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    Ajo entered 2004 amid a round of parties & dances, family gatherings, and occasional quiet contemplation.
    Frequent fires frustrated firefighters. One was an arson fire was started by juveniles in a vacant lot. The others were blamed on candles, electricity, and grease. The Ajo/Gibson Volunteer Fire Department responded to all of them and to motor vehicle accidents as well.
    Newly elected officers of the Ajo Garden Club, president Nancy Richeson, vice president Paul Vasquez, secretary Carol Peek, and treasurer Rick Lehner, began the new year with big plans for the group.
    Western Pima County Community Council elected representatives from even numbered districts – Terry Gentner, Carol Yokum, Kord Klinefelter, and Lil Jones. Eric Marcus was appointed to fill the vacancy in district 5.
    The Ajo Unified School District board selected Ken Kermode as chair and retained Kord Klinefelter as clerk.
    The Ajo Community Players tried their first dinner theater production. It was so successful they extended it for an extra week. Love Letters starred MaryAnne & Fred Fout.
    Ajo Transportation and ISDA received funds for development of a high school training program to train students as tour guides and for identification of ways to make Ajo a more age-friendly community.
    The Ajo-Gibson Volunteer Fire Department continued to investigate formation of a fire district to help pay for operating expenses.
    More than 100 visitors attended the health & safety fair held by Desert Senita Community Health Center. Many community health and safety organizations participated.
    Several pronghorn were transferred via helicopter from Mexico to a holding pen on Cabeza Prieta National Wildlife Refuge as part of a captive breeding program. When some pronghorn died during the transfer, techniques were immediately modified and the rest of the animals were successfully moved to the new site in Childs Valley on the refuge. The area is now closed to visitors.
    Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument was listed among the ten most endangered units of the National Park Service. The park is threatened because of its problems with illegal immigrants and smuggling of narcotics.
    New streetlights were installed in Ajo along State Route 85.
    Judge John Casey, Ajo's justice of the peace, retired after twelve years as a judge. His years on the bench were preceded by twenty years as juvenile corrections officer. Five people applied to be his successor.
    Flute player R. Carlos Nakai and his Band of Native Americans performed at Dicus Auditorium before a large, appreciative audience. The event was sponsored by the Ajo Council for the Fine Arts.
    Three ladies, one just 9-years-old, won prizes in the VFW's salsa contest. Three men won the chili contest.
    Wendell & Virginia Russ celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary on January 28.

    Maria Alvillar was sworn in as Ajo's new justice of the peace. She started working in the courthouse over 25 years ago and served in increasingly responsible positions before being appointed as Judge Casey's successor.
    The 26th annual Old Time Fiddler's Contest at Ajo Country Club filled the  first weekend in February for many people. Those who had time also attended the Ajo Community Players' vaudeville show, the Piecemakers' quilt show, or a lecture at the library.
    Work continued at the Ten Mile Wash bridge. South of Why, on State Route 85, roadwork included building interpretive pullouts for visitors to Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument. On Solana, a sidewalk was put in. Work on the sidewalk was completed in April; work on the road through the monument continued until September.
    The Desert Senita Adult Care Home building was brought to Ajo and installed in its location near Desert Senita Community Health Center.
    Table Top Telephone Company amended its contracts with customers in an effort to combat virus & worms and other security problems striking customers and service providers alike.
    Aerial views of Ajo taken to help assess flooding causes and evaluate possible solutions were made available online by Pima County.
    Elsa Peterson, Ashley Maya, Kayla Leon, Amy Alvillar, and Roxanne Gradillas were winners in the Youth Recognition Program of Roland G. Moody Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3578 and Ladies Auxiliary. Ashley Maya also placed first at the district level and fifth at the department level receiving additional awards in Tucson and Phoenix.
    Architects Stephen Thompson  and Lynette Pollari of Thompson Pollari Studio presented design concept illustrations for the restoration of the Curley School complex.
    The Ajo High School boys' basketball team ended its season with a 13 win and 13 loss record overall; their conference play showed 6 wins and 2 losses.
    The Ajo High School girls' basketball team ended its season with a 15 win and 7 loss record overall; their conference plays showed 9 wins and 4 losses.
    Bess Switzer Jones celebrated her 100th birthday at the Mi Casa Nursing Home in Mesa. She taught first and second grades in Ajo.
    Local school superintendent Bob Dooley, school bus driver Ramon Yanez, and Lukeville businessman Al Gay were interviewed by CNN when the bussing of students to Ajo schools from Lukeville attracted national interest. The students are US citizens who live in Mexico but claim a Lukeville address.
    The Sonoran Shindig drew several hundred visitors to the area and helped celebrate the desert and Ajo's 150th birthday. The event included entertainment by Ted Ramirez, Michael Ronstadt, and the Santa Cruz River Band with poster, photograph and howling contests, raffles, folklorico dancing, and lots more.
    Nancy Richeson and Pat Taylor were honored as their chapter sweethearts by members of Beta Sigma Phi.
    Death left its sting on February 17 when 15-year-old Richard Valadez was fatally stabbed by his cousin Thomas Bates, 26. Bates was arrested and taken to a jail in Tucson while students were offered support by counselors from the school and other area agencies. Valadez was a eighth grade student in the Ajo public school.
    A two-way stretch of Puerto Blanco Drive at Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument was reopened to visitor traffic. The newly renovated scenic drive has pullouts, restrooms, and a picnic area. Later attractions will include interpretive signs.

