now she says it bothers her to talk about it, because it was truly terrorizing.

116

Faculty


files “May I go to the nurse?” Many students repeat this question each day every period in search of a kleenex, for removal of a splinter, for a jammed knuckle. Though these may not sound overly serious, our nurse, Mrs. Edie Rowen, is one of the most indispensible people on our campus. And when the problem is our own it is serious. She is, in a sense, a mother away from home, a wise counselor, and a shrewd observer of the frailties of being a student. Where most teachers are responsible for about a hundred and twenty students throughout a year, Mrs. Rowen looks after 1100 plus staff. Her job includes assessing true illnesses and Injuries, health counseling, diets, emotional stress problems, vision, hearing, scoliosis, blood pressure screenings, safety and health environment, and contagious and infectious disease control just to name a few. One day this year every bed in the office was full with two students sharing one, making her office one of the most used areas in the school. Once a few years ago, a student put a hand through a glass window and severed an artery. Without her knowledge and Immediate assistance, the student could have bled to death. Another time she received a phone call from a school associated person with an ailment at 2 a.m. Says Mrs. Rowen “My goal is to be of help to people” and so she does. We appreciate you, Mrs. Rowen, for all the lunches you never get to finish, for the coffee turned cold, and for all the time you give to us. Czech born Louie Cernicek came to the United States as a refugee from Czechoslovakia. As a junior high school student in Nazi-occupied Czechslovakia, he was expelled from school because of political activities. That prompted him to join the Czech underground against the Nazis. Four years later he was sent to a slave labor camp In what is now East Germany. During a bombardment he escaped from there, going back to his underground activities. After one of these actions, he was taken prisoner and sent to a concentration camp. In the confusion that ensued after an attempt on Hitler’s life, he was released by mistake. The rest of the war he spent participating in military operations, sabotage, and intelligence. After the end of the war in 1945, he went back to school. In 1948 the Communists staged a take over of Czechoslovakia and he went back into the underground to combat the new regine. After a few unsuccessful attempts to deal with the new regine, he was denounced as an enemy of the state and sentenced to hard labor in the coal mines. He escaped and spent the next two years in prisons and refugee camps in Austria, Germany, and Italy, And so after surviving two Nazi concentration camps, two Austrian prisons and 17 refugee camps and labor camps, he arrived In the United States In 1950. In the United States, he received a scholarship from the University of Chicago where he received an M.A. in social sciences and in 1954 he came to Los Alamos to teach, something he has devoted himself to for the past 28 years. During this time he also earned a PhD from Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. He now teaches various levels of German, Russian and French. When he first came to LAHS, he taught World History, American Literature, political science and English before he began to organize the Foreign Language Department, His knowledge of some 16 languages has been put to good use in his role as a consultant to LANL. Twenty-eight years ago he began talking soccer to students who had little understanding of anything but American football. He established teams whose opponents were private schools and colleges. Finally, only seven years ago he began a formal soccer program at LAHS that has blossomed into teams, both boys’ and girls’, that are respected state wide. He Is one of the founders of the New Mexico High School Soccer League and his 1977 team won the state championship. Mr. Cernicek also established the Ski Club and the Chess Club. He was a primary force in organizing New Mexico Chess along the lines of athletic competition, competing on a district as well as on a state basis. His chess teams won the state championships in 1969 and 1979. To have a teacher like Mr. Cernicek on our staff is a tribute to our school; to be one of his students is a privilege. 117


ADMINISTRATION “This year’s Los Alamos High School student shows an enthusiasm and a school spirit that is outstand­ ing. With this calibre of student at our high school, I’m expecting many to excel in their area of interest, whether it is academic or in some extracurricular activity.”

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Walter Smith, Superintendent of Schools

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“I have been pleased with the in­ crease in general school spirit.” William Valigura, Principal

School Board Marian Honsinger John Umbarger Dolly Baker Peter Lyons Dennis Gill

118

Administration


Joy Beery Vice Principal It

Skip Dunn Vice Principal

Don Beene Director of Student Activities Joe Boguslawski Athletic Director

Jean Neely Dean of Students Dennis Holder Assistant Superintendent of Schools

Administration

119


ENGLISH Due to the change in entrance requirements at the University of New Mexico the English department has worked on changing classes. UNM now requires more composition background for its incoming students and also requires the word “com­ position” to be in the class title. As a result of this the English department is looking at combining some classes, especially the 110 and 112 English courses to give more composition. Staff cutbacks in the department also has department heads worried. The cutbacks are largely due to a drop in enrollment and changing class loads. Hopefully though, the cutbacks may be taken care of by normal attrition, retirements and resignations. ...

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Plans for the arrival of the freshman class also has the English department planning. A major restructuring of classes is expected when the freshmen arrive. Raggedy “Gooley” was one of the FEW teachers who dressed up for Halloween. And we salute all those who did.

Paul Black Shirley Fries Chuck Garrett Marilynn Gooley

Peggy Lockridge Pat Mendius Jennifer Reglien Inez Ross

Becky Shankland Lois Sharp

Nancy Terry Rick Thalman

120

Faculty


FOREIGN LANGUAGE

Foreign language may be playing a greater role in the high school soon. Many colleges around the country, including our own University of New Mexico, are starting to require at least two years of a foreign language as a prerequisite to enrollment. As a result of this, enrollment in the depart­ ment is expected to go up. The addition of the freshman class in the future will also contribute to the revitalization of the department. The reasons for the increase in language requirements can be seen in foreign affairs. The U.S. is falling far behind in the number of people who can speak a foreign language, and the military and State Depart­ ment are feeling the effects. “No, Mr. Cernicek. This really is a German class.

Linda Anderson Walter Archuleta

Sarah Buehrer Louie Cernicek

Book Banning “Fahrenheit 451 Revisited” was a popular theme this year with various books ranging from classics to dictionaries being banned right and left by people fearful of depraving the students’ intellect and morality. THE FIXER by Bernard Malamud, SLAUGHTER HOUSE FIVE by Kurt Vonnegut, BLACK BOY by Richard Wright, and Eldridge Cleaver’s SOUL ON ICE were among the books involved in the New York Vs. Pica case. The board of education wanted these books removed from the school system on the grounds that they were “mentally dangerous.” Steven Pico, a student, filed the suit and four years later the case appeared in court. Since then the government has widely accepted the idea that communities running their own schools, thus making banning a local issue. This year the Carlsbad, New Mexico, parents had the WEBSTER’S NEW COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY removed from their junior high school. HUCKLEBERRY FINN is another book that has come under close scrutiny recently. It is a shame that such a great book and such a great writer as Mark Twain should be so gravely misunderstood. Perhaps next will go the Tarzan stories because he and Jane are not married and live together; perhaps it will be Donald Duck because he wears no pants. One thing sure, it is likely the aformentioned books will become the hottest selling narratives on the market and may lead to tremendous advancements in the vocabulary and reading backgrounds of kids everywhere.

Faculty

121


SCIENCE DEPARTMENT This was a quiet year for the science department, but like other departments, plans are being made for the future. The science department hopes to gain wider use of the computer in B-wing once the math department receives the new equipment. The computers will be a great help say teachers within the department, especially in the chemistry and physics classes. Plans arc being made for the coming of the freshmen and many new classes may be added. The department hopes to add more chemistry and life science courses. To do this the department will have to hire three more teachers. And like the other departments, science hopes to add another required lab course.

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Along with these changes, the high school also hopes to create a more cohesive program with the junior highs. This may be done by eliminating the “mini” courses of astronomy, oceanography, and others on the junior high level. To replace these, there would be classes more in line with the prerequisites for the high school science courses.

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For the math department this was a slim year. According to Cathy Strong, department head, the math department was lucky to be fully staffed this year. This was largely due to the high number of mathematicians going into industry, with its larger paychecks, rather than into teaching. The number of high school teachers moving to the lab was also a problem for the department. “We are lucky to have the people we do,” said Strong, “They’re very hard working.” There was one bright spot for the department, though; they expected to receive a shipment of Apple computers by the end of the year. Mrs. Strong was very excited about this prospect, because the department was forced to turn away a full forty students from computer classes this year for lack of space. Mrs. Strong also announced some possible plans for changing the computer classes to specific language classes for Pascal, Fortran, and Basic.

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123


WORLD EVENTS BRITAIN: In April of 1982, Argentine armed forces surrendered to the British armed forces at Port Stanley in the Faulkland Islands. The surrender ended three months of occupation of the Faulkland Islands by Argentina and three months of war between those two nations. Both sides saw a number of their warships sunk. But the end of the war did not end the dispute between Britain and Argentina over who should have the administration of those South Atlantic Islands. Less than a year after Diana Spencer was married to Prince Charles of England, Princess Di gave birth to a son. Prince William of Wales; William is now second in line to the throne of England. POLAND: Lech Walesa, leader of Poland’s Solidarity Union, was released from a year in prison by the martial law government of General Juruselski. Solidarity had been outlawed and Walesa was warned not to promote any resistance to the communist governed Polish government, SW'EDEN: Twice in the last twelve months a Russian submarine has penetrated Swedish coastal waters near secret naval installations. During the first incident the Russian submarine was forced to surface and lengthy negotiations were held before the Swedish navy released the Russian submarine. UNITED STATES: In October of 1982, the U.S. lifted the sanctions it had imposed on European and multinational companies helping build a gas pipeline from Russia to Western Europe, This pipeline will eventually supply Western Europe with much needed natural gas. The American government opposed the pipeline be­ cause it would make Europe more dependent on Ru,ssia. The sanctions were originally imposed as a result of Russia’s treatment of the Poles. RUSSIA: Leonid Brezhnev, Soviet President, died in November of 1982 after years of poor health. Upire Andropov, his successor, was cordial in greeting U.S. Sec­ retary of State George Shultz in Moscow for Brezhnev’s funeral. This may be a sign that Russia is interested in better relations with the U.S, MIDDLE EAST: In October 2, 1982, a final cease-fire took place in Beirut, Lebanon. Israel had invaded Lebanon to destroy the forces at the Palestinian Liberation Organization, an organization whose objective was to find a state of Palestinian Arabs inside Israel, Israel conquered half of Lebanon including its capital, Beirut. Soon after, the president of Lebanon was assassinated. Israel forces immediately occupied all of Beirut. Lebanese citizens who called themselves Christians then car­ ried out a massacre of Lebanese Arabs in two camps in Beirut. The Israel government is now carrying out an investigation of the role of Israel officials in the massa­ cre.

MUSIC The music department was greatly encouraged by a new appropriation of $21,000 to help finance their activities. The money was used for fees, housing, and transporation for All-State, Solo and Ensemble, Football games, the State Fair Parade, and the stage band trip to West Mesa. A large portion went to the orchestra’s tour. They went to Corpus Christi to compete in the Buccaneer Music Festival.

“I’m not the mild man­ nered conductor you think I am.”

Don Beene Sheldon Kalberg Jan McDonald

124

Faculty


SOCIAL STUDIES The history department is looking forward to the possible addition of new classes to its curriculum. An increase in interest and the quality of students in the advanced classes has encouraged speculation about adding more electives like European history. The nature of such classes would be dictated by student interest and the availability of teachers. With the coming of the freshman class to the high school the number of required credits may jump to twenty-two or twenty-four. With this increase the history department hopes to revise its present program. This referbishment would include a review of Cultures IV and V and the possible addition of a third required year of history.

. I

“Look, it’s right here Mrs. Young”

Betty Blackstone Jack Brower Doug Challenger

Jim Goetzinger Mary Lou Williams Kay Young

Bob Zilinski

“ Heil, Hitler!’'

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BUSINESS Enrollment in the business department shot up this year. This was despite the fact that the number of classes was decreased. Lucy Thomas, team leader, attributed this to the fact that students were realizing the value of a business education on both a personal and career level. Students were being drawn heavily to the department’s typing classes. In these classes, students learned very valuable skills of resume writing, writing business letters and proof reading. The vocational classes. Office Education, and Marketing and Distributive Education, were also enjoying a good enrollment. These classes taught office and sales skills. Both were aimed at students who were interested in going into business as a career. Hopefully, the typing classes will expand to include word processing and microcomputers. Mrs. Ross disciplines Chris Hertrich with a friendly twist of the neck.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION “Ohhhhh, Boy!”

Burt Buehrer Tom Brown

Theresa Redman Emmy Stice

126

Faculty


Jolene Barthell Jerry Brown

Beverly Moore Lucy Thomas

Jerilyn Thornton Sharon York

J PRO

REAGANOMICS

The United States of America has been going bankrupt for the past fifty years. The reason for this state of affairs lies in its economic policy, which has tended to overtax middle and upper income Americans in order to provide give-away programs which supposedly help the poor. President Reagan, through the introduction of “ Reaganomics,” hopes to reverse this trend. By introducing a tax policy which permits fewer encumbrances on the majority of Americans, more money will be left for the less fortunate, who will ultimately prosper from Reaganomics.

CON For over fifty years, the United States of America has enjoyed a higher standard of living than any other country in the world. One reason for this wealth of riches can be found in the American attitude toward economics. In short, the United States has not turned its back on its poor or its needy, rather, it has helped them to prosper. What has come to be known as “ Reaganomics” represents a challenge to the basic economic planning policy of the past fifty years. Through the implementation of policies which would permit fewer taxes on the wealthy. President Reagan hopes to bring about greater spending power among the majority of Americans. This plan won’t work because the poor will become poorer, and the rich will become richer because there will be fewer tax dollars to spend.

