Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 240


Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1978 volume:

rf t " . ■ fc :}m ?j - I ' I S t i K 5 ( - «. V V C KJVV. L7K ?c( ra V ,-f H r h " .3- ? X ' Vy V 0 nio ti n AT) fi£. 2aa :Mmmm m Amrirrxu a ad xf m - ' ■ X vP O- VD? N ,t Nf " V A1 M " - 1 A x vO SIMBA KALI Arlington High School 2951 Jackson Street Riverside, California j ' 5 -g:- .. " t -mstsr-ta ' - ' jsr-i iiiiiliii i-Ygjy , i -c- -r- ' T yc niDi ' XT. ' : :z ' : ■ " - ' i. ' .tf : " ' ' . i ittw n lK ARLINGTON: Once you open the doors, you realize that from every side, from every angle there is a story--a point of view. Behind the scenes, up fr ont, there is moving and planning. Everyone has an edge to the final perfection--a new road to follow, a dream to grasp. It ' s not only the people in the spotlight, but the spectators themselves-, they are the players in the audience. All the movement behind the scenes keeps the moments and memories alive, moving us forward toward our tomorrows. f C K K Kt m mm iL _ m Lw t oM t ' . Kr ' pmii!_3L. H_ fr. p _ y . V S n r GO Limi " Knr TABLE OF CONTENTS STUDENT LIFE 6 UNDERCLASSMEN 18 CLUBS ORGANIZATIONS 72 SENIORS 95 SPORTS PEP 120 STAFF 186 ADS 206 BEHIND CLOSED FROM EVERY SIDE FROM EVERY ANGLE The students-you and I-hold the key to our future. We are the key that opens the door to new horizons, new experiences, and new challenges. The students of Arlington are a new kind of people-energetic, intelligent, and open to feelings and relating with others. Arlington students are unique as they interact with the pressures and pleasures of school which includes academics, sports, and student life. Our hearts and our minds are the keys that open the door to all of our beliefs and dreams, all of our hopes and fears, all of our pleasures and sorrows, C «w students have feelings. Feelings of happiness and sadness Feelings of hope and fear. But mostly, students have Feelings of . . . LIFE!!!!!! Doors open the ways into activities, sports, classes-the future, the past. We are the keys. Cliques of old students, wandering newcomers and your friends all make up the big and little keys to the good times, the significant and tlie insignificant parts of your life. It all amounts to... people. Those who showed you how to get that special effect on an essay, or that picture in photography; who showed you how to do that well named " problem " in math. The friend who drove you to school every day, who took you out to luncli, who wrote you notes telling of new found love, boredom and gossip about other students and their problems, other people, other; Sc-u J yC:y:ZJL yiJtSi iA ,v 4 c 1. Rear view window of bus takes an odd view of its neighbor. 2. Lunch becomes a bit more than lines and tickets. 3. A large number of students are thrown out from the doors of buses each morning to be gobbled up again at 2:30. 4. David Cardoza and Lome Carter pose near the P.E. field THE KEY TO OPEN THE DOOR IS . . US 1. Tina and friends chat during lunch on one of Arlington ' s two pay phones. 2. McCloud caught during a so-called workshop. " Star Wars, " a science fiction film about a revolution in a galactic emp.ire, captured the minds, hearts, and money of the U.S., bringing in more money and crowds than any previous movie. Its villains were villainous and its heros were heroic. A fresh change from devil worship, se.x, and murder, the film brought in audiences of all ages and all interests. Its main characters, including two captivating robots, R2D2 and C3P0, dominated magazines, newspapers, posters, T-shirts, and T . V . . Will there be a sequel? Only time will tell, but the fact is that the arch villain Darth Vadar is not dead, but alive; unconquered, and breathing. .. somewhere in the universe. COUPLES 1. A couple... of friends! 2. Mike Parillo escorts Cathy Camacho at homecoming. 3. Ronda Magnuson and ( " heryl Brady find softer seats than Kirk lildridge and Nick Laughton . 10 He may not be your beau or true love, but after awhile, you find it best to concentrate on one " knight " at a time. Couples.. .soon you get to be known as " a couple " after you ' ve " gone " with someone for awhile. You are no longer an individual anymore, sort of a " they. " You go to games and dances together, you are invited to parties together, and horror to some, eat lunch together--an inseparable unit until the next knight (or princess) comes along. Then there ' s the friendship way. " Me?! Oh, No! We ' re not going out, we ' re just good friends! " But, of course, no one really believes that after you ' ve been " seen " together. It ' s a way to stay unattached yet still have some of the benefits. Also, should an embarrassing situation arise, you can always revert to the excuse, " I ' m sorry, but I ' m already going out with someone else. " All this doesn ' t mean that it is only the " outgroup " that flirts anymore; oh, no, or that it is wrong to flirt with more than one person. In fact, one comes to find it a well-favored pastime. It ' s what life is all about. Attraction... you see it in classes as note passing and teasing goes on, in lunch lines, and at the activities. The best things in life. .. joking, pretending, dreaming, making friends, flirting, romantacizing, scheming. It all leads to one guy at a time, one girl at a time, and eventually one thing. .. couples. ONE KNIGHT AT A TIME 1. Exchanging tickets and good times during lunch. 