    Ten new members were inducted into the National Honor Society at Ajo High School: Shawn Spitzer, Marcos Acosta, Amy Nancy Magdaleno, Denise Mariscales, Lisa Longoria, Elinor Campion, Brandon Grissom, Cody Ethel, Nathaneal Waggoner, and Monica Griffith.
    The Tucson Symphony performed in Ajo and played "Happy Birthday" to the community  with the audience joining in. Novo Mundo, playing Brazilian music and Latin jazz, also helped celebrate Ajo's 150th birthday, with a performance at Dicus Auditorium.
    Winter visitors contributed to the community in many ways through the seasons, including trash pick-up, participation in fundraisers, serving on boards of organizations and businesses, working with students in the school, and supporting Ajo businesses.
    Art continued to be discussed throughout the community and at the school. The Ajo School Arts Partnership brought artists into the schools and advocates for the art curriculum to the school board. An art teacher was hired and began working with students in all grades at the beginning of the 2004-2005 school year.
    The Ajo public school received a grant from the state for school improvement. Superintendent Bob Dooley said this year's $70,000 will be used for summer school, tutoring, technology improvements, and staff development.
    The Ajo-Gibson Volunteer Fire Department held a meeting to provide information about the proposed fire district, which has not yet been formed.
    The new fire truck arrived with bells and whistles in a parade that included fire trucks from neighboring areas and other emergency vehicles. County and state elected officials were present for the dedication ceremony. The truck went on its first call three days later.
    Workshops and planning sessions were among the activities that kicked off the Community Pollinator Garden project being sponsored by the International Sonoran Desert Alliance. Three community gardens are being developed and residents are encouraged to plant native plants in their yards to provide food, shelter, and perches for pollinators of various types. The community garden at Cabeza Prieta introduced fish in October and has a handicapped accessible viewing site. Work continues on gardens at Desert Senita Adult Care Home and at Curley School.
    A hearing was held by the Arizona Corporation Commission to get input from Ajo residents about how they feel about the request submitted by Ajo Improvement Company for increased rates for water and sewer.
    Many areas of Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, Bureau of Land Management areas south of the Scenic Loop Road, and Cabeza Prieta National Wildlife Refuge closed for the second year for the fawning season of the endangered Sonoran pronghorn. The roads were closed from March 15 to July 15.
    US Border Patrol submitted a proposal to Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument for increased access to wilderness areas to reduce incidents of smuggling and illegal entry of undocumented aliens. Organ Pipe's new superintendent Kathy Billings began dealing with the problem as soon as she arrived.
    Pima Youth Partnership honored those who helped create healthy and safe environments for children, youth, and families in Ajo. Agents of Change acknowledged were Kayla Leon, Diane Schumacher, Stephanie Carrera, and Jeanne Leon.
    Rev. Thomas Stack is the new pastor at Ajo Calvary Baptist Church. His tenure was brief.
    A tour of homes in Ajo's Historic District included nine homes. Representatives from the Smithsonian Institute visited the district in April.
    The Arizona Border Control Initiative, or ABC Initiative, was to bring another 2000 US Border Patrol agents to the Tucson Sector. A number of them would be stationed in Ajo.