Faculty

127


INDUSTRIAL ARTS . The Industrial Arts department suffered with the strains of shifting class loads and low enrollment. Teachers within the department were perplexed by the drop in enrollment. The field of industrial arts, they claim, is the best field of employment these days. When the freshmen reach the high school the department hopes that some of these problems will be alleviated. Department heads hope that the addition of the freshmen will allow them to add a woodshop, hire more teachers, and make some curriculum changes. Mrs. Barthellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Triumph is being rescued after she almost slid into the canyon driving out of the faculty parking lot.

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Marga Boedeker

Leslie Doran

Burt Buehrer and friend John Leming Bob Martin Jan Phillips

Jim Place Dave Richert Bob Visel Gary Webb

128


SPECIAL ED Mrs. Lockridge speaks out.

Vic Dalla Betta Marcy Elliott

Mary Hue Carole Jacobson

Jeanne Wier

Mrs. Koch concentrates on another masterpiece. It fit last time, Mr. Visel.

129


COUNSELORS Tom Christofferson Gordon Hoffman

Wanted: Skip Dunn, dead or alive

Mel Lora Elaine Smith

i

Dee Wilson Regina Zilinski G.J. Hopkins (NJROTC) Bonnie Mabry (librarian)

CABLE TV Over the past several years American cable TV has grown from a group of small cable companies into a nationwide network serving thirty-four percent of the households in the U.S. It is now possible to watch shows such as movies, sports, or news from across the country whenever one wishes. And the growth of the cable network shows no signs of slowing. Experts are heralding the advent of a new era in communication which will revolutionize the industry. This view is by no means universal. Indeed some say that cable TV is going through extreme growing pains. The cable TV network began with several small cable companies which serviced remote towns where it was previously impossible to receive television conventionally. From these roots the cable network grew explosively into what it is today. The reason for this period of explosive growth is due mainly to the obvious advantages it held over conventional TV. With cable TV, it is possible to receive a much larger number of programs in addition to specialized channels which show religious programs, fine arts, movies, or sports. Experts are also predicting great advances in the future of cable TV, with the addition of educational programs and the expansion of existing channels. In the fu­ ture it may be possible to have home security systems using cable, television lines to connect each house to a community system, and stay at home education. Experts are hoping that 108 and even 300 channel systems may soon be put into use. Others have not painted such a rosy picture for cable TV. Detractors say that cable TV rarely offers anything exceptional that cannot be found on the other free channels. In fact cable TV is being faced with widespread dissatisfaction demonstrated by one out of every two subscribers dropping their subscription in a year. Re­ ligious groups are also working for legislation to govern such stations as Eros and the Playboy channel which often feature erotic shows. Cable officials argue that viewers need not subscribed to such stations if they do not wish to. The facts are plain, say many officials, that regardless of the problems that cable TV is now experiencing it is very likely that it is here to stay as the rapid climb in subscription would seem to attest. If this is true it would certainly paint a bleak picture for the present public networks CBS, NBC, and ABC.

130


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SECRETARIES Kay Byers Cathy Cottingame Mrs. Neely drinks witch’s brew.

Marsha Hunt Mary Ann Kelley Betty Kock Wilberta Macmann Barbara Nutter Arlene Smith Giz Szalay Mary Taylor So Mrs. Mabry, how many books are overdue this month? Mr. Caswell decides the grade.

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131


TEACHER ASSISTANTS

Kathy Baldonado

Della Chiles Jill Forman Cynthia Hayden

Virginia Hill Marilyn Long Sarah Loughran

132


“ Gee, th a t's a deep wound caused by that splinter!”

Dorathy Morgan Mary Nichols Barbara Palmer

A.J. Robinson

. yA Terry Schlosser f • *

Chet Smith

Mr. G oetzinger gets dressed down by a mem­ ber of the Harlem Trav­ elers,

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Cheryl Straub Jeanne Whetstone

133


Custodians: Fidel Sandoval Hector Atcncio Lala Trujillo

Mr. Stoddard is consoled by a Harlem Traveler.

Mrs. Hill takes a coffee break.

Cindy Huttenberg CMC

Ed Rauchfuss CMC Marilyn Ryan CMC Peggy Pinkston Data Processing Andrea Taylor Data Processing

134/Faculty


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junior , I

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Charles Ferenbaugh has an l.Q. that is greater than his body weight. As a junior he took calculus and advanced chemistry and he received first place in the state math contest as a sophomore. He had the 4th highest score in the national math contest.

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He portrayed the professor in SOUTH PACIF­ IC, was active in Olions, Chess Club, Honor Soci­ ety and along with AP English and history, he claimed be be very busy. Little Wonder!

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136

Juniors


files “ It’s cheaper than gas,” said Mike Pruitt when asked about his skating, “it’s very exciting and a challenge, too.’’ he added. Mike began skating four years ago and since then he has skated in San Diego and Albuquer­ que. During warm weather he skates to and from school. He sometimes feels out of place street skating in Los Alamos “because it’s just not the ‘in’ thing to do around here. Sometimes the criticism gets to me, but it’s not going to make me stop skating.’’ Mike is a familiar figure skating around our campus, and he does add color to the routine. Ann Ebaugh began shooting when she was eleven. She began shooting competitively within a year and has since moved into an expert rating. She is now working for Distinguished Expert. At 14 whe began shooting in 3 position matches, and in the summer of 1981 she represented New Mexico in the small bore rifle match­ es in Camp Perry, Ohio. Last winter Anne attended the New Mexico State Junior Olympic Shooting Camp. Now she is competing in high power rifle matches with an M-14. “ 1went to the nationals again, and did better than I had last time.” she said. “ It’s really an exciting experience and I’m planning to go back again.”

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Todd Zongker represents the All-American boy. He is a very good student, partici­ pated on the speech and de­ bate team and plans to pur­ sue a degree in law. His hob­ bies are skiing and golf and a fte r school he likes to munch out in front of the T.V. During the summers he works on his uncle’s farm, but he admits he is not very good at driving tractors, hav­ ing once got one stuck, a dif­ ficult feat.

.luniors

137


Is that little itch telling you something?

Sarah Alexander Chris Allen Karl Anderson

Lee Anderson Matt Andrae Valerie Apel

I

Adrienne Appert Ronald Armstrong Mick Backsen Kevin Baker Jamie Bangerter Gary Barlich

Cindy Barr Sandra Barr John Bartlit Chris Bast Dennis Bates Bern Baumgartner

Renee Benavidez Howard Benson Laura Bequette Janet Bettinger Babette Bibeau Peter Blewett

Dehn Bohl Tonya Boulden Lisa Bowman Cheryl Boyer Lana Brady Pam Brainerd

Scott Braithwaite Louis Bremer Todd Broste Craig Brown Jenny Brown Shelley Brown

138/.luniors

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Christine Bullock John Busch Brian Butcher Brent Butler Beth Cameron David Cameron

David Carroll Glenda Casedy Lisa Cash Carolyn Castore Chris Catlett Ann Cernicek

Francesca Chavez Gina Chavez John Chutkow Cindy Cichon Cindy Clark Kirstine Cokal Carol Conn Karl Cook Brett Cordell Mark Crawford Fifi Croaswalk Kim Cromeenings

Dean Cummings Joseph Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Anna Cathy Davis Ken Davis Steven Dean Wayne DeMill

Marilyn Dennis David Dick

Get it right, boys!

I

Donna DiMarco Janie Doolen

Juniors/139


â&#x20AC;˘ludy Doran Pam Downes Julie Dresback

Lisa Driskell Douglas Dross Matt Dudziak

Mr. Macho, Mike Shermer, goes punk.

Anne Ebaugh Lori Eddleman Debbie Edwards

Linda Ehler Rhonda England Adam Engleman Tracy Erkkila Eric Erpenbeck Paul Eehlau Eric Eenstermacher Charles Ferenbaugh Bill Ferrell Angie Feuerherd Scott Field Randy Findley

Kara Fisher Sandra Fontenla Carolyn Ford Rick Ford Andy Fox Alison Foxx

Brian France Jim Frederickson Anne Friar Mhari Frothingham Todd Frybarger Forrest Fukushima

140/Juniors

I

1


Linda Fullerton Justin Gehre John Gehrmann John Geno Paula Gentry Kevin Gill

Daniel Giorgi Wendy Girard Bill Goldman Mark Gosling Pamela Graham Grail Russell

Tammy Gray Dawn Green Jon Greenwood Susan Gregory Sheri Groff David Gurley John Guy Tim Haarmann Karen Hagan Larry Hahn Ron Hanks Catherine Hardekopf

ELECTION ’82 Widespread unemployment in the United States, over ten percent in November, had a big impact on general election ’82. President Reagan, in his first two years in office, had instituted policies to reduce all government spending except for defense and to reduce taxes. While these polices, called Reganomics, helped reduce inflation, they also increased unemployment. The result of these policies was felt in the election in which the Democrats gained 26 seats in the U.S. House of Representatives. The Democrats lost no seats in the Senate, although many more Democratic than Republican seats were at stake. The hottest, most costly Senate race in the nation was in California, pairing controversial Democratic Governor Jerry Brown against Republican Mayor Pete Wilson of San Diego. Brown had come from 22 points behind in the pre-election polls to make it a close race, but Wilson won by a narrow margin. As one observer put it, “Californians have a love-hate rela­ tionship with Jerry Brown”. New Mexico arch conservative Senator Harrison Schmitt was defeated by the liberal State Attorney General Jeff Bingaman. The Democrats gained new governorships, and took over the midwest. Sagging farm prices, a dismal auto industry, and general economic malaise were blamed on GOP leaders. This election gave the midwest a chance to change. The 1982 election was the most costly election yet. It will cost the taxpayers a record 102 million dollars, up from the 49 million as recently as 1978. The impact of the 82 election on national policy will be a small drift leftward. Reaganomics was not repudiated, but it was not endorsed either. What does this say about Reaganomics?

Juniors/141


â&#x20AC;˘lolin Harlow Mark Harris

I'ricndship forever.

Marybeth Harris Terri Hart Terri Havens Lisa Heeker Leslie Heinberg Derrek Hernandez Jennifer Higbie Mike Hirons

Leona Hodges Audrey Hoffman Ben Hoffman David Hoffman Gaven Holland Dana Holt Steve Hong Pat Honsinger Linda Horn Andrea Hoyt Rosanne Humphrey Kristin Hunt William Hunter Fred Hutchinson Christopher Hyer Paul Jackson Tracy Jackson John Jaramillo

Kathleen Jett Jennifer Johnson Robert Johnson Tim Johnson Lee Jones Steven Jones

142/Juniors


A

Olaf Juveland Edward Karpp Richard Karpp Cindy Kearns John Keller Jeff Kelley

Michael Kellner Matthew Kenyon Margot Kerr Eric Kilczer Linda Kilczer Debbie King

Morgan Kirby Debra Kise Kjell Kjellman Bob Klapetsky

Kim Klein Kim Koenig Teri Kruse Erica Kwei Hey Tim, over here!

David Larson Gerald Lauer John Lazzaro Candi Leeches Mike Leif Vanessa Lillberg Bobbi Jo Lindstrom Margaret Lockhart Kristen Loree Linda Lucero

Bertha Lujan Chris Lynch Ian MacDonald Patty Machen Alycia Maier Lori Malenfant

Juniors/ 1 4,r


Paul Malcy Jocelyn Mann Nancy Marcl ZccAnn Marsh Dana Marshall Tammy Marshall

Jeannette Martinez Jenny Martinez Patricia Martinez Ralph Martinez Sean McAfee Cathy McCabe

Kay McClendon Deedra McComas Barb McCormick Kim McCormick Eric McDow Martha McGehee Doug McKown Julie Meade Ramona Medina Greg Meier Ismael Mena Dan Metzger

Victoria Meyer Dudley Milder Rusty Miller Kristen Minor Steve Mitchell Leroy Montoya

Monica Montoya Patricia Montoya Sarah Moore Chris Morris John Morris Paul Morris

Shaun Morrison Steve Morrow Byron Morton Mike Mukristal Frank Myers Mark Naiver

144/Juniors


Chuck Ney Krista Nick AnnaLisa Nickel Todd Nichols Lauren Norton Curt Novak

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Ross O’Dell Stefani Odom Julia Oliphant Karen Orbesen Kim Paffenroth Paula Papps Alex Parker Hal Patterson Donald Patton Kathy Peacock Robert Peaslee Chres Peters

Gautam Pillay Mike Platt Megan Polzer Robby Poore Gary Rael Curtis Rasmussen

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Juniors/145


Karen Reed Mike Reed Jody Reese John Rochester Kim Rodgers Martha Romero

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Laura Roush Michelle Roybal Tim Rutherford

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Julie Rutten gives a sly smile.