2. Kelli Mitchell and Micah Stevens watch. Some men prefer older women. 3. Inter mixed groups at lunch are a common occurence. 11 1. The 1978 Homecoming Court : Queen Tracey Tyson and the Princesses Cindy Thomas, Julie Chirk, and Karin Panko. 2. Freshman Candidates: Chris Camacho and her escort Jesse Watson, Karin Danko escorted by David Danko, and Renee Petroff and her escort Dannv Parillo. NOT ONLY THE COUGARS CROWNED 3. Sophomore Candidates: Cheryl Brady and her escort Nick Laughton, Julie Clark escorted by Greg Zuccolotto, and Cathy Camacho and her Escort Mike Parillo. 12 4. Senior Candidates: Shell i Silvers and her escort Tom Hernandez, I,ori Anderson escorted by Randy Anderson, Tracey Tyson and her escort Marty Searcy, Loni Anderson escorted by John Glass, and Stenhanie Sieglc and her escort Jerry Holcomb. 5. Junior Candidates: Cindy Thomas and her escort David Parillo and Debbie Atchison and John Gless. Debbie was escorted by her father Mr. Atchison at fridays homecoming game. WE CAME BY FOOT, BUS, AND CAR — THE ANNOUNCEMENT " The good old days " of Homecoming week IkM ' W ¥ 7 ¥ ¥ A TWT C started quickly, including skateboard f lVlt KY r LAIN t contests, hush day and voting for the ' 78 -• - -» » -•--• queen and her court. Some activities were can- celled or rescheduled with little participation due to campus disturbances. Fridays parade was more organized than the year before and showed off Arlington ' s increasing number of students from the new tracts rising up in Riverside . Friday night was a bustling, warm, moving affair where good timing on the part of key players Jay Dabney and Vince Fierro won the Lions game against Norco 23 to 16. Early timing on the part of Student Council ' s suprise plane got mixed emotions from everyone as it flew overhead announcing: " OUR NEW. . .QUEEN. . .TRACEY. . .TYSON. " Last year ' s queen Natalie Torres crowned Tracey in the dark as fireworks went off, crowning the rest of the court after- wards with the plane and its neon message returning again and again during the ceremony. Saturday, during the dance, the gym sounded with the music of Green Tree. Dancing students filled the back as well as the front of the gym and many returning alumni were seen both at the Saturday night Homecoming dance and Friday ' s game. 1. Senior float reflects the " good old days " . 2. Lions line up against Norco. 3. Joe Ortiz displays winnings on Hush Day. 4. Tracey Tyson celebrates her victory as runners-up look on. 14 1 . Julie Clark and escort during Home- coming dance. 2. Silence helped. 3. Juniors celebrate sweepstakes victory. TIMING FASHIONS, FADS - WAYS TO CONSTITUTE A RPTITIIN A return to the old ways, old friends routines, and activities occured when school began. But after a few weeks, it was obvious that " . . .everything changed, but nothing was different. " Maybe summer never was ... whatever happened to unicorns? Arlington ' s Liz Jennings returned in the position of principal after a year away at University Middle School. Her straight forward, easy manner remained the same, backed by a fair, forceful administration. 16 1. Karen O ' Brian, Vicki Schulte, and Steve Fralcy at the year ' s first dance. 2. Students file in for another pep rally. 3. Long skirts and boots didn ' t seem odd when seen on campus. Fashions opened doors into the past. Skirts were lengthened; lace was seen; cowl necklines appeared. Vests and pjitter returned, accompanied by pastel shades and hues. Hawaiian floweres were placed behind California ears . Trends seemed to have taken a step backward to canture each person ' s ovm style and whim through his or her own apparel. Yet, belii ' nd it all lurked the pood old steadies like Levis, Dittos, tennies , earth shoes, clogs, thongs, and of course, T-shirts, blank or pictured. Arlington students competed among themselves, the pacesetters and the bums-silently and without hostility. Not everyone played the game, but enough to keep the compe- tition going. Others dressed for that special someone, scheming trying to catch an eye. Dressing cool or chic, fancy or flowered, and sometimes, forgetting ■Pashion for corn-Port . The nation was stunned and saddened at the death of Elvis Presley in August of 1977. More than one generation of fans holds a clear memory of the " King of Rock-N- Roll. " Questions and mystery still surrounds the man who became a legend. Soon after the death of Elvis, Bing Crosby, another of the great