    Fatima McCasland was named CEO of Desert Senita Community Health Center. She replaced Ed Sicurello who moved back to Tucson.
    Kathy Billlings, the new superintendent at Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument, was welcomed at a ceremony in the Plaza.
    Monica Griffith, Ruben Norris, and Angelica Alvarez were the first graduates of the Junior Tour Guide training sponsored by Ajo Transportation in conjunction with the Ajo Unified School District.
    The Desert Music Club held its annual dinner with entertainment provided by talented members.
    Easter was celebrated at an ecumenical sunrise service in the Plaza, sponsored by the Ajo Pastors Association. Local churches also held services. Egg hunts and visits by the Easter Bunny kept children hopping.
    The Ajo Players presented Greater Tuna to acclaim at the Ajo County Club.
    Pima Animal Control Center instituted a new fee schedule.

    Cinco de Mayo had a little bit of everything in the Plaza as those attending watched dancers, ate a variety of foods, enjoyed music, received information, and visited with friends and neighbors.
    All six bond election proposals passed county-wide; Ajo voters had rejected all of them.
    The US Border Patrol donated 317 pounds of canned goods for the Ajo Food Bank. The canned goods had been among seized goods and are donated on a regular basis.
    An accident near Charlie Bell Well nearly costs ranger Rob Peloquin his life.
    The Ajo Schools Arts Partnership received a grant to hire Native American artists to work with students in the Ajo public school.
    Ylesia Jones and Kevin Horton were queen and king at the Ajo High School's 2004 prom.
    The annual spring concert was one of many end-of-the-year events for students in the Ajo public school. Students also attended a recognition assembly, participated in a field day and took the usual battery of tests. Seniors participated in the honors banquet sponsored by the Ajo Rotary Club,
    Commencement activities took place in Dicus Auditorium. The Class of 2004 was led by Megan Elizabeth Candelaria as valedictorian, Elsa Peterson as salutatorian, and Lisa Lee Longoria as honorary salutatorian. Kevin Horton, Debbie Lidwina Siers, Amy Nancy Magdaleno, Mené Martinez, Xochitl Eliana Hernandez, Yvette Montijo, Desirae Leilani Bates, Nicolette David, and Melissa Contreras Monobe all were graduated with honors. Also graduating were Matthew Joseph Anghill, Gleason Antone, Chana Renee Clemnets, Amanda F. Denniing, Samuel Diarte, Ylesia Denys Jones, Nicole Kuebler, Iris Malvido, Raquel Arlene Moreno, Daniel F. Odom, Samanth Lynn Rojo, Clinton John Treadway, and Eddie R. Williams. Many of the 26 seniors attended the all-night Grad Night celebration that followed, sponsored by PYP, PTO, and Ajo public schools.
    Workers from the US Postal Service picked up 1741 pounds of food from donors on their routes during their annual collection. The food was donated to the Ajo Food Bank.
    The Why Post Office was closed.
    Table Top Telephone announced plans to upgrade the infrastructure to improve service without increasing rates. Additions of fiber optic cable and modernized equipment over the next five years will expand availability of broadband connections and provide more reliable signals.
    The baseball team ended its season with a 2 win, 12 loss record. The softball team had 4 wins and 9 losses. The golf team won 4 and lost 20.  They played that many meets.
    In the state meet, the Red Raider track & field team won honors. Jon Clements took top honors for Ajo as the 1600-meter state champion. He also placed fourth in the 400-meter dash and, along with Joseph Alvillar, Charles Bauer, and Jesse Chavez, took second in the 4x400 meter relay. Lily Vega hurdled her way to two second-place medals in the 100-meter and 300-meter hurdles. Denise Mariscales grabbed second in the shot put and Nicolette David came in third in the 3200-meter run.
    Veterans and community members honored those who served and died for their country at Memorial Day observances.