Dawn Rutledge Julie Rutten Jeff Sandoval

Margaret Sandoval Karl Saxman Mike Schermer Mike Schillaci Bill Schleft Dean Schnurr

Dennis Schofield Raeanna Sharp Julia Sheldon Martin Shipley Ron Siemon Joe Smith

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Wesley Smith Gar Snider Cheryl Sofaly Sonje Sollid Lee Stable Bob Steedle

Cynthia Steinkamp Michele Steinkruger Annette Stephens Anne Stevens Steven Stokes Charlie Sutton

146/Juniors


Joyce Swain August Swanson Eric Talley Sean Tape Jeff Tesmer David Thomas

Kimberly Thomas Kirk Thompson Dawn Tibbetts Gretchen Torres Mike Tremblay Luis Trujillo

Steve Trujillo Tracy Tubb Rainer Tyler John Valentine Wade VanBuren Alicia VanHaaften Tony Vergamini Kim Vidrine Lena Visarriagas Tim Voos Mandy Vrooman Joan Wadlinger

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Karen Waggle Richard Wakefield Victor Wallace Doug Walther Terrance Wampler Dan Ward

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Roger Warren Cathy Welsh Kris White Pam Whittemore Barbara Williams Mike Williams

Tim Williams Susan Wilson Janet Wirth Carlos Woodson Todd Yasuda Ron Yusnukis

Juniors/147


sophomore

Jody Guthals is a cross-country runner who represents the versaltility of our school. Playing in the orchestra and playing the piano are important to her. She is a member of the JNROTC, Key Club, Youth and Government, and F.O.C. In her spare time she skis, swims, and plays softball. At home she collects music boxes and dolls from foreign countries. On the side she maintains an A-average. Sophomore David Foo says of chess: “ It’s the ultimate game.” He has played chess competitively since he was in the 6th grade and says the thrill of the game is studying it, and learning new techniques, and continuously pounding an opponent until his adversary is defeated. David has won three trophies over the past few years including second place at the New Mexico Junior Open. 148 Sophomores


files Katy Cross has been riding for five years, but she only began competing seriously in the last three. In this time she has had three different horses, the one pictured being Double L Dot, a registered quarter horse. She has won as many as 200 ribbons and many high point trophies in shows ranging from Los Alamos County Show to the State Fair. Last summer she was the 1982 LA county princess. Katy is an excellent western rider, and recently has become interested in English events. She has trained her horse for both English and western competition, and she soon hopes to begin competing statewide in AQHA events. Julie Virchow has been playing the flute for five years. In solo ensemble she received a rating of ex­ cellent. Music is not her only forte. She plays basket­ ball and participates in track. Julie is also a member of Key Club and is eligible for the Honor Society. She feels her church is important and is active in her youth group. Julie also likes to cook.

Sophomores

149


Rachel Albright John Alcouffe Scott Algire Scott Allen Mark Anderson Becky Andrews

Donnie Andrews Tim Archuleta Erika Arendt Paul Arendt Brant Armstrong Moore Arnold

Kathie Atencio Guy Baker Jacquline Ball Kathy Barnes Natalie Barnett Mary Ann Barton Mary Barts Jeff Bateman Craig Baughnan Janna Beatty Angela Beckman Stephanie Beguin

Kelly Bell Brandon Benson

Diana Bequette Brian Biddy Commander “ Hoppy” Hopkins, corrects a cadet’s cover during inspection.

Bryanna Bird Maury Blanton

150/Sophomores


Kate Blewett Stephanie Bobrowicz Troy Bolstad Anne Marie Borch Danny Borrego Dave Bosko

Kirsten Boudreau Dave Bowling David Bowman Cody Boyd Elise Bradbury David Bray

Jim Breen Ken Brown Jim Bryan Frank Burditt Laura Burkett Doug Buzbee

Suzanne Canada Pam Candler Sean Cantrell Drew Cappis Donnette Carter Maria Chavez Christy Chiles Leslie Chowdhuri Jessica Christian Pat Christy Sue Cichon Robby Clark

Monica Coburn Robert Coffelt Debbie Collins Suzy Collins Erika Cooper Bill Corcoran

Kathryn Coulter Kelly Creek Louis Criscuolo Katy Cross Carla Cruz Robert Cunningham

Sophomores/151


Robin Cutler Karen Dahlby Chris Danen Susan Danner Anne Dare David DeVries

Letha Dison Kiril Dobrovolsky Maya Draisin Colleen Duffy Emily Dunwoody Anthony Eckhardt

Karen Engel Eric Engleman Matt Erickson Paula Eskola David Esquibel Karen Feldman Marcelo Ferreia Beckie Feuerherd Stefan Filer Tracy Flaugh Nancy Foley Charles Forest

Katie Forman Jonathan Fradkin Amy Fraser Janna Beatty gains control against Santa Fe High School.

Faura Fraser Chris French David Fu

Scott Fuehrer Darryl Gardner Jim Gary

152/Sophomores

i


Eddie Lucero runs left.

Ehud Gavron Lesley Geno Jeff George Ann Gerheart Elena Gibson Neil Gido Gary Gill Penny Gillespie Debbie Gladson Sarah Glass Greg Glover Kathy Gordon

Erin Greene Erik Greiner Julie Groff Dan Guevara Lee Gurley Jody Guthals

Evan Gutierrez Bonnie Hall Perry Handy Catherine Hanlon Mike Hannaford Jon Hanold

Sophomores/153


Jeff Hansen Richard Hansen Cindy Harrison Lisa Harrison Bobby Ha rtway Tammy Harvey

Ben Hatcher David Hayes Linda Hecker Trent Henderson Mark Henins Chris Hertrich

Jennifer Hesch Tami Hildner Heather Hindman

Holly Hindman Tony Hinsley Kara Hoffman

i

Jody Guthels received the trophy for the girls home cross country meet.

Mark Homuth Megan Honey Ethan Honnell Greg Hughes Amy Hunter Lara Hutson Jim Hutton Jennetta Johns Erik Johnsn

Keith Johnson Kevin Johnson Barbara Jones Glen Jones Jeannie Jones Jennifer Jones

154/Sophomores

/V -

X


Jim Keller Peter Kent Nicola Kephart Jennifer Hesch, Cat got your tongue?

Wendy Kewish Ellen Kim Brian Kingsbury Monica Kjellman Diana Kleinfelder David Knab Carole Kottman Aurdre Kozubal Matt Ladish

Chris Landt David Larotonda Kris Larson Matt Laux Cathi Law Laurie Lazarus

Angie Lee David Lee Kevin Lee Victoria Lieber Scott Linford Rob Little

Randy London Tom Louck Holly Lovato Eddy Lucero Jeff Luehring Matt Luster

Bruce MacDonald Prank Macias Mark Mack Patrick MacRoberts Bill Malone Don Marek

Sophomores/155


Nanette Martinez Sheila Martinez Stan Mathews Wanda Matuszak Mike Max Steven McCurdy

i

Jennifer McDowell Neville McGarity Cindy McKay Deborah McLaughlin Lisa Metzger Kim Meyer

Kristy Michaud Bill Miller Siobhan Mitchell Steve Mitchell Holley Moore Steve Moore Rowena Morrison Dean Mortensen Kenneth Moss Susie Murphy Shawne Neeper Sherri Newmyer

A tragedy hit the American headlines in 1982. It began in Chicago with seven deaths from cyanide placed in Tylenol Cap­ sules! The idea spread to the possibility of acid in eye drops, milk, toothpaste, and mouthwash. A hayday for psychosâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;A tragedy for the consumer.

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156/Sophomores


Heide Nestler Patricia Nix Joanna Norman Chrissy Oliver Sheril Oliver Kris Orr

Alfred Ortiz John Osborn Ray Pacheco Caroline Parker Tom Parkinson Eric Payne

Melissa Pena Steve Pervorse Cathy Pierce Daphne Pinkston Nicole Pippin Mike Pollat Becky Pomeroy John Potter Kristin Potter Tricia Powers Alan Prebyl John Preeg

Tom Quigley A. Quintana Tony Rayburn Dale Rendell Trudi Rexroth Mary Rice

Mary Rickenbaugh Cynthia Riley Ray Rivera Karen Robinson Martha Romero Tracy Rowe Michelle Russell Doreen Salazar Lynne Sampson Julie Sander Philip Santana Tori Sargent

Sophomores/157


Susie Schillaci Jennifer Schmidt Jeff Schuyler Bill Schwalm Lisa Sharp Doug Shaw

David Shepard Dawn Shook Eddy Shunk Laura Siemon Tom Simes Allyson Smith

Gregory Smith Martin Smith Mike Soland David Souders Terri Sowell Nancy Spallitta Darrin Stafford Jackie Steedle Jim Stein Tim Stelts Peggy Stewart Sandra Stewart Get to work, Darrin Stafford!

Steven Stewart Trish Teasdale Jeff Thomas

Wade Thomas Elizabeth Thompson Anne Tillery

Debra Torres Anita Trezona Tom Tucker

158/Sophomores


Wrestling. Sophomore style.

Tracy Tucker Laura Valdez Myra Valdez Agnes Vallejos

Claire Vanderborgh Chris Vandyck Kenny Vanlyssel Dennis Vasilik Robert Vignato Julie Virchow Peter Vogel Susi Wachocki Carol Waggle Stephen Wagner

Ricky Walker Victor Wallace Jay Waller Luke Wanek Alan Ware Sheri Ware Robert Warren Ron Warren Gary Washburn Scott Watson Steve Watts Eddie White Andrea Wickham Joe Williams Wes Williams Amanda Wilson Jill Wilson Anne Wilcott

Ken Woodard David Woodruff Brian Woods Tom York Mike Young Lisa Zimmerly

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sports Junior Gretchen Torres has been playing tennis for six years and has been on the varsity since the eighth grade. In nineth and tenth grades she played doubles matches, but this year she played singles, where she was ranked number 1 in District lAAAA and number 2 for Class AAA A. However, Gretchen is not committed to school tennis only. Last summer she played in the United States Tennis Association where she earned the number 1 ranking in the 16 and under age group for singles in New Mexico. She went to play in the Southwest Closed Tennis Tournament and reached the quarterfinals. Gretchen also became a member of the Whiteman Cup Team. Kevin Smale was just one of our fine soccer players. A member of the organization since junior high, Kevin started when he was in grade school and since then has climbed the ladder to success. He was a member of the J.V. as an eighth grader and made the Varsity as a freshman. As a senior, Kevin was named to the All-State Tournament Team for his excellence In the field. Although Kevin plays soccer, he is also a basketball player.

With his smooth release, Scott Hayden led the Junior Varsity Team to an 182 season. As a senior, the 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;3" Hayden has added an element of silent scoring and rebounding to a District Champion Team. Many times he was the high point man, scoring 20 points or more. Raenna Sharp began swimming in sixth grade and is now a very powerful force on the Los Alamos swim team. Raenna, a junior, made the swim team in nineth grade. In tenth grade she ranked 1st in state in the lOOM breast stroke with a time of 110.8 seconds. She was also ranked 11th in the 50M free-style. She is the team captain of a nine member team. Her favorite events are the SOM and lOOM free-style and the lOOM breast stroke.

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5. Emily Honnel made the Topper Varsity squad as a sophomore and earned a starting position on the team since then. As a senior she is the highest scorer on the Hilltopper team, averaging 16 points a game. She was a co-captain for the 1982-83 season. Emily credits a great deal of her success to Coach Bill Smith and Coach Chuck Garret for teaching her a lot. She was named to the All-District, and All-State Teams, and will play in the North/South basket­ ball game.

6. Greg Storm excells in two sports. He has played baseball since little league, playing first base or catch­ ing. He made the high school base­ ball team as a sophomore, junior, and senior. As a basketball player Greg has scored 346 points, had 147 rebounds as of February’s to­ tals.

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161


Varsity Cheerleaders The Varsity Cheerleaders are an important part of the athletic department. The squad is on hand to cheer the athletes to victory during varsity sports for all seasons. At camp, the Varsity Cheerleaders took home a superior trophy, a leadership trophy, and a spirit stick.

1. Varsity Cheerleaders take a break, 2. Carol Diaz (Head Cheerleader), Nancy Maret (Head Cheerleader), Sandy Ford, Sara Alexander, Sheila Looney, Tonya Boulden, Dana Holt, and Donna DiMarco.

162


! Junior Varsity The Junior Varsity Cheerleaders began preparations for the yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s activities by attending a cheerleading camp. During the summer they had car washes, sold snow-cones and held a raffle to raise money. They cheered at pep rallies, cheered at games and helped with homecoming. They also gave out trophies and helped with the home cross country meet. At the first pep rally this year when they were introduced to the student body, they mistimed in cartwheels and several hit the deck. Perhaps this helped endear this group to the student body. 1. Penny Gillespie, Jill Wilson (Head Cheerleader), Bryanna Bird, Dianna Bequette, Elizabeth Thompson, and Amanda Wilson. 2. J.V. Cheerleaders wait to hand out trophies.

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163


Kickers Place First in District The 1982 boys soccer team placed first in the lAAAA district competition. Though knocked out in the first round of the State Tournament, the boys had an impres­ sive season. The boys ended up 10-5 on the season with Ismael Mena as the top scorer with other scoring support from Eric Morse and Kenny Humphries. The Toppers had two goalies who ranked in the top ten in state. They were

David Palanck and Mike Schillachi. The team was lead by senior soccer coach Louie Ccrnicek and head coach Victor Dalla Betta. I. Team. 2. David Palanck deflects an intented goal. 3. Ishmael Mena scissoring the ball. 4. Wayde Morse, the high header! 5. Eric Morse gets down the field. 6. John Finch gets control.