entertainers passed away. He left a legacy of movies, specials, recordings, and vast memories filled with talent and song. 17 ' :s ' California ' s drought definitely ended this year when over two months of alternating sun and rain opened the doors to second semester. Mud slides, closed roads, and flooding occurred in Riverside, as rain-soaked students struggled across a soggy campus to second semester classes. Some preferred to " shoe ski " across the muddy grass, while others only wanted to keep from falling. Thoughts of summer and spring vacation returned as Arlington and California waited for the storms to end. Students remembered and lo oked forward to days at the river, the beach, or in Mexico. They reminisced about past spring vacations and wondered if upcoming plans would be rained out. In the past, second semester was full of days of swimming, shorts, baseball, and gymnastics. Now there were no thoughts about the beach, comparing tans, and getting out of school. It didn ' t seem as though these memories could ever happen as January and February rained their slow way past. Would it rain on the prom at the Ontario Speedway, and what about that promised walk on the beach? What about " Grad Nite " and graduation? Would the days to kick back and get a tan never come? Arlington ' s students wondered, frustratingly waiting it out. li Bonnie Starr makes her point during a senior class meet- ing. 2. Trixie Barmeyer, a foreign exchange student from Germany " breaks for lunch. 3. 50 ' s day winner: ■ Sue Lynn Scott. 4. The Panthera Leo creative writing publications staff members were: Betsy Bishop, Julie Clark, Sandy Gibbons ,Tracey Holman, Debbie Joslen, Kevin Schaeffer, Terri Smith, Debbie Ubrun. Ad- visor: Gloria McCloud. 18 RAIN VS. THOUGHTS OF SUN ROTC queen a Nel Crakow,B Harvey , Shi rl Hoskins, and Swimming com Mr . Gi levi ch answer for t Drill Team p Miss Drill T February sho Ruth Hoos ha whi le Mr . Gi tens during meeting . nd he ev Me ey Ev May es in has he ra racti earn d war . d odd bs on a sen r court . scher ,Mike ans , Ray ne Waddell to season . his own in . ces for uring a reactions only lis- ior class J2 ' 19 LINDA GXRCIA! ' ID LOPEZ CHERYL ' HHk CLASS •• " »% With butterflies in their stomachs and sched ules and maps taped inside their folders, this year ' s freshmen roamed around the campus in fran- tic search of classes on the first day of school. Their minds held the key to open doors of the high school years. Through it all they know they ' ll gain the knowledge and experience needed for the years to come. Patrick Acosta Alicia Adams Mario Aguilar Ralph A uon John Al eman David Alexander Braul la Alavrez Carol Amundson Bailey Anderson Clifford Anderson She I ley Anderson Michael Arneson Jesus Arana Dwieht Arrant Tat jana Aspitt Mark Atkinson Kim At I as Terri Aumann Todd Ayers Virginia Baer Charlene Bailey John Bailev Lucinda Bal I Jay Bal I ew 22 Mark Bannow Al I an Bard ey Pam Barron Brett Bashaw Ronald Baugh Greg Baxter Pam Beach Douglas Beals Mike Bel tran Vivian Bercgi Stephen Berry Kel ly Bevins Vickie Binyon Janice Blevins Louis Boczek Richard Bohn Hal Bottini L. Bourbonnais II ey Boyd Lori Bradshaw Michael Brandon Valerie Bremerthon Thomas Brenn Debra Brittin Charl es Brodhead Wil I iam Brommer Debra Brown Donny Brown Kim Brown Robert Brown Denise Bryan Karen Bunke 1 Donovan Butcher 23 FROSH MAKE PART Glenn Cachianes Scan Cadd Lori Ca I I ahan Christine Camacho Hoi I ie Canaday Roxane Carlos Warren Carpenter Robyn Carrol 1 Christina Casas Anna Cassleman Lisa Cassle Jul ianne Castro David Cato John Cato Jeffrey Chebahtah Cathleen Chuminatta Robert Chostner Joseph Clahassey Teresa Clark Deresa Cloud Thomas Coffey Robert Col I ins Nancy Contreras Rene Cook Jul ie Copus Kim Cox Norman Cox David Cronkrite Lisa Crossman Stephan Crumabaker Mike Curb Karin Danko 24 OF THE PRIDE Kevin Danko Donald Decosta Douglas D El la Donna Demicco Ai Denapoli Lisa Dershem Kevin Dickerson John Diebo Id Jeffrey Dietrich Laurie Dietrich Kevin Dissette Brandy Dodson Shawn Dorson Angela Doty Suzanne Doucett Mark Dougherty Cheryl Douglas Howard Drexler Debbie Duane Daria Duga I Candy Dumrauf Nancy Dunham Jeri Dunsmore Hattie Eddington Claudia Edwards Keith Eisenhauer Robin Eldridge Tom Ell iot Linda Esca I I era Kenneth Estep Kg I I y Evans James Farrar El izabeth Fenery 25 David Fisher Diana Fleischer David Fontaine Debbie Fowler Vincent FreborS John Frderick Alex Ful I inehim Richard Gabriel Guy Gamble MarcGlo Garcia Debbie Garrett Susan George VincG Gibbons Jane! I Glance Dortha Glidewel Judith Goff Linda Goldy Roger Goldy Christina Gomez Marilynn Gonzales Robert Gonzales Vince Gonzales El izabeth Gosney Mark Green Kelly Grims I ey Dean Gurerrero Macrina Guerrero Stephanie Gurwe I I Jennifer Haase Jeff Hal I 26 Lynn Hal I Jerry Hami I ton Thomas Hamm Richard Hampton Wayne Hampton Cynthia Hannah Yvette Hansen Chris Harper Suzanne Harre I I John Harris Rudy Harris Robin Harrison Paula Hatch Diane Hayes Pam Hayes Laura Helps Ronald Henderson Kenneth Hennessey Steven Herndon Cheryl Herrera Ca.