    Olsens Marketplace had a month-long grand opening with prizes galore.
    Migrant deaths continued to climb. Some groups tried to provide water and health-related services to those suffering from heat exhaustion and exposure while Border Patrol and other law enforcement groups continued their efforts to apprehend illegal border crossers. Border Patrol agents continued to be added to the Tucson Sector, which includes Ajo.
    A new doctor, Carol Johnson D.O., and an x-ray technician, Patrick Brawley, began work at Desert Senita Community Health Center.
    Jim Wilcox began work as the new Curley School project manager.
    Flag Day was again celebrated with observances at the Elks Lodge.
    Members of the US Border Patrol Explorer Post #85 represented Ajo at the 23rd annual explorer Olympics at the UofA.
    An EMT class was offered by Ajo Ambulance and produced more emergency workers to serve the area.
    Desert Sharks swim team, Hook-a-Kid on Golf, and opportunities for young people to earn money and learn job skills made summer productive for many area kids. A host of kids worked on the Pima County summer youth road crew, the Youth Conservation Corps, and Tucson Youth Development programs.
    Several staff members from Ajo Unified School District retired at the end of this school year including Coozie McBiles, Ken Farmer, John Byrnes, Rose Cameron, and Ed Sanquist.
    Candidates began gearing up for the fall elections.
    The Ajo Community Band, Ajo High School Drama Club, Ajo High School Band, and Ajo Community Choir joined together to perform patriotic songs and reader's theater in celebration of Independence Day.
the sand.
    The nation's independence was celebrated over a weekend. It began on Saturday, July 3, with a parade, festival and events throughout the day. The fireworks concluded the celebration on Sunday evening, July 4.
    The Bureau of Land Management submitted a proposal to close the Cameron Cattle Grazing Allotment in cooperation with other agencies to emphasize management of the area for endangered Sonoran pronghorn.
    US Border Patrol tried repatriation of undocumented aliens into the interior of Mexico to reduce the number of deaths in the desert and reduce the number of migrants that return immediately after being deported.
    Ray Romero of Phelps Dodge Ajo talked to the Ajo Garden Club about options being explored such as agriculture and aquaculture.
    A Border Patrol agent stationed in Ajo was shot at by suspected drug smugglers; he was not injured and the shooter was arrested.
    A tanker truck loaded with gasoline overturned and burned near Lukeville. Firefighters from Ajo, Why, and the Tohono O'odham Nation battled the blaze for hours. State Route 85 was shut down until the inferno was controlled.

    Desert Senita Adult Care Home opened its doors with an open house. The 10-bed home is operated under the auspices of Desert Senita Community Health Center. The home provides supervisory and personal care services.
    School opened with a new vocational education program, new middle school format, and many new teachers and other staff members.
    Four teams of kids were assisted by several older community members during the Challenge Golf League at the Ajo Country Club. The intergenerational program was partially funded by the Pima Council on Aging.
    Several speakers at the Ajo District Chamber of Commerce summer meetings talked about the possibility of changing the designation of Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument to Sonoran Desert National Park. Controversy raged as opinions on what the change could bring differed. The possibility of toll road, which the National Park Service said was not in its plans, served as a focal point for the battle. Western Pima County Community Council became involved, writing a letter encouraging continued free use of the highway for everyone.
    A ceremony was held at the Port of Entry in Lukeville in honor of the first produce truck to enter from Mexico. An agricultural agent is now stationed in Lukeville so produce can be inspected there and drivers don't have to travel to Nogales or San Luis on the way to Phoenix.
    Stanford 9 test results showed some improvement for Ajo students though they still largely lag behind national averages.