Team Picture: First row: Mike Schillachi, David Palanek. Second row: Kenny Humphries, Malt Andre, Forest Fukushima, Jay Cappis, Sean Tape, John Finch. Wayde Morse, Ishmael Mena, Greg Pirkle, Curl Novak. Third row: Coach Louis Cernicek, Mark Dunn, Todd Sander, Kenny Bowman, Mark Johnson, Chris Beatty, Eric Morse, Eric Anderson, Steve Storms, Kevin Smale, Sean Macaffc, Steve Kramer, Coach Victro Dalla Betta.

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165


J . V . s Suffer One Loss The J.V. Soccer Boys ended their season with a record of 6-1-1. One win and one tie were from playing the Taos varsity. The strong offensive scorers were Evan Palmer, Billy Beckman, Mike Burris, Matt Alcouff and David Lee. A strong defense was led by Timm Harrman and Jeff Kelly. The goalie was Craig Brown who also had an excellent season. The team was led by head coach Dennis Vasilik.

1. Mike Young clears the ball. 2. Mike Burris keeps his man away from the ball. 3. Chris Bast on the ball. Team Picture First Row: Jeff Kelley, Doug Alcouff, Billy Beckman, David Lee, Evan Palmer, John Lee Fullbright, David Cernicek, Jason Oakly, Craig Fukushima, Scott Cartwright. Luke Hoffman, Dean Mortenson. Second Row: Matt Ladish, Mike Burris, David Kramer, Paul Arendt, Kevin Tan, Mike Young, Steve Watonabe, Chris Bast, Tim Harrman, John Newell, Matt Alcouff, John Preeg, Craig Brown, Coach Dennis Vasilik.

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167


Girls Shot for State The 1982 Girls Soccer Team had another exicting season. The girls took second in district, and took third at state after a penalty call near the goal in overtime in the state semi-final game. In the consolation game the girls whipped Santa Fe High 5-2. The scor­ ing was led by Ann Cernicek with other scoring support from Chris Ladish, Erika Arendt, and Mandy Vrooman. The defense was led by Debbi Edwards and the goalie was Carmella Gutierrez. The team ended up 12-3-1 on the season under first year coach Doug Challenger and assistant coach Donna Rector. 1. Chris Ladish shows her style. 2. Joint effort by Mandy Vroman and Ann Cernicek. 3. One point behind at half time. 4. First Row: Kristie Morse, Debbi Edwards, Janna Beatty, Carmella Gutierrez, Debbie Torrez, Cindy Barr, Elise Bradbury, Second Row: Martha Bowman, Manager, Kris White, Deann Simundson, Jeanette Martinez, Lisa Hecker, Michelle Bratthwaite, Mandy Vrooman, Chris Ladish, Bonnie Krane, manager. Third Row: Coach Doug Challenger, Anne Williams, Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neale Parker, Cathy Welch, Erika Arendt, Lisa Lindemuth, Ann Cernicek, Adrienne Appert, Assistant Coach Donna Rector. 5. Debbie Edwards enjoys her sport. 6. Ann Cernicek shows pure determination as Janna Beatty waits for a pass.

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169


TOPPERS STRESS UNITY The Varsity Football squad, coached by Tom Brown was faced with a year of injuries, frustration of defeat and controversy over the athletic code. The team ended with 27 players and a 2-8 record. The word that described the Topper defense this year was â&#x20AC;&#x153;awesomeâ&#x20AC;? . Anchored by Don Casias, Paul Virchow, and Steve Trujillo, our defense held opposing offensive units until its members became weary from almost continuous play. Bill Kovacevich, the defensive coordinator, had a heck of a year. Bob Zillinski, who pulled the strings on offense, finally got his team going. The team lost two heartbreakers, one to West Mesa, and the other one to Santa Fe.

1. Todd Frybarger sprints right. 2. Front row: Tom Brown, Brian Ray, Donald Sandoval, Mark Harris, Paul Virchow, Luke Ncy, Second row: Bob Zillinski, Fidel Naranjo, Jim Keller, Brent Butler, Chris Ryan, Steve Morrow, Mark Montoya, Todd Frybarger, Derrek Hernandez, Lonny Poe, Joseph Luke Mike McNamara, Third row: Jeff Stoddard, Don Casias, Jack Parker, Wade Van Buren, Kevin Baker, Ian McDonald, Chris Quartieri, J.J. Lazzaro John Geno Bill Kovacevich. Back row: Luis Trujillo, Pat Honsinger, Zack Parker, Uli Wohifahrt, Scott Wood. David Wagner, Eric Talley, Mark Crawford Roger W'arren. Not Pictured David Devires. 3. Robbie sweeps around. 4. Derrek Hernadez catches the long ball. 5. Coach Brown encourages his players I7() Sports


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171


Prepared for Next Year Defense was the strength of the Junior Varsity Football team. John Guy led the defense to a good year. Coached by Mike McNamara and newcomer Jeff Stoddard, the team compiled a 4-3-1 record. The team was quarterbacked by Jeff Hansen who led the offense. Jeff broke his leg in the last game against Escalente.

Front row: Bob Zillinski, Kevin Gill, Tom Louck, Kevin Lee, Tim Voos, Darryl Gardner, Eddie Lucero, Evan Guiterrez, Stan Mathews, Bill Kovacevich, Second row: Tom Brown, Jeff Stoddard, Jeff Hansen, Kevin Johnson, Ronnie Warren, Mike Polot, John Fradkin, David LaRotonda, Bill Corcorn, Trent Henderson, Mike McNamara, Back row: Gary Washburn, Erik Pynee, Jim Stine, Keith Johnson, Ray Pacheco, Moore Arnold, Eric Greiner, Toney Hinsely. 1. Jeff Hansen throws to his wide receiver, 2, Erik Pynee rattles a ball carrier. 3. Tom Louck breaks a tackle on a muddy field.

172 Sports


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A New Start for the Boys

Rich Dissly led the boys cross country team by taking a first place finish at District. He is the only one that went to state. He placed in the state meet. The members of the team included; Back Row: Chris Madland, Rich Dissly, Chuck Montoya, Steve Mitchell. Middle Row: Mike Hirons, Mat Young, John Alcoffe, Ken Sherwood, jerry Lavror. First Row: Max Sapenfield, Doug Dahalby, Eric Engleman, Bob Mitchell, Rex Sapenfield. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.

Team Chris Madland trys to pass the opponent. John Alcoffe is moving on. Rich Dissly alone at the finish line. Coach Jeffereys at the starting line. Chuck Montoya overtakes his opponent.

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175


Girls Set the Pace It was an impressive season for the girls cross country team. The girls throughout the year placed high in the meets they attended. At District the team came in second, and the team went to state. In state competition the team placed . The members of the team include; Back row; Jody Guthals, Mary Bowersox, Amber Dodson, Kay Taylor, Andrea Mena, Susie Murphy, Rachel Albright, Liz Drake, Karen Dahlby Front Row: Alisabeth Thurston, Kirsten Lindberg, Rigia Bowman, Julie Groff, Elizabeth Barcley, Jodi Butters. 1) The last leg of the race. 2) Team Picture 3) Kay Taylor sets her pace. 4) Karen Dahlby pushes to the finish line. 5) Andrea Mena shows the agony after the race.

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177


Varsity Voile Jall Eleven wins and three losses spelled success for the volleyball team, placing them 3rd in district play. The team, under Coach Jeanne Quinn, overcame injuries to Kelly Stokes and Deana Koepke to have certainly one of their best seasons. They won some tough games against Valley and Manzano, but suffered hard losses to district rivals Santa Fe and West Mesa. The team, although seeded third, took second place in the district tournament, thus qualifying for the state playoffs. Team members include Gayle Burick, Deana Koepke, Cesca Chavez, Dawn Tib­ betts, Sue Duffy, Gretchen Torres, Teri Lujan, Kelly Stokes, Marcia Cochran, and Dehn Bohl.

Scoreboard

I. Dehn sends one home. 2. Team. 3. Kelly and Deana, All-District lAAAA.. 4. Marcia sets a spike. 5. Coaches Quinn and Foreman look on. 6. Dehn and Cesca block a spike.

OPPONENT Penasco Manzano Valley Rio Grande Santa Fe Grants Espanola West Mesa Espanola Gallup Farmington Albuquerque Santa Fe Albuquerque Gallup Farmington Santa Fe

LA Won Won Won Won Lost Won Won Lost Won Won Won Won Lost Won Won Won Lost


bs made State Playoffs


Eleven Wins and " nree

, I , I


bosses Spelled Success ^ 'h e Junior Varsity Volleyball Squad had a very successful season w i t h a record of 11 wins against 3 losses. Their skills, attitude, and ftfcedication improved tremendously and, under Coach Trudy Fore['.^an, put together a fantastic season. After starting out shaky by |^â&#x20AC;&#x2122;)owing to Penasco and Valley, Los Alamos won nine of their eleven |V,ames. Next years Varsity Volleyball will be looking forward to * laving all the talent that developed this year.

Opponent Penasco Manzano Valley Rio Grande Santa Fe Grants Cibola Espanola West Mesa Espanola Gallup Farmington Albuquerque Santa Fe

LA Lost Won Lost Won Won Won Won Won Won Lost Won Won Won Won

1. 2. 3. 4.

Lisa sets the ball while Laura comes to help. Pam is ready to spike. Becky concentrates. Agnes dives hard as Pam and Andrea watch anxiously.

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181


WREf i.lNG The wrestling team this year had a building season. With seniors Mike Vikdal and Ron Ruiz returning, and Coach John Leming leading the way, the Toppers were building a foundation of good wrestlers for the future. The J.V. team had a good season under new coaeh, Rick Thalman. The Wrestlers looked really good, and we hope to see them next year. VARSITY, standing: Coach Rick Thalman, Mike Vikdal, Darryl Brown, Bob Klapctzky, Uli Wohifahrl, Brian Ray, firian Hesch, Coach John Leming, Alan Ross, Kneeling: Craig Brown, Mike Max, Frank Burdette, Bobby Stecdic, Ron Ruiz. J.V., standing: Coach Rick Thalman, Manager Pat MacRobcrts, Mike Reed, Chris Hertrick, Kris Larson, David Dick, Chris Derrick, Bruce MacDonald, Mark Wadstrom, Ian MacDonald, Tom Tucker, David Larotunda, Coach John I.eming, Alan Ross. Kneeling: Doug Buzbee, Kevin Lee, Eric Payne, Sam Louck, Gary Gill, Jim Breen. 1) Brian Hesch working for a take-down, 2) Ron Ruiz is all set for a pin. 3) Mike Vikdal breaks his opponent down with an armbar.

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Score Board Highland Sandia Tourn. Taos St. Mike’s Alb. High Valley West Mesa St. Mike’s Tourn. Santa Fe Belen Farmington Gallup Espanola Grants

JV

VAR

won — won won won tie won

losF

won won

6th losF lost' won lost lost

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won lost lost won lost won


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183


GYMNASTS HAD EXC ^LENT ROUTIN' ^ The L.A.H.S. Gymnastics Team started their practice season on Si^^p.L-iobcr I with a nine member team. They W' seniors Vicki Rojas, Lynn Thomas, Beth Bubernak, and Angie Danen; Juniors P.m Brainerd; and Sophomores Sue Danner, K icn Boudreau, Susie Murphy, and Shawnee Neeper. Head Coach was Hank Blackwell, and Asst. Coach was Cathy Cotting. me. The Topper gymnastic season started out with a meet against defending state champs Cibola H.S. on Dec. 4. I.os Alamos scored 91.65 pts. against Cibolaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 93 pts. Again, Topper gymnast Vicki Rojas took all-around honors. Their biggest accomplishment was the win over Eldorado, which was the first time in Los Alamos history. Los Alamos 89.1, Eldorado 88.8 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Vicki in top form on the bars. Angie in pike position. Pam on the balance. Sue Danner under the close eye of Coach Blackwell. Team. Coach Hank Blackwell, Ass't Coach Cathy Cottingame, Kirsten Boudreau, Sue Danner, Vicki Rojas, Shawnee Neeper, Pam Brainerd, Lynn Thomas Angie Danen, Beth Bubernak, Susie Murphy. â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 6. Kirsten Boudreu shows balance and poise

I


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185


SWIMMING AND DIVING The Topper boys swimmers won their eighth straight state championship this year. The girls placed second. The boys were led by co-captains Tom Keyser and Barry Comer, who provided strength in the distance freestyle and sprint freestyle events, respectively. Other key members included Scott Lathrop in the distance freestyle and breaststroke, Joe Welch in sprint freestyle, Todd Brostein butterlly, and Tom Quigley in backstroke. The girls enjoyed another successful year under the leadership of co-captains Rcanna Sharp and Nancy Spallita. Both of them were strong in the sprint freestyle and breaststroke. Other top swimmers were Desiree Marr in the distance freestyle, Julie Dresback and Lara Hudson in the backstroke and butterlly, and Suzy Collins and Anna Forest in the breaststroke. Team members included, top: Lara Hudson, Kaly Forman, Todd Brostc, Brian Woods, Jim Frederickson, and Barry Comer. Middle: Suzi Collins, Reanna Sharp, Desiree Marr, Missy Pena, Audra Humphrey, Joe Welch, Chris Motley, and Coach Steve Myers. Bottom: Howard Frederickson, Tim MacFarlane, Julie Dresback, Eric Boland. John Valentine, Nancy Spallita, Bern Baumgartner, and Tom Quigley. Divers: Gar Snider, Tracy Tucker, Coach Frank Woodward, Kira Liebenberg, Emily Dunwoody, Debbie McLaughlin, Lori Hayes 1) 2) 3) 4) 5)

Jim Frederickson and the backstroke Julie Dresback heading for home Beauty in Flight, by Emily Dunwoody Nancy Spallita in the butterfly Bern Baumgartner turning in a strong performance.