-la Hewitt Scott Hildebrant Jil I Hildreth Timothy Hixon Angela Ho I den Lorralie Holman Janet Holtorf Tammy Holvey Anna Hoos Chet Hopkins 27 ANTICIPATION OF Ronald HoQuist Terry Hosford Tony Howard Clete Hedfiens Michael Hul I David Hutchison David Je I m Patricia Johnson Rodney Johnson Lisa Johnston Cynthia Jones Jul ie Jones Shawni Jones Shel I y Jos I en Steven Juarez Douglas Kalmer Brenda Kel I ey Paul Kern Jeff Kil lian Joy King Randy Kroephlin Anthony Lancaster Susan Lang I 13 Katherine LaPlace Lisa Larkin Jeff Lasal Ie Rickey Lawler Cynthia Lemley Eddie Leon Suzanne Lewis Chris Loper Marcel la Loper Rachel Loper 28 NEW EXPERIENCES if Ralph Lopez Renee Lopcz Tim Love I I Karen Lowe Michael Lowe Bever I y Luebke Sheila Luebtke Robin Maenuson Larry Main Darl a Mai tzberfier Paul Maltzberger Rene Mana,dise Da I e Man I ey Duane Manley Joe Martinez Robert Martinez Mark Mathew Lisa Mayfield Judy McCaughan Kristy McClure Scott McCormack Marc McElyea KeithI ey McGuire Kel lie McHugh George McKinley Brian McMurray Al I ison McOsker Tracy Michael David Ml! I er Me I ody Mi I I er Rick Mitchel I Kenneth Moody Martie Moore 29 THE START OF Miche I I e Moore Ke I I y Morris Mark Morrison Susan Muetter KathI een Murray Carta Nasluchacz Virginia Navarro Curtis Neal Deborah Nelson Joleen Nelson Lorena Nelson James Neuf e I I James Nickleberry Efrem Nunez Alaric Grady Deriine I iver Ten I iver Bill Olsen Jil I Ortega Manuel Ortega Ernest Ortiz Joe Ortiz Roxanne Ortiz Antonio Oyola Anya Paasch Isaac Padil la Charles Parker Liz Parker Kerry Parker Irma Pat I an 30 SOMETHING GREAT So t ■nxnn Joyce Patrick Kenneth Patrick Edward Peace Lee Peterson Renee Petroff Hoa Pham Mary Philpot Brian Pim Dale PiPkin Chris Powers Timothy Price Deanna Puree I I Brian Putnam Sandra Qiuesada Patrick Ralston Lucil I e Ramirez Maedalena Ramirez Sergio Range I Julie Ratliff Nathan Rauba Brenda Rees Roger Reibo I d Bob Rendler Anthony Reyno Ids Bil I y Rice Mark Richardson Patricia Riley Adam Rivera Frankie Rivera 31 Laura Rivera Teresa Rodiguez Sandy Rogers Maria-Elena Rojas Mario Roman Laura Romo Miche I le RosenI of Deborah Ross Anamaria Sanchez Joanna Sanchez Tina Sanchez Larry Sandoval Scott Sandquist Diane Scan I on Kristine Schaeffer Shery Scharnow Tom Scherer Kathrvn Schlabach Duane Schroeder Karen Scott Shirley Scott Yvette Scott Kimmy Sensenbach El izabeth Sessa Gregory Sharp James Sheffler Donetta Shelton JacQue I me Si I vas Anton Simson Daniel Skaggs Brian Skajem Brent Smith Joe Smith 32 i pm Brett . JK - IIK ' Steven Smith Mark Snyder Chris Soholt Wayne Southworth Gordon Stanley Judith Steuck Jeff Stewart David Stil Iwil I Charles Strickland Chris Tate Scot Tatom Kathryn Tay I or Lee Taylor Jeffrey Thompson Rhonda Thompson Thomas Thompson Don Thoresen Steven Throssel I Jeffrey Tomhave Nancy True Cresencio Truj illo Cal recia Turner Kathleen Ubrun Phil I ip Urewo Martin Val dez Ariel Var2as Henry Velaquez Anthony Victor Christopher Victor Suchin Wang Carole Ward Dane Ware Kirk Warrick 33 NEW CHALLENGES FOR FROSH Shari Warrick Barbara Waters Jana Weimer Denise Weise Casey Whitney Bruce Wi I I lams Rita Wi I I iams Tamra Wil I is Richard Wool is Me I issa Wray Teresa Wright Lisa Yancovitz Everett Yates Joe Ybarra Alan Yturri Gloria Zubiate 34 35 CLASS OF ' 80 With their prize win- ning float, the sophomore class captured first place in Arlington High ' s 4th Homecoming parade, capping months of planning and hard work. Advisors Mr. Wales and Mrs. Barker led the way. This year ' s theme, " The Way It Was " was featured by the work crew, composed mostly of girls, they entitled their float Arlie ' s Soda Shoppe. (Arlie ' s was for Arlington, of course) The float depicted a soda shop of the 50 ' s The class of ' 80 will be the first class to graduate with 215 credits required. Tom Ack I ing Sherry Acosta Teryl Adams Ju I ie Af?new R. Albertson Jose Alacantar Patricia Al laire Ray Al I en Yolanda Alvarez George Alves Deanna Amoto Michael Anslcy Louise Apodaca Mark Are I I ano Betty Arenas Katri Arneson Anthony At I as Top Row: Donna Harty-Secretary ; Carol Herkelrath-President ; Dana Sundstrom-Vice President; Bottom Row: Mrs. Barker-Advisor; Bob Minning-Treasurer; Mr. Wales-Advisor Wendy Ayers Debbie Babka Steve Babka Michael Baerg David Bail ey Ken Bai I ey Barbara Baker 36 Gerald Balcom Mary Barbaro Jeff Barnes Lori Barnhil I Caro I yn Baugh Cassie Beals Jeff Bendal I Carlo Berardmi Kathy Bereom Robert Berney Vickie Bevacqus Tim Bister Mike Black Les I ie Bl evins David Bl iss Jeff Boldt Gary Bottom M. Bourtonnais Tina Boyd Nancy Bradshaw Cheryl Brady Teresa Braunm Miche I I e Brennan Chris Breslin David Brewer Patty Briceland Donna Bridges Steve Bromley Jeff Brommer Chris Brungardt Kim Brush Cheri Bryan Sheri Buel I 37 FIRST CLASS TO NEED Mark Buscher Jon Buswcl I Wendy