    A hearing was held in Ajo to gather information from residents about the possibility of amending the Pima County Comprehensive Plan designation of the seven-acre Curley School site from Medium Intensity Urban to Community Activity Center. The staff recommended the change to the Planning & Zoning Commission who in turn recommended the change to the Board of Supervisors who approved the change.
    Ajo's public elementary school received an adequate yearly performance rating but the high school did not. According to Arizona's Instrument to Measure Standards (AIMS).
    The International Day of Peace was celebrated in Ajo with a parade including five cloth doves each with a 15-foot wingspan and bells at Curley School ringing.
    Voters took part in the primary election, deciding who will be on the ballot in November's general election.
    Discussion continued about whether Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument should become Organ Pipe Cactus National Park with concern continuing about whether State Route 85 could become a toll road.
    US Border Patrol's use of motorized vehicles in the wilderness areas of Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument was the topic of discussion and letters. US Border Patrol and National Park Service continue to work on an agreement that will adequately allow both agencies to work toward their missions.
    Pastor Lou Harding was wlecomed as the new minister at Ajo Calvary Baptist Church.
    The VFW observed POW/MIA Day with program.
    Lt. David B. Allen, commander of the Ajo Station of the Pima County Sheriff's Department, died suddenly of a heart attack. He was 50.
    The Ajo School Parent Teacher Organization held a forum for school board candidates in anticipation of the November general election. Candidates Rose Cameron, Kord Klinefelter, John Byrnes and Virginia Garcia were running for the two seats open on the board.
    Tohono O'odham Community College was approved for five-year accreditation, the maximum possible for an initial accreditation, since the college has met the 24 general institutional requirements and criteria required.
    The Ajo Red Raiders celebrated Homecoming with the traditional parade, game, and dance. Jon Clements and Lily Vega were crowned king and queen, attended by Joseph Alvillar and Mandy Pickle as runners-up and by Shawn Spitzer, Vanessa Reid, Brian Bissell, and Ana Diarte. The sophomores took first place for their float, followed by the juniors, the seniors and the freshmen. The Salt River Eagles defeated the Raiders in the football game.
    The Ajo High School football team finished its season with a 0 win, 8 loss record. The volleyball team ended its season with a 9 win, 5 loss record.
    Cabeza Prieta National Wildlife Refuge and Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument were both on lists of endangered areas. Their use and abuse by illegal immigrants, smugglers, and US Border Patrol agents pursuing them, were given as the reason.
    It finally rained after a very dry summer.
    Richard Quigley, DO, and physician assistant Mary Mehl began working at Desert Senita Community Health Center. With medical director Carol Johnson, DO, and physician assistant Kathryn Gradin, the provider staff at DSCHC is complete.
    Lt. Ronald E. Benson is serving as temporary commander of the Ajo station of the Pima County Sheriff's Department until the position, left vacant by the untimely death of Lt. David Allen, can be filled.
    Red Ribbon Week, a nationally recognized drug awareness campaign, was celebrated at the Ajo public school. The week was filled with drug awareness activities.
    More than 200 of Ajo's goblins, gremlins, ghosts, and other characters took part in the annual Children's Halloween Costume Parade sponsored by Xi Gamma Pi chapter of Beta Sigma Phi sorority. The parade was videotaped and shown on Ajo's cable channel at a later date.

    Birds on Bikes, Ajo's annual turkey run, saw 34 turkeys weighing more than 400 pounds donated to the Ajo Food Bank so that 50 needy families could have Thanksgiving dinner.
    Local candidates elected were Justice of the Peace Maria Alvillar, school board members John Byrnes and Rose Cameron, and Ajo Lukeville Health Service District board members Marty Branson, Kate Garmise, and Andy Leap.
    A Scrabble Club was started by Gayle Weyers.
    Activities and events in celebration of Ajo's 150th Birthday lasted for more than a week. Sherry O'Hare won the logo contest held by the Ajo District Chamber of Commerce. The logo was used to make a banner and light pole signs announcing the 150th birthday. It will be used to announce coming events. The logo was imprinted on t-shirts and buttons that were sold during the celebration. The logo has also been adopted for CofC stationery. Activities sponsored by many local organizations and groups included lectures, fundraisers, exhibits, open houses, and the sale of commemorative items. The Ajo Community Players presented a special vaudeville show, a saguaro was planted in front of the Curley School, a tri-cultural dinner sponsored by ISDA was served, the Ajo Lions Club held its annual turkey shoot, and Desert Senita Community Health Center had a cakewalk and fair. A dance at The Hut, a 10K run/2 mile walk, a performance by stilt walkers, a barbecue dinner and dance, and a tour of historic homes were also held to acknowledge the 150 years the town has been here. A birthday issue of the Ajo Copper News, which included articles and photos of historic interest, quickly sold out.
    Thanksgiving was celebrated in homes in Ajo and across the nation.