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187


WE BEAT’M TO THE PIT The “ District Champs” (the first time since 1976) were the most talented squad to come from Los Alamos in a long time. In fact, this team was a coach’s dream. No single person stoled the show which may account for their success. The re­ bounding of Carlos Woodson, Dan Sagado, and Mark Gosling was overwhelming to smaller teams. While opponents tried to shut down Greg Storm’s dead aim, Scott Hayden took over with his smooth and silent shooting. Eric Morse, Ross O’Dell, and Kevin Smale played their spots well and with speed. This was a team which gave LAHS many thrills and a new sense of pride. They ended their season one bucket short of the state Championship. 1. Carlos brings it home. 2. The Hilltopper Varsity Basketball Team: (front) Phil Polzer, Dan Wilson, Eric Morse, Ross O’Dell, and man­ ager, Ethan Honnell. (back) Assistant Coach Jerry Brown, David Rhodes, Kevin Smale, Carlos Woodson, Mark Gosling, Dan Salgado, Scott Hayden, Greg Storm, James Chaves, Assistant Coach Joe Liestikow, and Head Coach Bill Smith. 3. Greg “the silk” smoothly shoots for another two points. 4. Ross O’Dell races past his man. 5. Dan Salgado dunks two 6. Eric Morse controls the offense. 7. Coach Smith smiles over his championship. Two minutes later he was thrown in the swimming pool.

188 Sports

SCOREBOARD LA Opponent Tucumcari 71 67 68 72 Valley 58 69 Del Norte 79 94 St. Mikes 70 78 Alb. High 54 66 Espanola West Mesa 52 68 51 46 Santa Fe 45 40 St. Pius 63 74 Grants Capitol City Tourney 56 71 St. Mikes 58 56 Eldorado 54 68 Del Norte 58 79 Gallup Farmington 50 73 45 62 Santa Fe 59 67 Grants West Mesa 47 65 47 69 Gallup Farmington 37 35 District Tourney Farmington 35 46 Farmington 41 66 State Tourney Highland 58 71 Hobbs 68 72 60 59 Eldorado


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189


LOOKING INTO A BRIGHT FUTURE

The JV’s were coached by second-year man “Jumping” Joe Liestikow. Led offensively by Joe Williams, Luis Trujillo, and Tim Johnson, the JV’s had a fairly good season. The defense lacked character at the beginning of the season, but began to improve from week to week. Score Board

1. Luis Trujillo and Ron Armstrong grab the re­ bound as Tim Johnson looks on. 2. The Hilltopper boys; junior varsity basketball team for the 1982-83 season included, front row: Tim Voos, Tim Johnson, Joe Williams, and Morgan Kirby. Back row: Manager Jim Stein, Terry Wampler, John Potter, Ron Armstrong, Paul Maley, Roger Warren, Luis Trujillo, Vic Wallace, Curtis Rasmussen, and Head Coach Joe Liestikow. 3. Joe Williams from way outside. 4. Coach Liestikow gives his tired team some pointers.

190

Opponent LA Tucumcari 54 Valley 26 Del Norte 46 St. Mike’s 66 Alb. High 43 Espanola 56 Santa Fe Prep Varsity 55 West Mesa 59 Santa Fe 56 St. Pius 66 46 Grants Gallup 29 55 Farmington 53 Espanola Alb. High 30 Santa Fe 60 Grants 75 West Mesa 39 Gallup 49 37 Farmington

OP 60 57 76 65 (OT) 64 70 58 54 48 94 45 61 75 50 38 49 48 57 50 55


C TEAM IMPROVED The C team was an evenly talented team this year. With the team leadership of Dean Mortensen and the sticky deicnse of i Walker, the C team had a fairly good season. Coach Jerry Brown helped these new high school members to learn the ropes i Topper basketball organization. 1) Team members are, top: Coach Jerry Brown, Scott Allen, Matt Erickson, Jay Waller, Moore Arnold, Kevin Johnson, Tony Hinsicy, and Manager Jim SteinJ Bottom: Danny Borrego, Greg Glover, Mark Mack, Dean Mortensen, Rocky Walker, and Dan Guevara. 2) 3) 4) 5) 6 )

Matt Ericksonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shot is blocked. Coach Brown looks on with intensity. Dean Mortensen brings the ball up the court. Rocky Walker executes a turn around jump shot. Kevin Johnson chases an out-of-bounds ball.

SCOREBOARD LA OP

OPPONENT Bernalillo Pojoaque JV Taos Sante Fe Prep JV Pojoaque JV Espanola Sante Fe Taos Santa Fe Prep JV Santa Fe Gallup Farmington Espanola Gallup' Farmington

192

48 37 35 77 35 44 51 62 74 55

75 89 46 23 56 54 50 50 29 60


193


SHOT TO THE TOP The team this year, like last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, was a well-balanced group with a lot of depth. Second year coach Chuck Garrett prided himself on having a mobile team and on being able to play most of the girls in each game. The quickness of Kelly Stokes, Ann Cernicek, and Vanessa Lillberg, combined with the rebounding ability of Sheri Groff, Annette Stephens, Anne Friar, and Susan Gregory, made it very difficult for opposing teams to score. Due to the scoring ability of Emily Honnell and Sandy Stephens, the versatility of Melanie Anderson, and the assists by Chris Ladish and Deana Koepke, the Toppers were rated as one of the top five teams throughout the season. The girls grabbed the District 1AAAA Championship and took fourth in the State Tournament. 1. Melanie Anderson dribbles down court. 2. Chris Ladish drives for two more points. 3. Kelly Stokes and Shelly Stokes (#30) go for the loose ball. 4. Team Picture, front row; Managers Candice Leeches, Zee Ann Marsh, and Renee Benavidez, Second row: Assistant Coach Theresa Redman, Annette Stephens, Sandy Stephens, Sheri Groff, Glenda Casedy, Anne Friar, Emily Honnell, and Head Coach Chuck Garrett. Third Row: Chris Ladish, Ann Cernicek, Susan G regory, D eana K oepke, and Vanessa Lillberg. Back row: Kelly Stokes and Melanie Anderson. 5. Coach Garrett explains his strategy, 6 . Emily Honnell goes up over the crowd.

194 Sports


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195


JUNIOR VARSITY GIRLS SHOWED SPARK

A lot of talent helped the J.V. girls have an impressive season. Under first year coach Theresa Redman the team worked hard towards their goal. Scoring was led by Monica Kjellman, Pan Candeer, Nancy Foley, and Tori Sargent. The players were able to gain experience and improve their skills. 1. Glenda Cassidy, up for two! 2. The 1982-83 Hilltopper Girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Junior Varsity Basketball Team included (front row) GiGi Jones, Cindy Barr, Lisa Harshman, Agnes Vallejos and Julie Virchow. Back row: Coach Theresa Redman, Pam Candler, Tori Sar­ gent, Laura Siemon, Monica Kjellman, Nancy Foley, Jess Christian and manager Catherine Hanlon. 3. Should I shoot? 4. Julie Virchow shows her skill on defense. 5. GiGi Jones shows her shooting style.

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SCOREBOARD Opponent ^ e l Norte ^Sandia Eldorado ^Rio Grande Kallup Kaarn^ri^ttj^ F r n ^ l^ ^

OP 34 37 31 36 38 25 39 45 28 | ^ U77& a

A lb.^H K » Espanol^^H Santa F e ^ ^ ^ West Mesa Los Lunas Grants St. Michaels

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Espanola Alb. High Santa Fe Grants B h it Mesa

LA 26 32 42 35 36 36 25 41 30 30

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197


BOYS’ TRACK The 1983 track season included the Quadrangular, F.M. Wilson Relays, Los Lunas, the Dual Meet at Santa fe, the Albuquerque Invitational, the Capital City, Los Alamos Invitational, Belen Invitational, District Finals, and the State Meet May 13 and 14. The coaches for the boys team were Larry Jeffryes, who is busy shoveling snow from the track and his assistants Mike McNamara, running on the facing page. 1. Steve Trujillo goes up and over. 2. “Corky” Thorn prepares for a 20 ft. Jump. 3. Steve Morrow puts 13 pounds. 4. Rich Dissly pounds out another grueling mile. 5. Robbie Harris gives it his best in the Javelin throw. Also assisting in the track coaching was Phil Garcia.

198 Sports


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GIRL’S TRACK -'C l Head Coach Bill Kovacevich and his assistant Cathy Cottingame led the girls’ through 9 meets last spring. The meets began in March with a quadrangular meet. They traveled to Belen, Santa Fe, Monzano, The Capitol City Invite, Albuquerque Invite, the District Meet and the State Meet. The Los Alamos Invitational was held April 30. 1. Nice smile Coach! 2. Oooh, here comes Kay Taylor. 3. Carol Conn concentrates on her hurdles. 4. Jocelyn Mann does everything with a smile. 5. What’s after Lisa Lindemuth?

200 Sports

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LA. DIAMOND MEN The 1982-1983 baseball team got into the swing of things with two new coaches, Jeff Stoddard, head coach, and his assistant, John Leming. With ten returning lettermen, eight of them seniors, the team had a lot of leadership and experience. The team members were Don Casias, Tony Martinez, David O’Dell, Greg Storm, Eric Morse, Chris Ryan, Greg Erpenbeck, Darreck Hernandez, Eric Payne, Ron Ruiz, Todd Frybarger, Scott Hayden, Mark Gosling, John Jaramillo, Galean Martinez, Eric Erpenbeck, and Randy Hodges.

1. Eric Morse with a watchful eye. 2. Catcher Donny Casias warms up. 3. Chris Ryan throws a strike. 4. Darrek Hernandez masters his bunting skills. 5. Tony Martinez does everything with a smith. 6 . Coach Stoddard, the coolest cat of them all. 7, David “Otis” O’Dell plays the field.

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SCHEDULE March

12

15 19 22

26 April

2

9 11

16 20

23 30 May 7 1 2 -•14

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St. Pius X away Santa Fe home Los Lunas away Taos home Santa Fe away Farmington home Espanola home Taos sa away West Mesa away St. Michael’s home Albuquerque home Gallup away Grants home State Albuquerque

...


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Girls' Softball The girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; softball team was very good since there were eight returning lettermen. The seniors were Melanie Anderson, Carmella Gutierrez, Emily Honnel, Chris Ladish, Deana Koepke, Maria Schutz, and Sand Stephens. The main line up was made up of seniors working behind Sandy Stephens who has been the pitcher for three years. Experience played an important role for this team. The softball coaches were Bill Smith and assistant coach, Thereasa Redman. Games were played against Bloomfield, Farmington, Santa Fe, Rio Grande, Cibola, Espanola, Los Lunas, West Mesa, Highland, Albuquerque High and Eldorado. 1. Emily gives it a good arm. 2. Deana catches the ball. 3. Julie Kent winds up. 4. Annette pitches a strike. 5. Carmella the fearless catcher. 6. Assistant coach Theresa Redman.

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205


THE GAME The girls tennis team was coached by Linda Anderson again this year. Returning lettermen were Gretchen Torres, Jennifer McDowell, and Cheryl Wright. Gretchen Torres was the teamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; big bet for state this year. The boys tennis team had a new coach, Bruce Norman. Returning lettermen were Kjcll Kjellman and Bill Vigil. Paul Elliott transfered back to Los Alamos this year after being #1 on a tennis team in Tucson, AZ last year. 1. Jennifer McDowell bats one back. 2. Coach Linda Anderson, Jennifer McDowell, Martha Bowman, Shankari Srinivansan, Maki Naka, and Cheryl Wright. Front: Gretchen Torres, Cindy Brown, Tasha Neeper and Diana Brown. Not pictured are Mary Knapp and Katie Forman. 3. Steve Hong returns the serve. 4. Coach Bruce Norman, Bern Baumgartner, Ken Brown, Kiril Dobrovolsky, Bill Vigil, Kjell Kjellman and Tim Rutherford. Front: Mick Backsen, Greg Jones, Steve Hong, Mark Mack, and Scott Fuehrer. Not pictured are John Skinner, Greg Henderson, and Gary McDonald 5. Diana Brown shows a mean two handed stroke. 6 . Bill Vigil gives it all he has. 7. Ken Brown aces his opponent with full force.

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r Spwrls

207


AFTERNOON TEE This season first year Coach Jerry Brown had 22 golfers on the boys’ team and only four on the girls’. Both teams had members that qualified for state. Richard Wakefield, the only re­ turning letterman, plus Brian Gonda, Tim Johnson, and Ron Siemon led the way for the boys’ team. The girls were led by Christy Chiles and Char­ lie Sutton. The boys faced ten tourna­ ments to qualify for state, while the girls had only six. The state tourna­ ment was held in Soccorro. One of their biggest events was the Los Ala­ mos Tournament which was attended by ten other schools. The boys’ golf team included. Coach Jerry Brown, Glen Jones, Tim John­ son, Richard Wakefield, Mike Wil­ liams, Ron Yusnukis, Jeff Schuyler, Tony Tucker, Paul Wolfe, Wright Zimmerly, Brian Zongker, Jim Stein, Brian Gonda, Gary Griffin, and not pictured Lee Anderson, Preston Coo­ per, Brent Granere, Ethan Honnell, Peter Javorski, Pat Max, Ron Sie­ mon, Wade Van Buren, and Robert Vignato The girls’ golf team included Charlie Sutton, Daphne Pinkston, Christy Chiles, and not pictured Kim Klein. GOLF 1. Tim Johnson drives to the fourteenth hole. 2. Richard Wakefield steadies to make the perfect putt. 3. Charlie Sutton works out on the high school field before the golf course opens.