Button Cynthia Byrd Mark Cadv Mary Cahil I Cathy Camacho S. Cameron Tern Cameron Joyce Cambel I Robert Cambel I Steve Cardey Al Cardoza Martha Cardoza Kim Carl eton Fernando Cari I 1 o Lome Carter Dawnel le Casto Victor Castro L. Cervantes Sheri Chevis Al Chiuminatta John Christian R. Christiansen Michael Christie Arthur Clark Julie Clark L. Cloutier Robert Coats Gi oria Co 1 e Stacey Cook Susan Cormendy 38 J 215 CREDITS EdSar Corson Jorge Cosio Bob Cowden Ronald Crookham Henry Culwel 1 D. Cunningham Carol Curtis Phil Dabney Ty Dabney Sandra Danko Gerardus Das Robert Davis Gerald Demicco Mildred DeSiena Vicky DiAngelo Thomas Dick Kim Dingman Bret Dodson Rich Domagalski Andy Dominguez Patricia Dotscy Me I ody Dries Car! Duesler Kel ly Dugan Margie Duncan Loraine Dunham Sheila Dunivm Joe Duran Mark Dwyer Pheocha Eddington Scott Edwards Terri Eisenbraun Tracy Ell is 39 Randy Erwin Tern Eshelman Chris EsteP Donald Estes Richard Eutsler Scott Evans - " -% Christina Fei! Kim Field Al len Finch Brian Finch Gr9f?ory Fisher Todd Fishci ' Tammie Fletcher Denise Fleurv James Fo uth Rodney Fowler Sherri Franker Marilyn Frjink I in Walter Fritz Esmepalda Garcia Maria Garcia Paul Geith Lonnie Gentry Karen Gilbert Mark Gilman Kent Godding Fautina Gonzales Greg Good McKy I e Gordon Steve Graham 40 Michael Gravcnmicr Debbie Griggs Eddie Griggs Christine Grunwald Ester Guerrero JacQue I ine Gurwe I I Jeanne Gustafson Veronika Gutierrez Larry Haasc David Hagen Lloyd Haines Mark Hamman Jeresa Haniev Dennis Hannah Darryle Harbing Linda Harris Mary Hart Donna Harty Stacy Hatfield Sean Hathwel I Kris Hayes Michael Helm Tim Hemeon Virginia Hens ley Carol Herkelrath Rudy Herrera Debbie Heirs Gary Hil I Marina HIebowski Fred Hoehn 41 A CLASS WITH PRIDE Fred Hoehw Jill Hoffman Michael Hohl Jody Holcomb Ryan Ho Iman Chris Hoogerwerf David Hoquist David Hosford Jay Hoskins Steve Hovland Les I e Hudgens John Hudson Daniel Hunt Robert Huspek Robert Innes Tracy Isaly Tamara Island Prisci I I a Jaurique Laurie Jenks Jill Jennings Eric Jermain Angela Johnston Chris Jones Darren Jones Debra Jones David Juarez Kenne th Kash Theresa Kasick James Keeney Bambi Keneal y Anthony Kennedy Sandra Keyes Carol King 42 THAT WILL GO FAR James King Hardy Kitchen Ronald Knutson Dale Koeff Ange I a Kuz I ich Mireya Lacmabra Pam Lambelet Larry Lange Shirl ey LangI ois Tina Larkin Pam Larsen Robert Laury Linda Lee Melonie Lewis Tami Lewis Co I I een Libby Mary Lomayesva Margaret Loper Elizabeth Lopez Cindy Lovelace Maryanne Lowe Ten Luna John Lye I I Danny Lynch Curtis Lyon Steve Mann Robert Marquez Gearge Martin Denise McAl inden Joe McBride Scott McCrary Jenny McCreery Roberta McCue 43 Kevin McEl yea Misheic McElvea Daniel McGowen Dean McHufih Laurie Mejia Betsy Menson Patty Metcalf Kristme Mil ier Mitch Mil Ier Tammy Mi I I er Joe Mil I i an ' Robert Minnine Rudy Mo I ina A I I ine Moody Joey Moore Kim Moran Dair I yn Morgan Mary Morgan Renee Morris Cheryl Muchisky Mary Muri I I o Susan Murphy Alice Navarro Pedro Negrete Ke I I y Neu Michael Newman Karen Noreikas Dean Norton Margaret Norton Troy Nucko I I s Bob Nussbaum John Bier Ritchie Occhino Linda Ogilvie George Ogle Sandi OpI inger 1 Lori Barfmil] GaiTr «eTs 44 •Ho I I y Osborne Linda Osborne Grey OtJen 4Jlf Paasch Cathy PachGco Danny Paril I o David Paril lo Laurie Paschal Inka Paysinger Jill Pecha Julie Pedrazzi Gina Pergin Vincent Perkins Cynthia Perris Michael Peterson David Petri Timothy Phil I ian Dana Pierce Michael Pin Chris Platner Robert PlauaJka Mojgan Pourpak Kevin Powe I I Robin Powers Gretchen Pratt Mike Pulchean Carol Purtick Bryan Sluesada Cindy Ramba Lorin Rando I ph Tara Pees Diane Rendler Jenny Rennhard Timothy Reuter Doufi Reynolds Rick Reynolds 45 rr Robert Rhind Nancy Richardson Pam Ricketts Jeff Riley Carmen Rivera Maria Rizzi Ruben Rodriguez Gail Rogers Kenneth Rogers Margaret Roldan Michel I e Root Chris Rose Paul Roa Cherie Roberts Robert Robertson Richard Robinson ■td Rocci Mark Rodriguez Karen Rumbarger Al icia Rush Kathryn Salas Kim Samp les Mary Sanchez Diana Sandoval Guadalupe Sapien 1 aren Schaeffer Diane Scheurer James Schaffler Shawna Schi I tz Robert Schmidt 46 Leann Schul er Joseph Schultc Mark Schul te Richard Schwab Annette Scott Brett Seckinger Gregory Sensenbach Martha Sepulueda Patty Shanahan Bob Shearer Bob Shel lenback Jil I Shepherd Pamela Shevock Gary Shine Yvette Silvas Yvonne Silvas Tommy Simpkins Kel |y Ska I a Brian Smith David Smith Jocel yn Smith Marie Smith Steven Smith Sue Smith 47 ' ARLIE ' S " TAKES FIRST Mike Soria Jouita Sosa Stacy Southwick Robert Soward Gary Spradlin Richard Sprad I in Carine Stacey Bernice St. Cyr Kristi Stens Teresa Stobaueh Cheryl Summers Dana Sundstrom Terrie Talbot Brenda Teixeira Yvonne Tenthy Julie Teubner Gary Thompson Linda Thorpe Nancy Traver Theresa Tucker Joe Turczak Mariano Va I dez Linda Van Patten Charles Vasquez 48 PRIZE OF HOMECOMING Lance Vaughn Lester Veik John Vela Russe