    Proposals were requested by Valley Metro for the Fixed Route Rural Intercity Express Bus Service from Ajo by way of Gila Bend to Desert Sky Mall in Phoenix.
    Sgt. Bill Clements was promoted to lieutenant and assigned to the Ajo District as commander. Detective Gary Chatham was promoted to sergeant.
    Ajo's Masons continued to encourage kids to succeed in school with their Bikes for Books and essay contest.
    Dionicio Ramirez-Lopez was sentenced to 15.5 years in prison for his part in the 2002 killing of park ranger Kris Eggle. He was sentenced for aiding & abetting transportation of a stolen vehicle, aiding & abetting assault with a dangerous weapon, and firing a weapon during a violent crime.    Jennifer Lim, DDS, began work at Desert Senita Dental Center.
    The pronghorn news was good, for a change. The annual census counted 39 animals, up from the 18 found last year.
    The annual Christmas Concerts and programs at the school, Christian Academy, and by the community choir and band were among many celebrations of the season. The Food Bank and others donated food, toys, gifts, and help to seniors, the needy, and the sick. The annual candlelight service, midnight mass, and La Posada celebrated the holiday. Santa visited PCPR tots, the Food Bank, and other places before wishing everyone Merry Christmas from the Curley School tower and talking with kids in the Plaza on Christmas Eve.
    Ending the year and their careers, Sgt. Bill Ned retired from Pima County Sheriff's Department, George Gradillas retired as a Pima County probation officer, Lyle Williams retired from a career with US Fish & Wildlife Service, and Jim Cherry retired after a career with US Customs. They all looked forward to busy retirement in 2005.
    Happy New Year!


Welcome to our world
    In the 2004 issues of the Ajo Copper News, we printed birth announcements, welcoming to our world:
Ayden Anthony Alegria
Kalyna Jaslique DelRosario
Drake Alexzander Durham
Aidon Josiah Fisher
Katrina Elaine Fuller
Wesley Scott Haven
Maria Elizabeth Hernandez
Jayden Erin Hickman
Chloe Arianna Cowhig Krehbiel
Noah Michael Merrick
Theresa Da’nae Lopez
Benjamin Porter Moore
Lauren Jean Moore
Nickolas Ildegardo Olea
Sidney Breianah Paden
Guillermo Aviann Padres
Lauren Elizabeth Puffer
Leo Richard Rojo Jr.
Cassandra Belle Carlson Schumack
Ryan Jacob Taoka
Chloe Adair Totherow
Adriano Javier Trejo
Jayden Scott Wells
Leah Rose Wright

May they rest in peace
The obituaries of many friends and neighbors appeared in the Ajo Copper News in 2004.
David B. Allen
B. June Gelvin-Babcock
Andy Beach
Thomas G. Beal
Jo Bliss
Ramon Borrego
Flora Bradley
Esmer Briseno
Gladys Brown
H.J Brown
Maria Bustamante
Fred Campfield
Bill Cameron
Charles Cameron
Jerry Childs
M. E. Dickinson
Frances Dollar-Gilmore
LaVene Downey
Mae Easley
Harry Joseph Ellen II
Guadalupe Estrella
Lora Fadely
Joe Fanning
Irvan Fleming
Marion Foust
James A. Gaetjens
Frank Galloway
Etelvina Garcia
Margarita Garcia
Douglas Gibson
Juanita Gibson
Henry Gillespie
Robert Glass
Ada Godfrey
George Gray
Raul Parra Grijalva
Ed Havins
Elene Helms
Henry Heredia
Randy Hoge
Joan E. Huff
Virginia Hunter
Darlene Jacks
Russell Jameson
Thomas C. Keller
Dorothy La Brum
Nadine Larremore
Linda Laubner
Skip Lee
Bille Marie Lemieux
Natalie Lopez
June Marcus
Lucy Marquez
Jack E. Martin
Juanita Martinez
Karl J. Matson
Ruby McCollum
Jean McGinnis
Betty McLamb
Elaine McSherry
Jesus Mesquita
Harrieta Miguel
Jon Ward Miller
Frank Mitzel
Maria Montano
E. D. Morrow
Linda Muñoz
Robert Murdock
Richard Neely
Joseph Nies
Delfina Ornelas
Edward Onelas
Thomas O’Rourke
Ernest Padgett
Ronnie Pearl
Lester Percell
Ben Pesqueria
George Piveral
Edna Reaves
Pauline Rippard
Jack Rodriquez
Melissa Rodriguez
Carol Rogers
Raul D. Romero
Linda Sabraw
Lucille Samiec
Henriquetta C. Sanora Leland Shaffner
Ruth Shelton
Dorothy Seeley
Irma C. Sigman
Robert “Bo” Simpson
John W. Smith
Jane Susong
James Thompson
Adriano J. Trejo
Belen Uribe
Richard Valadez
Shirley Valadez
Anna Valenzuela
Ricardo Valenzuela
D.P. Villaverde
Helen L. Walker
Philip Ward
Wanema Webster
James Wilson
Hattie Wombacher
Ellen Woodring
Fred E. Woods
Bill Wriston
Teresa Yanez
Carol Zoranovich

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