208 Sports

Belen Invite Grants Invite APS Invite St. Pius Invite Farmington Invite Academy Invite Socorro Invite Los Alamos Invite Capitol City Socorro Invite Gallup Invite State

Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Girls Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys

& Girls & Girls & Girls

& Girls & Girls

& Girls


Sports

209


WRAP UP

During the 1982-83 ye.n osAlamossen the boys soccer, girls sujccr, gymnastici| volleyball, boys’ swimming, girls’ swim ming, girls’ basketball, and boys’ basket)

ball teams to state. Five wrestlers as competed at the state level. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11.

Bobby Steedle breaks away. Chris Ladish edges an opponent for the ball. The girls team came in third in state. Marcia Cochran helps the volleyball team go to state. The Varsity Football squad has high hopes for homecoming. Scott Lathrop leads the boys to an eighth straight state championship. Leonna Flodges takes a furious swing. Ishmael Mena leads the Varsity squad to a state berth. The girls cross country team wins another trophy. Steve Trukillo scores some more points for the Toppers. A volleyball crowd gets tenacious. Sean Tape looks into a bright future.


1. Emily Honnel and Sandy Stephens smile all the way to a fourth place finish in the state Tourna­ ment. 2. The girls take the District crown. 3. The Los Alamos crowd shows no interest in oppos­ ing teams. 4. Everyone in the crowd is interested in the basket­ ball game, except one. 5. The Toppers and Scorps mixing and mingling in the dark. 6. Awesome. The Boys’ Varsity squad is the first team since 1976 to take home the District Cham­ pionship.


mimmity

1. Eric McDow and Tracy Pelzer get ready to close McDonalds. 2. A1 Gibes #\ backup man. 3. Diana at a loss for words.

214


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INDEX ADMINISTRATORS Beene, Don—119, 124 Beery, Joy—119 Boguslawski, Joe—119 Dunn, SUip—119, 130 Holder, Dennis—119 Neely, Jean—119, 131 Smith, Walter—118 Valigura, Bill—118 SCHOOL BOARD Baker, Dolly— 118 Gill, Dennis— 118 Honsinger, Marian—118 Lyons, Peter—118 Umbarger, John 118 FACULTY Anderson, Linda—121 Archuleta, Walter —121 Asbellc, Ray— 122 Barthell, Jolene—127, 128 Bergquist, Wilbur —122, 110 Black, Paul —120 Blackstone, Betty—125 Boedeker, Marga—128 Brazfield, Barbara—129 Brower, Jack—125 Brown, Jerry—127, 192 Brown, Tom—126, 170, 172 Buehrer, Burt—126, 128 Buehrer, Sarah —121 Caswell, Bob—122, 131 Challenger, Doug—125, 168 Christofferson, Tom—130 Church, Tess—116, 122 Cernicek, Louie—117, 121, 164 Dalla Betta, Vic —129, 164 Doran, Leslie—128, 96 Eikelberry, Bob—122 Elliott, Marcy—129 Finch, Mary—123i 82 Foster, Chris—122 Fries, Shirley—120 Fry, Linda—123 Garrett, Chuck—120, 82, 194, 195 Gehre, Jack— 123 Goetzinger, Jim—125, 133 Gooley, Marilynn —120 Hopkins, G.J. “Hoppy”—130, 78, 150 Hoffman, Gordon—130 Hue, Mary— 129 Jacobson, Carole—129 Kalberg, Sheldon—124, 81, 108 Leming, John— 128, 182 l.ockridge, Peggy—120, 129 Lora, Mel— I 30 Mabry, Bonnie—130, 131 Malone, Patricia—123 Martin, Bob—128 McDonald, Jan '124 Mendius, Pat— 120 Moore, Beverly—127 O'Dell, Beverlie —123, 82 Phillips, Jan— 128 Place, Jim—122, 128 Redman, Theresa—126, 194, 196 Reglien, Jennifer—120, 239 Richert, Dave— 128 Ross, Inez—120, 126 Rowen, Edie—117, 133 Schachteric, Lee—123 Shankland, Becky—120, 111 Sharp, Lois—120, 111 Smith, Bill—123 Smith, Elaine—130

Bennett Laura 41 Bennion Sheryl 41 Beyer Elizabeth 41, 238, 239 Black Scott 42 Blair Charles 73 Blair Lisa 42 Blies Chris John Bolstad Dawn 42 Borrego James 42 Bowersox Mary 42, 176 Bowman Kenneth 164 Bowman Martha 42, 78, 115, 168 Bowycr Connie 42 Boyack Chad 42 Brenner Paul Brewer Donna 42 Briesmeister Anne 42 STAFF Brockway Lori 42 Atencio, Hector- 132, 134 Brown Alan 43 Baldonado, Kathy—132 Brown Darryl 43, 182 Byers, Kay—131 Brown Diana 43, 239 Chiles, Della—132 Brown Mark 43 Cottingham, Cathy—131, 184 Bryant Anita 43 Forman, Jill—132 Bryson Lori 43 Hayden, Cynthia—132 Bubernak Beth 43, 73, 89, 184 Hill, Virginia—132, 134 Bucher Chris Hunt, Marsha—131 Builta Kerry 18, 22, 27, 43 Huttenberg, Cindy—132 Burick Gayle 43, 178 Kelley, Mary Ann—131 Burns Cameron 1 1 , 44 Koch, Betty—129, 131 Burns Shawn 44, 239 Long, Marilyn—132 Butcher Steven 44 Loughran, Sarah—132 Byers Cheryi 44 Macmann, Wilberta—131 Byers Julie 44, 70 Morgan, Dorathy—133 Carmichael Colleen 44, 96 Nichols, Mary—133 Casias Donald 44, 170 Nutter, Barbara—131 Casperson Alec 44 Palmer, Barbara—133 Catron Jolene 44, 102 Pinkston, Peggy—134 Chance Bryan Rauchfuss, Ed—134 Charlton David Robinson, A.J.—133 Chavez James 44 Ryan, Marilyn—116, 134 Chiles Ricki Sandoval, Fidel—134 Christiansen Erik 44 Schlosser, Terry—133 Christman Marie 45 Smith, Arlene—131 Clabo Jaime 45 Smith, Chet—133, 82 Coburn Christen 45 Straub, Cheryl—133 Cochran Marcia 16, 38, 45, 115, 178, Szalay, Giz—131 239, 210 Taylor, Andrea—134 Cole Emily 45, 73 Taylor, Mary—131 Comer Barry 45, 186 Trujillo, Lala—134 Conn Patrick 45 Whetstone, Jeanne—133 Cook Joan 45 Cooper Preston 45, 78 SENIORS Cordova Kenneth 45 Adair Lee 9, 40 Cowan Diana 16, 26, 45 Aikin Elizabeth 40, 84 Coy James 18, 45 Alcala Joey 40 Crandall Amy 46 Anderson Melanie 8 , 40, 73 194, 238 Crane Bonnie 46, 168 239 Cromeenes William 46, 78 App Todd 40 Csoma Stephen 46, 93, 100 Atencio Kristie Cummings Drew 46 Atwater Charlotte 24, 40, 115 Culter Michelle 46 Auchampaugh James D'Anna Collette 46 Bagley Scott 40 Daly Kathleen 46, 73 Baker Damon 22, 26, 40 Damitz Marie 46 Ball Kelly Danen Angela 25, 46, 184 Barnes Ron 41 Davey Trent 30, 46 Barone Jonathan Davis Laura Barthel Lisabeth 41 Delanoy Kevin 46 Bartholomew Daniel 41, 78 Devargas Lydia 46 Bateman Andrew 8 , 23, 27, 36, 41, 78 82 Diaz Carol 14, 47, 51, 50, 75, 162 83, 239 Dissly Rich 47, 101, 174 Bauke Leischen Dodson Amber 47, 176 Bauke Detlef Doty David 47 Bayhurst Scott 41 Drake Deann 47 Beatty Chris 1 1 , 16, 41, 164 Duffy Susan 47, 75, 78, 178 Berry Stacy 41 Dunn Scott 22, 47 Bender Amy 41 Dunwoody Amy 48 Benham Jeff 30, 41, 96 Dussart Steven 48 Stice, Emmy- 126 Stoddard, Jeffrey- 123, 134, 170, 172 Strong, C athy-122, 123 Terry, Nancy—120, 101 Thalman, Rich—120, 182 Thomas, Lucy— 127 Thornton, Jerilyn—127 Visel, Bob—128, 129 Webb, Gary—128 Wier, Jeanne—129 Williams, Mary Lou—125 Wilson, Dee—130 York, Sharon— I 27 Young, Kay—125 Zilinski, Bobby—125, 126, 170, 172 Zilinski, Regina— 130

Dye David 48 Ebingcr Mary 34, 48 Enderbrock Ellen 48 Erpenbeck Greg 48 Eskola Paula 93 Farr Pam 36, 48, 238, 239 Farrell Devin 48, 78 Farrelra Marcelo 92 Feldman Lisa 48, 103 Ferreira Marcelo 92 Ferguson Sheery 48 Finley Linda 48 Fisher Kyle 49 Flury Lee 49 Flynn Colleen 49, 84 Foley Margaret 49 Fontenia Mario 49 Ford Sandy 49, 162 Fuka Joe 24, 49, 105 Fullerton Nancy Gaetjens Mary 49 Gaetjens Ray 49, 6 8 , 96 Gerke Meredith 49 Gibbs Victor 49, 8 8 Gladson Lee Glasgow Andrea 49 Goldman Kathy 50 Gonda Brian 50 Gonzales Barbara 50 Gonzales Cynthia 50 Gonzales Sylvia 50 Gordon Michael 9, 50, 78 Gregory Nadine 50 Greiner Sonya 50 Griffin Gary 25, 26, 50 Gross Kathy 22, 27, 19, 51 Gutierrez Carmella 14, 37, 51, 82, 83, 168 Haas Christian 51 Hakonson Audrey 51 Hanks Chris 11, 16, 51 Hanlon Jeanne 51 Harbor Julie 61 Hargenrater Richard 51 Harper George 51 Harrington Elyn 51, 18 Harris Robert 9, 25, 37, 51, 73, 115 Harrison Kelly 51 Hartway Mike 52 Hayden Scott 52 Hayes Rachel 52, 100 Henderson Leslie 52 Henderson Mary 52 Henins Rita 52 Henry David 52 Hill Virginia 52, 110 Hoerr Bryan 53 Hoffman Allan 53 Hoffman Christine 53 Hohner Jacqueline 53, 89 Holcomb John 53, 75 Hollabaugh Karen 8 , 53 Honnell Emily 53, 194, 194, 212 Hopson Thomas 53, 105 Hus Albert 53 Hudgeons Shanna 53 Hull Cynthia 53 Humphreys Kenny 10, 164 Humphry Dave 11, 53, 75 Humphry Frank 11, 54 Javorsky Peter 54 Jensen Ellen 54 Johnson Christine 54, 73 Johnson Mark 54 Johnson Mark 54 Jurney Theodore 54, 73 Jussi Kantelc 92 Katko Maurice


Keaton Greg 54 Keel Richard John Keel Theresa 54 Keller James 54, 170 Kent Julie 54, 107 Kern Michael 54 Keyser Thomas 17, 55, 186 Kidman Sonya 55, 74 Kieltyka Richard 55 Knapp Mary 55 Koepke Deana 55, 63, 178, 194 Kosty Timothy 55 Kottmann Gerald 55 Kowalczyk Cynthia Kraemer Kimberly 55 Kramer Stephen 29, 55, 111, 164 Ladish Christine 8 , 14, 37, 55, 82, 168, 194, 195, 210 Larson Karl 55 Lathrop Scott Field 186, 210 Law Nancy 42, 55 Lawrence John 22, 56 Lee Charlton 56 Leon Jennifer Lewis Kimberly 56, 75 Liebenberg, Kira 56, 186 Liepins Rebecca 56 Lindberg Ann 56, 96 Lindemuth Lisa 26, 56, 168 Linke Kathleen 56 Littlejohn Laura 56 Looney Sheila 14, 56, 162 Louck Samuel 39, 56, 73, 182 Loughran Glenn 8 , 56, 239 Lucero Theresa 57 Lujan, Theresa 16, 32, 57, 178 Luke Joseph 34, 57, 82, 170, 238, 239 Lyons Susan 57 Mace Scott 57 Madland Christian 57, 107, 174 Mdgnuson Lillemor 58, 107 Mahoney Carleen Maltrud Ingrid 42, 58 Mann Nathan 58 Marshall Jonathan Martinez Antonio 14, 58 Martinez Galen Martinez Jacqueline 58 Martz Joseph 20, 58, 106 Mattys Paula 58, 111 Max Fred McClannahan Rory 58 McClary Sean Meade Kathleen 58 Mechcls Susan 58 Mena Andrea 14, 39, 58, 73, 82, 176 Merson Linda 58 Michael Theodore 58 Miranda Ann 59 Mischke Rachel 59, 239 Mitchell Sabra 59 Mockler Donald 59 Montgomery Michele 31, 47, 59, 239 Montoya Chuck 16, 59, 105, 174 Montoya Mark 59, 105, 170 Moore John 37 Moore Michael Morse Eric Addison 15, 16, 59, 164 Mortensen Tamarah 59 Mosley James 59 Mosley John 59 Moulton Robert 59, 73 Muir Stephanie 70 Myers Thomas Jr 60 Naivar Chris 26, 60 Naranjo Fidel 60, 170 Naranjo Maria 33, 60 Neeper Tasha 60