I I Victor Eddie Vil legas Timothy Vincent Paul Waddel I Sheila Wagner Larriann Walters ■Anthony Waltman Stan Warrick Lynn Watanabe Kathy Waters James Watkins Ronald Watkins Claudia Webb Arlene Webster -Christi Weise Kenneth We Ms Lynn West ley Kim Westwood Chris White Darwin White John Wil I iams Andy Wilson Michel le Wilson Teresa Wil son Heidi Windish Kim Winkelman Kel |y Winters Deborah Wohlert Harold Wousypiti Tom Wright Terry Yazzie Frances Ybarra Shari Young Perry Youngworth f ' . ■ ' ' B ' - ' W i 49 50 51 CLASS OF 79 " Looks Like We Made It " The class of ' 79, advised by Miss Elaine Muir and Mrs. Kay Daughtery, strove for the best this past year. A lot of hard work and time went into the building of the junior class. The class ' s unique way of working together wasn ' t hard to see when they pulled their sweep- stakes winning float, " ' 79 Rocks On " down Magnolia Avenue in bare feet, and showing their class spirit by chanting to the beat of a bongo drum Chocolate chip cookies, pies, and carnations were all a part of this year ' s fund raising. The bake- sales were held to pay for float building materials, while the car- nation sale helped pay for the prom. The carnations had secret messages to boyfriends, girlfriends, and sweethearts; they were delivered during advisory period on Valentine ' s Day. Many suggestions were made on where to have the prom, and after many hours of searching and checking, the prom site was picked. The prom was held at Victory Circle East at the Ontario Motor Speedway. Barry Manilow ' s popular song, " Looks Like We Made It " was this year ' s prom theme. Paula Koenig, the president of the junior class, brought this year together and kept it going. Paula was one of the reasons the ' 78 junior class achieved the many goals that they did. The class of ' 79, the last graduating class of the seventies, is looking from every side to every angle, searching for the key to unlock the door to their future. 52 Troy Abncy Ann Abraham Terry Albrecht James Al laire Brad Al I en Robert Al Icn Maria Alvarez Roxanne Anaya Randy Anderson Debra Arevalo Greg Arias Socorro Arreola Debbie Atchinson Brenda Auer Eve I yn Au 1 1 Mario Ayala Lavaun Barclay Barrel Barton Carrie Bashaw Be I inda Beach Dennis Beals Lance Beals Ted Beckwith M. Be II iveau 53 SEARCHING . . . Fi I Be rad mi Mike Berg Kay Bevins Edward Bird Ronnie Blevins George Bottles 1 Mark Bowyer ' ' Douglas Bradfield Ronald Bradley Jeri Brandon Pat Breslin Russel I Bril lant Kent Brittain Connie Brodhead Robyn Broh Kel |y Buchanan Carl Bunke Dale Buswel I Ray Butcher Richard Calderas Paul Cardey David Cardoza Linda Carter Evelyn Caril lo 54 FOR TOMORROW i ' t m Jeanne Cato Steve Charette Janet Chavez Leticha Chavez Chris Chebahtah J. Chiuminatta Marie Clahassey Be I inda Cloud John Cloud Noel Cochran Steve Coffman Shirl ey Co II ins Sheryl Cook Kathleen Cook Donna Cooper Russ Cornel I Dale Council Meg Coupe Alan Cox Kathy Cox Kim Cox Paul Crafts Ronald Cummins Jay Dabney 55 Mark Dahlman Patty Dandurand Ronald Davis Russ Davis Greg Decamp Thomas Decosta Brian Dernier Kevin Dcsi I ets Pat DeVofiel Chris Dcdoussis Victor Delave a Jaime Delonnie Pam Diaz Brett Dittler Cindy Dobey Keith Dorson Patricia Doty Brenda Douelas Janice Drake Daviu Drexler Troy Dugal Tim Dul I Kevin Duval I 56 I Terry El I lott Jill Erskin Deborah Escalcra Bobbi Esterburg Melanie Evans Pat Faeth Donna Farnsworth Jeff Faucher Art Fierro Vince Fierro Sandra Fisher Adolfo Flores John Foguth Bruce Fournier Steve Fraley Janice Frederick Russ Ful I ineim Al ton GambI e Adela Garcia Tracy Gardner 57 WIN SWEEPSTAKES Tom Geith Sandy Gibbons Joe Giordano Besty Glcss CI iff Gonzales Dan Gosney Joe Grant Todd Greenou h Janet Grisham Tami Gunter M. Gutierrez Farrel I Guy Leish Haeood Bonnie Haines Eric Hansen C. Hardisor Curt Hardison Mark Harrel I D. Harrington Gloria Harris Lisa Hatton Brenda Haubold Patty Haug K. Hawkinson 58 AT HOMECOMING Phil Hayes John Hays Tom Hays Jay Heaton Fred Hensel V. Herkelrath Deborah Hiea Suzie Hileman Tom Hobbs Daralcne Hoehn David Homsher Scott Hooeerwerf Stan Horton Flint Hudgens Mark Hueeins Stacy Hunt xJim Hyatt Brenda Isaly Tomoko Ishikawa Jerry Jared Eddie JarnaSin Debra Jayne Abby Jermain Mary Jiacoma 59 THE KEY TO ■ ' David Jimenez Diana Johnson Kim Johnson Keith Jones Shirley Jones Brian Jordan Debbie Joslen Doug Kano Paul Kasick Janet Keast Pat Keeney Gilbert Kern Tim Klock Paula Koeing Kathleen Korn Leslie Kavalski Linda Kramer Barbara Kuhn Suzy Lanfi Benny Lange Susan Lannine A I Lendennie Stephanie Lewis Shaun Little r m Jif 0f - ■ ■d v- ' i ' ' H ' ' Urn, m. f «... i Uh W fl mi ■ f msni 1 ' " IHTl P J F V l , t ' 1 ■ - . i Sheryl Nelson i May Bevins 60 THE FUTURE Lois LI ewe I I yn Miche I I e Loper David Lopez Becky Lovelace Vicky Love I I Carol Lowe Keith Lueb Debbie Luebke John Lueder Mike Lyons Farrel Mace Denise Maddox Mike Maldonado Rick Manley Wendy Matheson Sharon Matson Dan