Nelson Erik 60 Nestler Heide 93 Neudecker Rebecca J 60 Ney Luke Jr. 25, 60, 115, 170 Nichols Adam 40, 60 Nicol Jeffrey 60 Nielsen Jennifer 60 Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;dell David 61, 75 Oakley Lisa 16, 26, 61, 101 Olive Mark 61 Ortiz Patrick Osborn James Ostrenga Lois 61 Owens Brian Palanek David 16, 33, 61, 164 Palmer June 61 Parker Jack 61, 170 Parker William 10, 61 Parker Zachery 62, 61, 170 Parkinson Ian Paulson David 62 Pelzer Tracy 62 Peters Kari 62 Peterson Diana 62 Peterson Robert 62 Pickett Darryl Scott 18 Pinkston Jennifer 62 Plassmann Joseph 62, 100 Poe Lonny 32, 62, 74, 170 Polzer Phillip 62 Powley Gregory Joe Prueitt Stanley 27, 62 Pryde Michael John 18, 62, 81 Quartieri Chris 63, 170 Tadziemski Timothy 63 Ramirez Barbara 63, 78 Ramsey Ann 63 Ray Brian 63, 170, 182 Reese Tracey Lynn 63 Reisfeld Melanie 63 Reiswig George 19, 64, 73 Reitman Leslie Ann 64, 84 Rice Ann Marie 64, 57 Richter Alan 64 Riley James Francisco 64 Robinson Gary 64 Rockwook Bryan 24, 35, 64, 101, 105 Rodenz Nadine 64 Rodriguez Paul 42, 64 Rogers Michelle 65 Rojas Victoria Ann 35, 65, 74, 184 Ross Alan 10, 65, 182 Roybal Eric Ruiz Ronnie 65, 182 Rush Jeffrey 65 Russell Angela 65, 6 8 Rutten Christopher 65 Ryan Christopher 36, 65, 78, 170 Sacoman Angela 65 Saldana Virginia Salgado Dan 65 Sandberg Jane 65 Sander Todd 65, 164 Sanders Robert 6 6 Sandoval David Sandoval David Sandoval Donald 170 Sandstrom Mary Sapir Amy 6 6 , 75 Schamaun Tammy 6 6 Schlosser Lorraine 6 6 , 115 Schnieder Lisa 6 6 Schnerr David 51, 6 6 , 50, 288, 239 Schrciber David 6 6 Schutz Maria 6 6 Sedlacek William Seitz Teresa 6 6

Shankland Susanna 6 6 , 1 1 1 Shelton Neal Shinn Jennifer Shook Cynthia 6 6 Simundson De Ann 14, 6 6 , 166, 238, 239 Sinclair Peggy 67 Smale Kevin 67, 164 Sowell Kathy 67 Spencer Sandra 67 Spooner Carl Srinivasan .Shankari 67 Stelts Steven 67 Stephens James 67 Stephens Sandra 67, 194, 212 Stevenson Carol 24, 6 8 , 73 Stewart Jo Ann 6 8 Stokes Kelly 16, 6 8 , 63, 178, 194 Storm Gregory 16, 38, 6 8 Storms Steven 6 8 , 164 Stout Ann 6 8 Strong Kathleen 31, 39, 69, 101, 111 Swain Marshal 69 Taylor Kay 26, 36, 69, 76 Taylor Len 69 Thomas Lynn 69, 184 Thomas Teri Thorn Chris 67 Thurston Alisabeth 69, 111, 176 Tobey Kevin 69 Tolime David 25, 69 Travis Patti 8 , 16, 69, 73, 82, 238, 239 Uria Mercedes 69, 92 Valdez Patrick 69 Vanderborgh Beth 69, 103 Vergamini Terrance 70 Vigil William 70 Vikdal Michael 70, 182 Virchow Paul 70, 115, 170 Visarriagas, Ernest 70, 110 Visscher Jonathan 70 Voss William Wadstrom Carol 70, 67 Wadstrom Mark 70 Wagner David 71, 170 Waldschmidt David 71 Waldschmidt Robert 71 Waller Lance 71, 63, 57, 103, 105 Weber Richard 71 Welch Frank 71, 186 Welsh Carrie Elliott 71, 84 Wewerka Steven 71 Wheat Jody Whetten Andrea 71 Whitaker Naomi 71 White Alexandra 71, 111 Wilson Daniel 71 Wilson John 72 Wipf Katherine Wirth Jacqueline 72 Wohlfahrt Ulrich 182 Wood Scott 72, 74, 170 Wright Cheryl 72 Wright John 72 JUNIORS Alexander Sarah 138, 162 Allen Christopher 138 Anderson Karl 138, 164 Anderson Lee 105, 138 Andrae Matthew 25, 138, 167 Apel Valerie 138 Appert Adrienne 138, 168 Armstrong Ronald 138, 190 Backsen Michael 138 Baker Kevin 138, 170 Bangerter Jamie 138 Barlich Gary 138

Barr Cynthia 138, 168, 196 Barr Sandra 138 Bartlit John 138 Bast Christopher 138, 166 Bates Dennis 138 Baumgartner Bern 138, 186, 187 Baneavidez Renee 138, 194 Benson Floward 138 Bequette Laura 138 Berry Frances 76 Bettinger Janet 138 Bibeau Babette 138 Blewett Peter 138 Bohl Dehn 83, 138, 176 Boulden Tonya 138, 162 Bowman Lisa 138 Boyer Cheryl 138 Brady Lana 111, 138 Brainerd Pamela 114, 138, 184 Braithwaite Scott 18, 111, 138 Bremer Louis 138 Broste Todd 138, 186 Brown Craig 138, 166, 182 Brown Jennifer 138 Brown Shelley 138 Bullock Christine 139 Busch John 139 Butcher Brian 139 Butler Brent 139, 170 Cameron Elizabeth 139 Cappis Jay 164 Carroll David 139 Casedy Glenda 139, 194 Cash Lisa 139 Castore Carolyn 139 Catlett Christopher 139 Cernicek Ann 139, 168, 194, 239 Chavez Francesca 139, 178 Chavez Regina 9, 139 Chutkow Jogn 9, 139 Cichon Cindy 139 Clark Cynthia 139 Cokal Kirstine 139 Conn Caroline 139 Cook Karl 9, 139 Cordell Brett 139 Crawford Mark 139, 170 Croasdell Diane Cromeenes Kim 139 Cummings Dean Wayne 139 Dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Anna Joseph 139 Davis Catherine 139 Davis Kenneth 139 Dean Steven 139 Demill Wayne 9, 139 Dennis Marilyn 39 Derrick Chris 182 Desharnais Darci Lee Dick David 139, 182 Dimarco Donna 139, 162 Doolen Janie 114, 139 Doran Judy 140 Downes Pamela 140 Dresback Julie 140, 186 Driskell Lisa Marie 140 Dross Douglas 140 Dudziak Matthew 140 Dunn Mark 164 Ebaugh Anne 137, 140 Eddleman Lori 140 Edwards Deborah 140, 168 Ehler Linda 140 England Rhonda 140 Engleman Adam 140 Erkkila Tracy 140 Erpenbeck Eric 140 Fehlau Paul 140 Fenstermacher Eric 140 235


f'crenbaugh Charles 136, 140 Ferrell William 140 F'euerherd Angela 140 Field William 78, 140 Findley Randall 140 Fisher Kara 140 Fontenia Sandra Cristina 140 Ford Carolyn 140 Ford Richard 140 F'ox Andrew 140 Foxx Alison 140 France Brian 140 Frederickson James 140, 186 Friar Anne 140, 194 Frolhingham Mhari 81, 140 Frybarger Todd 140, 170 Fukishima Forrest 140, 164 Fullerton Linda 141 Gehre Justin 8 8 , 141 Gehrmann John 141 Geno Jon 141, 170 Gentry Paula 141 Gill Kevin 141, 172 Giorgi Daniel 141 Girard Wendy 141 Goldman W'illiam 8 8 , 110, 141 Gosling Mark 141 Graham Pamela 141 Grail Russell 141 Gray Tammy 141 Green Dawn 141 Greenwood Jonathan 141 Gregory Susan 141, 194 Groff Sheri 141, 194 Gurley David 141 Guy John 141 Flaarmann Tim 141, 166 Hagan Karen 98, 141 Hahn Lawrence 141 Hanks Ronald 89, 141 Hardekopf Catherine 141 Harlow John 142 Harris Mark 142, 170 Harris Marybeth 142 Hart Teresa 142 Flavens Terri 142 Flecker Lisa 152, 168 Heinberg Leslie 114, 142 Henandez Darrek 142, 170 Hesch Brian 182 Higbie Jennifer 142 Hirons Michael 142, 174 Hodges Leona 9, 142, 210 Hoffman Benjamin 114, 142 Hofmann David 142 Holland Gavin 142 Holt Dana 142, 162 Hong Steven 142 Honsinger Patrick 142, 170 Horn Linda 142 Hoyt Andrea 142 Humphrey Rosanne 96, 142 Hunt Kristin 142 Hunter William 142 Hutchinson Frederic 142 Hyer Christopher 142 Jackson Paul 110, 142 Jackson Tracy 142 Jaramillo John 142 Jett Kathleen 142 Johnson Jennifer 142 Johnson Robert 142 Johnson,Timothy 142, 190 Jones Lee 142 Jones Steven 142 Juveland Olaf 143 Karpp Edward 143 Karpp Richard 143

Kearns Cynthia 143 Keller John 105, 143 Kelley Jeffrey 143, 166 Kellner Michael 96, 143 Kenyon Matthew 143 Kerr Margot 143 Kilczer Eric 143 Kilczer l.inda 143 King Debra 143 Kirby Morgan 143, 190 Kise Debra 143 KJellman KJell 143 Klapetsky Robert 143, U!2 Klein Kimberly 143 Koenig Kimberly 81, 143 Kruse Teri 143 Kwei Erica 143 Larson David 143 Lauer Gerald 143 Lazzaro John 143, 170 Leeches Candice 143, 194 Leif Mike 143 Lillberg Vanessa 143, 194 Lindstrom Bobbi 143 Lockhart Margaret 143 Loree Kristen 143 Lucero Linda 143 Lujan Bertha 143 Lynch Chris 143 MacDonald Ian 143, 182 Machen Patricia 143 Maier Alycia 143 Malenfant Laura 143 Maley Paul 144, 190 Mann Jocelyn 144 Maret Nancy 10, 144, 162 Marsh Zeeann 144, 194 Marshall Dana 9, 144 Marshall Tamara 144 Martinez Jeanette 115, 144, 168 Martinez Jenny 144 Martinez Patricia 144 Martinez Ralph 144 McAfee Sean 144, 164 McCabe Catherine 144 McClendon Kay 144 McComas Deedra 144 McCormick Barbara 144 McCormick Kimberly 144 McDow Eric 144 McGehee Martha 144 McKown Douglas 144 Meade Julie 144 Medina Ramona 144 Meier Gregory 144 Mena Ismael 144, 164, 210 Metzger Daniel 144 Meyer Christians Victoria 144 Milder Dudley 144 Miller Russell 105, 144 Minor Kristen 144 Mitchell Steven 144, 174 Montoya Monica 144 Montoya Patricia 144 Moore Sarah 144 Morris Christopher 144 Morris John 144 Morris Paul 144 Morrison Shaun 114, 144 Morrow Steven 144, 170 Morton Byron 144 Myers Frank 144 Ney Charles 145 Nick Krista 145 Nickel Annalisa 145 Nickols Todd 145 Norton Lauren 145 Novak Cutis 145, 164

O'Dell Ross 114, 145 Odom Stefani 145 Oliphant Julis 96, 145 Orbesen Karen 145 Paffenroth Kim 111, 145 Papps Paula 145 Parker Alexander 111, 145 Patterson Hal 18, 114, 145 Patton Donald 145 Peacock Katherine 145 Peaslee Robert 145 Peters Chrestine 145 Pillay Gautam 144 Platt Michael 145 Polzer Megan 145 Poore Robert 145 Prewitt Michael 145 Rael Gary 145 Rasmussen Curtis 145, 190 Reed Karen 145 Reed Michael 78, 146, 182 Reese Jody 146 Rhodes David 146 Rochester John 146 Rodgers Kim 146 Romero Martha 146 Roush Laura 146 Roybal Michelle 146 Rutherford Timothy 146 Rutledge Dawn 146 Rutten Julie 146 Sandoval Jeffery 146 Sandoval Margaret 146 Saxman Karl 146 Schermer Michael 104, 105, 140, 146 Schillaci Michael 146, 164 Schleft Bill 146 Schleft Victoria 146 Schnurr Dean 146 Schofield Rob 146 Sedlacek Bruce 146 Sharp Raenna 146, 186 Sheldon Julia 146 Shipley Martin 146 Siemon Ron 146 Smith Joe 146 Smith Wesley 146 Snider Garr 114, 146, 186 Sofaly Cheryl 146 Sollid Sonje 146 Stable Lee 146 Steedle Robert 146, 182, 210 Steinkamp Cynthia 146 Steinkruger Michele 146 Stephens Annette 146, 194 Stevens Anne 146 Stokes Steven 146 Sutton Charlie 146 Sutton Carolann Swain Joyce 147 Swanson August 147 Talley Eric 147, 170 Tape Sean 147, 164 Tesmer Jeffrey 147 Thomas David 147 Thomas Kimberly 147 Thompson Kirk 147 Thurston Kerri Tibbetts Dawn 147, 178 Torres Gretchen 83, 147, 176 Trujillo Luis 147, 180, 190 Trujillo Steven 14, 147, 210 Tubb Tracy 147 Tyler Rainer 147 Valentine John 147, 186 Van Buren Wade 147, 170 Van Haaften Alicia 147 Vergamini Anthony 147

Vidrine Kimberly 147 Visarriages Adelina 147 Voos Timothy 147, 172, 190 Vrooman Amanda 147, 168 Wadlinger Joan 147 Waggle Karen Lynn 147 Wakefield Richard 147 Waldschmidt Rosemary 9 Wallace Victory 147, 190 Walther Douglas 147 Wampler Terrance 147, 190 Wampler Valerie Ward Daniel 104, 147 Warren Roger 147, 170, 190 Welsh Catherine 147, 168 Whitcomb Mark White Kristine 147, 168 Whittemore Pamela 147, 180 Williams Barbara 147 Williams Michael 147 Williams Timothy 147 Wilson Susan 147 Wirth Janet 147 Woodruff David Woodson Carlos 14, 147 Yasuda Todd 147 Young Christopher Yusnykis Ronald 147 Zalma Ralph Zongker Todd 137 SOPHOMORES Albright Rachel 150, 176 Alcouffe John 150, 174 Allen Andrew 150, 192 Anderson Mark 150 Andrews Donald 150 Andrews Rebecca 150 Arendt Erika 150, 168 Arendt Paul 150, 166 Armstrong Brant 150 Arnold Moore 150, 172, 192 Atencio Kathleen 150 Baker Guy 150 Ball Jacqueline 150 Barnes Kathy 150 Barnett Natalie 150 Barton Maryann 150 Barts Mary 150 Bateman Jeffrey 150 Baughman Craig 150 Beatty Janna 150, 152, 168 Beckman Angela 150 Beguin Stephanie 150 Bell Kelly 150 Benson Brandon 150 Bequette Diana 150, 163 Biddy Brian 150 Bird Bryanna 150, 163 Blanton Maury 150 Blewett Kathleen 151 Bobrowicz Stephanie 151 Bolstad Troy I5l Borch Anne Marie 151 Borrego Daniel 151, 192 Bosko David 151 Boudreau Kirsten 151, 184 Bowling David 151 Bowman David 105, 151 Boyd Cody 151 Bradbury Elise 151, 168 Bray David 151 Breen James 151, 182 Brown Kenneth 151 Bryan James 151 Burditt Frank 151, 182 Burkett Laura 151 Buzbee Douglas 151, 182


Canada Suzanne 151 Candler Pamela 151, 196 Cantrell Sean 151 Cappis Andrew 151 Carter Donnette 114, 151 Chavez Maria 151 Chiles Christina 151 Chowdhuri Leslie 151 Christian Jessica 151, 196 Christy Partick 151 Cichon Sue Ann 151 Clark Robert 151 Coburn Monica 151 Coffelt Robert 151 Collins Debora 151 Collins Suzanne 151, 186 Cooper Erika 151 Corcoran William 151, 172 Coulter Kathryn Lana 151 Creek Kelly 151 Criscuolo Louis 151 Cross Catherine 149 Cruz Carla 151 Cunningham Robert 151 Cutler Robin 152 Dahlby Karen 152 Danen Christine 152 Danner Susan 152, 184 Dare Anne 152 Devries David 152, 170 Dison Letha 152 Dobrovolsky Kiril 152 Draisin Maya 152 Drake Elizabeth 152, 176 Duffy Colleen 152 Dunwoody Emily 151, 186 Eckardt Anthony 152 Engel Karen 152 Engleman Eric 98, 152, 176 Erickson Matthew 152, 192 Esquibel David 152 Feldman Karen 152 Feuerherd Rebecca 152, 180 Filer Stefan 152 Flaugh Tracy 152 Foley Nancy 196 Forst Charles 152 Forman Katherine 152, 186 Fradkin Jonathan 152, 172 Frantz Danny Frantz Kim Fraser Amy 152 Fraser Laura 152 French Chris 152 Fu David 148, 152 Fuehrer Scott 152 Gallegos Joseph Gallegos Martin Gardner Darryl 152, 172 Gary James 110, 152 Gavron Ehud 152 Geno Lesley 152 George Jeffrey 152 Gerheart Ann 152 Gibson Elena 152 Gido Neil 152 Gill Gary 152, 182 Gillespie Penny 152, 163 Gladson Deborhah 152 Glass Sarah 152 Glover Gregory 152, 192 Gordon Katherine 152 Greene Erin 152 Greiner Erik 152, 172 Groff Julie 152, 176 Guevara Daniel 152, 192 Gurley Floward 152 Gurule Lucinda

Guthals Jody 148, 152, 153, 176 Gutierrez Evan 152, 172 Hall Bonnie 152 Handy Perry 152 Hanlon Catherine 152, 196 Hannaford Michael 152 Hanold Jonathan 152 Hansen Jeffrey 154, 172 Hansen Richard 154 Harrison Cynthia 154 Harshman Lisa 154, 180, 196 Hartway Robert 154 Harvey Tammy 154 Hatcher Benjamin 154 Hayes David 154 Hecker Linda 154 Henderson Trent 154, 172 Henins Mark 154 Hertrich Chris 154 Hesch Jennifer 154, 155 Hildner Tamara Hindman Heather 114, 154 Hindman Holly 154 Hinsley Anthony 154, 172, 192 Hoffman Kara 154 Homuth Mark 154 Honey Meagan 154 Honnell Ethan 154 Hughes Gregory 154 Hunter Amy 154 Hutson Lara 103, 154, 186 Hutton James 154 Johns Jennetta 154 Johnson Erik 154 Johnson Keith 154, 172 Johnson Kevin 154, 192, 193 Jones Barbara 154 Jones Glen 154 Jones Jeannie 154 Jones Jennifer 154 Keller James 103, 155 Kelly Brian Kent Peter 155 Kephart Nicola 155 Kewish Wendy 155 Kim Ellen 155 Kingsbury Brian 155 Kjellman Monica 155, 196 Knab David 155 Kottmann Carole 155 Kozubal Audrey 155 Kristal Michael Ladish Matthew 155 Landt Christopher 155 Larotonda David 155, 172, 182 Larson Kris 155 Laux Matthew 155 Law Catherine 155 Lazarus Laurie 155 Lee Angie 155 Lee David 155, 166 Lee Kevin 155, 172, 182 Lewis Jed Lieber Victoria 155 Linford Rulon 155 Little Robert 155 London Randall 155 Louck Thomas 14, 155, 172 Lovato Holly 155 Lucero Edward 152, 155, 172 Luehring Jeffrey 155 Luster Matthew 155 Macias Frank 155 Mack Mark 155, 192 MacRoberts Patrick 155, 182 Malone William 155 Marek Donald 155 Martinez Nanette 156

Martinez Sheila 156 Mathews Stanley 156, 172 Matuszak Wanda 156 Max Michael 156, 182 McCurdy Steven 156 McDowell Jennifer 156 McGarity Neville 156 McKay Cynthia 156 McLaughlin Deborah 156 Metzger Elizabeth 156 Meyer Kim 156 Michaud Kristi 156 Miller William 156 Mitchell Siobhan 156 Moore Holley 156 Moore Stephen 156 Morrison Rowena 156 Mortensen Dean 156, 166, 192 Moss Kenneth 156 Murphy Susan 156, 176, 184 Neeper Shawne 107, 156, 184 Newmyer Sherri 156 Nix Patricia 157 Norman Joanna 157 Oliver Christina 157 Oliver Sheril 157 Orr Kris 157 Ortiz Alfred 157 Osborn John 157 Pacheco Raymond 157, 172 Parker Caroline 157 Parkinson Thomas 157 Payne Eric 157, 172, 182 Pena Melissa 157, 186 Pervorse Steven 157 Pierce Mary 157 Pinkson Daphne 157 Pippin Nicole 157 Pollat Michael 157, 172 Pimeroy Rebecca 157 Potter John 158, 190 Potter Kristin 19, 157 Powers Tricia Anne 157 Prebyl Alan 157 Preeg John Robert 157 Quigley Thomas 157, 186 Rayburn Tony 103, 156 Rendell Dale 157 Rexroth Trudi 157 Rice Mary 157 Riley Cynthia 157 Rivera Ray Jarvis 157 Robinson Karen 157 Romero Martha 157 Rowe Tracy 157 Russell Michelle 157 Salazar Doreen 157 Sampson Lynne 157 Sander Julie 157 Sargent Tori 157, 196 Schillaci Susan 158 Schmidt Jennifer 158 Schuyler Jeffrey 158 Schwalm William 158 Sharp Lisa 158 Shaw Douglas 158 Shepard David 158 Shook Sawn 158 Shunk Edwaed 158 Siemon Laura 158, 180, 196 Simes Thomas 158 Skinner Deanne 158 Smith Allyson 158 Smith Gregory 158 Smith Martin 158 Solano Michael 158 Souders David 158 Sowell Terri 158

Spallitta Nancy 158, 186 Stafford Darrin 158 Steedle Jacqueline 158 Stein James 158, 190, 192 Stelts Tim 158 Stewart Gregory 158 Stewart Peggy 158 Stewart Sandra 158 Stewart Steven 158 Teasdale Trisha 111, 158 Thomas Jeffrey 158 Thomas Wade 158 Thompson Elizabeth 158, 163 Thullen Karl 158 Tillery Anne 158 Torres Debra 158, 168 Trezona Anita 158, 182 Tucker Thomas 158, 182 Tucker Tracy 159, 186 Valdez Laura 159 Valdez Myra 159 Vallejos Agnes 114, 159, 180, 196 Vanderborgh Claire 159 Vandyck Dennis 159 Vignato Robert 159 Virchow Julie 149, 196, 197 Vogel Peter 111, 159 Wachocki Susan 159 Waggle Carol Ann 159 Wagner Stephen 159 Walker Arthur 159 Walker Rocky Shane 159, 192, 193 Waller Jay 159, 192 Wampler Kevin 159 Wanek Luke 159 Ware Alan 159 Ware Sheri 159 Warren Robert 159 Warren Ronald 159, 172 Washburn Gary 159, 172 Watson Scott 159 Watts Steven 159 Wells Christopher 159 White Edwin 159 Wickham Andrea Lynn 159, 180 Williams Joseph 159, 190, 191 Williams Joseph 159, 190, 191 Wilson Amanda 159, 163 Wilson Jill 159, 163 Wolcott Anne 159 Wolfe Paul 159 Woodruff David 159 Woodruff Elizabeth 159 Woods Brian 159, 186 York Thomas 159 Young Michael 159, 166 Zimmerly Lisa 159

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LA LOMA STAFF The 1982-83 school year was a year to be remembered, and we hope that this yearbook has captured some of those memories. We also hope that you will enjoy this book as much as we enjoyed making it. We would like to thank Miss Reglien, the staff, and photographers for all their time and effort in putting together this book. Rachel Mischke Patti Travis 1982-1983 La Loma Editors

2. DeAnn Simundson, Features: Showed true devotion by hobbling to the typing room with a broken leg. 3. Melanie Anderson, Underclassman: La Loma’s own private fashion consultant. 4. Liz Beyers, Underclassman: La Loma’s most dedicated worker.

5. Pam Farr, Photographer: Being the wild and crazy gal she is, she thought of our theme. 6. David Schnurr, Photographer: Took a lot of pictures, but we don’t have any evidence. 7. Joe Luke, Photographer and Sports: Always there for the deadlines, printing until the last minute.

238

Yearbook

I. Patti Travis, Editor: La Loma’s fearless or fearsome leader.

8. Ann Cernicek, Sports: The only junior on the staff, and we were glad to have her.


9. Rachel Mischke, Copy Editor: Without Rachel this elass would not have been an English elass.

10. Shawn Burns, Faculty: The Clark Kent of the Yearbook. 11. Marcia Cochran, Seniors: Spearheaded the Senior Section. 12. Michelle Montgomery, Seniors: Very quiet but diligent.

13. Andy Bateman, Clubs: Stopped at nothing in his efforts to . . . amuse us? 14. Diana Brown, Clubs: Dynamite comes in small packages. 15. Miss Reglien, Advisor: The main force behind this book. 16. Glen Loughran, Sports: The intellectual of the group, who made the daily food run to the DECA store.

Yearbook

239


High School Library Los Aiamss, New Mexico


Los Alamos Public School 1983 Yearbook  

Los Alamos Public School 1983 Yearbook

Los Alamos Public School 1983 Yearbook  

Los Alamos Public School 1983 Yearbook