Mattson Brenda McAJPin Lisa McBride Norman McBride Paula McCormick Terry McCreery Georgia McCue Kevin McDonald 61 Blake McMurray Melissa Mecchia Tracey Merwin jil i Meyer Janis Miller Rochel le Miller Abby Mil Is Jenny Mi-tchcl I Lorane Moody Kim Moore Lauren Moore Robert Moore Elda Morales Dorien More I and Mike Muertter Ka-thy MurPhy C. Nahsonhova R. Nasluchacz Alex Navarro Sheryl Nelson Cindy Neuf el 1 Bob Ney Theresa Nunez Robin Nymann 62 Shawn Hare Tammy I iver Teresa Oliver Jenny Ortega Mary Ortiz Larry Palmiter Kathy Paril lo Todd Partridge Marcia Patterson Del la Paul OS John Peak Howard Pearce Terry Pearson Jayne Pecha Nannette Pena Mike Penhal I Tina Penny Ray Perod Paul Peterson Khank Pham Sheila Pim Jeff PiPkin S. Potwardowski Heidi Pratt Luana Prude Jerry Rambo Tony Ramirez 63 Lorraine Ramirez Stacy Randal I Mike Reed Susan Reed Teresa Reed Shan Reese Denise Regal ado Natalie Riebold R. Richardson Dan Rickitts Nancee Risda I I Frank Rizzi Cheri Robledo Ol a RobI es Mark Robson Aurora Rodriguez Marc Rosas Brad Rose! inS Wendy Ross John Salazar Lisa Salazar Michaela Sandretto Theresa Sarfatv 64 Al icia Sausser Kent Schaeffer Dcnise Schnarr Carol Scott Jeff S 1 eevers Chris Sessa Robin Sexton Bob Sherwood Debra Silva Dan S il vers Nigel Simpson Tammy Simpson Jeff Sims Richard Sisk Marcy Skaggs Chris Snyder Angel a Sol Oman Mercy So 1 orio Greg Sowel 1 John Sowers Patricia Stoltz Bil 1 Taylor John Ter laan 65 LAST CLASS OF Russ Tieman Val Torres Cindy Traver Diane Tucker Lynette Tucker Debra Ubrun Scott Uhls Frances Valdez Maria Vargas Nancy Velasquas A I Vil legas Tony VituI li Vicki Vranesh Cong Vu Cynthia Wal ker Brett Walker Amy Wantanabe Cindy Waterland Hoyef . THE 70 ' s Robert Watkins Craig Webster Joe Wesolowski Craig West Gary West Kevin Whiteside David Wiest James Wiest Cindi Wil 1 iams Merrie Wi 1 1 iams John Wi 1 son Darry 1 Wolford Paul Youneren John Yturri Xavicr Zamora 67 68 69 FOR OUR FRIENDS FROM THE AHS STUDENT ' PWTO BY KEVIN SCBA fER Benjie Kaye Wible 1 9 1955 - 11 10 1977 Steven Rhodes 2 1 1963 - YI VW7 Edmond " EJ " Kenney 8 8 1960 - 11 2 1977 o i_ €n ' M -• ' .»• C. FLOAT SCIENCE ENTHUSIASTS R.O.T.C. IT TAKES MORE THAN THE SHIFTING OF Riverside ' s only motocross team was short termed this year because of lack of insurance for the team. After the termination of the teams insurance with the Corona Raceway, motocross asked for coverage by the school district, but the club was turned down because of the cost due to high risk. Racing continued, however, on an individual basis with each rider having his or her ov m insurance. Participating members were: Lani Anderson, Randy Anderson, Debbie Atchison, Bob Berney, Al Chiuminatta, Fred Canover, Mark Dwyer, Janet Grisham, Eddy Peace, Brian Pirn, Terry McCreery , Stacy Randall, Robert Robertson, Tony Snow, Scott Uhls, and Marty Wolford. 74 1. Traffic slowed motocross in the homecoming parade. 2. and 3. Motocross waited for positioning in the parade. 4. Rod Fowler showed off along Magnol- ia during homecoming. 5. Other motocrossers followed Rod ' s example. 6. Riders sat and visited until parade got off to a late start. 75 ' 77- ' 78 Drama Club: Brad Allen, Gary Arend, Mary Bar- baro, Dawnelle Castro, Shirley Clark, Brian Cormendy, Bill Goff, Judy Goff, Karen Hamm, Richard Hampton, Jill Hoffman, Chris Luciano, Tyler Manners, Chris McBride, Norman McBride, Shawn McBride, Bob Moats, Jeri Murray, Doug Nasluchacz, Bonnie Starr, Ryan Stevens. Sponsored by: Richard Reed FIGURES OF You may think that since 1975 the Drama Club has hidden in the auditorium. We knew they existed, but few stepped in to see the practices and the building of the sets. IVhen funds were needed, who helped raise the money? It was the club who raised money for the department, plays, and to decorate the haunted house. In addition to the club, most are enrolled in one or more periods of drama. This necessitates extra time after school beyond the Wednesday afternoon meetings. The ' 77- ' 78 season included a part in the Christmas Concert, and the prod uctions of " The Odd Couple " and " A Children ' s Hour. " Candids from " The Odd Couple. 76 m M The speech team, so newly formed, started its second year larger and better prepared. In addition to practicing and learning speech skills, it took guts to participate. When it was time to compete, they came through before the judges with great enthusiasm. The ' 77- ' 78 speech team: Kent Britton, Fernand9 Carrillo, Terry Crewse, Darryl Finch. Laura Helps, Paula Koenig, Joyce Norwood, Jennifer Rennard, Bonnie Starr, Cindy Traver. They were sponsored by Mrs. Linda Stonebreaker . SBEECH AND ACTORS 77 T AREAS OF YOUR CHOICE 77- ' 78 Science Club: Art ajarano, Shelly Boczek, Mark Buschen, Evelyn Carillo, Carol Curtis, Victor DeLaVega, Scott Edwards, Brad Emery, Sandy Fisher, Joe Grant, Mike Gravenmier, Ron Henderson, John Hudson, Bob Innes, Janet Keast, Paula Koenig, Michelle Loper, Steve Mann, Ron Palma, Howard Pearce, Kevin Powell, Tony Ramirez, Lori Richardson, Bonnie Starr, Jennifer Renn- hard, Russ Tieman, Kevin Tisdale, Chuck Vasquez. Advisors: Mike Gibson, Fred Munoz, and Susan Ritter. 78 The Student Government fills the gap between AJIS students, teachers, and ad- ministration. Executive Council sponsors dances, and activites during Homecoming and Spirit Week, and they plan the school calander. They organize TA announcements for the unusal voices of the PA system. They handle the club requests and student ' s needs. They, with the Ad- visory Council, which consists of two representatives from each advisory, meet regulary to discuss student concerns, criticisms, and suggestions. Student Government: Debbie Atchison, Robin Broh, Belinda Cloud, Shirley Collins, Janice Fredrecks, Eileen Gilbert, Carol Herkelrath, Ray Hos- kins, Fred Lomayesva, Michelle Loper, Gloria Martinez, Joyce Norwood, Marcella Ortega, Bonnie Starr, Dana Sundstrom, Cindy Traver, Ken Wells, Jeff Young, Alice Beardsley-Director of Student Activities 1. Advisory Council pays attention to a variety of subjects during meetings. 2. Miss Beardsley discusses problems with Executive Council . 3. Representatives from advisories meet together regularly. 79 One doesn ' t stop to think that a yearbook is not just pictures that come bound together at the end of the year with stats in between. After the Simbi Kali staff was complete, textbooks, training, hours after school, and production began. Words like flat, pica, and layout took on meaning. Jana Stevens, Cindy Randolph, Tracy Holman, and Tim Dull attended a week-long conference in San Diego during August. Fourteen staffers participated in a weekend Publications ' Okt oberfest in Torrance; other Saturdays were spent in conferences between San Diego and Los Angeles. It took time to sell ads and year- books, promote, distribute, and write. After choosing Josten American as the publisher, the staff began work on the full paste-up yearbook. Yearbook is deadline headaches, a theme, lots of work, and fun; it ' s a memory of the 1977-1978 year brought together for Arlington High School by an enthusiastic Simba Kali staff and editors Cindy Randolph and Tracy Walters. 1 . Theresa Tucker broke for lunch at a publications workshop at Cal Baptist College; 2. Lynette Tucker, Tracey Tyson, Kelli Mitchell, and Debbie Joslen at Cal Baptist College. 3. Tomoko Ishikawa, Kim Moore, and Jana Stevens squeeze together as they await the awards ' luncheon in Torrance. 4. Sheila Pirn awaits her turn to dance at the Torrance Publications ' conference. 80 77-78 Simba Kali Staff Co-Editors: Cindy Randolph, Tracy Walters Activities: Jana Stevens, Kim Moore Advertisements: Tracey Tyson, Theresa Tucker Business Managers: Terry Brush, Debbie Joslen Photo Secretary: Tracy Holman Photographers: Evelyn Carrillo, Tim Dull, Rusty Wirtz Seniors: Karen Hamm, Anne Bohr Sports: Jim Hyatt, Tomoko Ishikawa, Suzy Lang Staff: Kelli Mitchell Theme: Lynette Tucker, Carol Lowe Underclassmen: Sheila Pirn, Vincent Perkins, Sandi Oplinger Advisor: Gloria McCloud : fj 1 . Lynette Tucker, theme editor, added her views to the theme pages. 81 PUTTING CURRENT ISSUES INTO 1. Measurements layouts, spacing, ji eyeflow are all essential in newspaper productior? Darryl Wolford helps out Lee Tainter at the drafting table. 2. Pictures and copy need exact cutting and positioning for a good layout. 3. Comfortable discussion easy relat on staff. Steve Bailey, Jayne Pecha and Lorraine Acosta determined decisions with advisor Jeano Cales 82 77-78 Mane Thing Staff: Managing Editor-Steve Bailey Feature Editor-Lorraine Acosta News ' Editor-Jayne Pecha Sports ' Editor-Gary Bottom Production Editor-Lee Tainter Business Manager-Kim Field Photographers-Mike Reid, Ray Butcher, Ann Abraham. Reporters -Ann Abraham, Bobby Cowden Stacie Dotson, Dave McGoowan, Teresa Prudot, Robert Schmidt, Steve Smith, Sue Smith, Julie Tuebner, Darryl Wo 1 ford. Photography Consultant -Mike Gibson Advisor-Jeano Gales 1. Advisor Jeano Gales talked out the rougn spots with Steve Bailey, Stacie Dotson, Mike Reed, and Lorraine Acosta as Raymond Butcher looks on. Running the paper on their own, planning layouts, selling advertisements, and meeting production deadlines keeps Mane Thing staffers busy, and slightly insane. Steve Bailey, this year ' s managing editor, was a hard, but efficient, task master according to advisor, Jeano Gales. The Editorial Board decides on topics by brainstorming and discussing story topics of current interest. Assignments are made and deadlines set according to the production schedule. Reporters research information, hold interviews, and write copy. Section editors must plan carefully in order to assign pictures to be taken by the photographers and draw, up preliminary layouts. Jeano Gales has advised the staff since Arlington High School opened its doors. Being on the staff involves work, knowledge, responsibility, a sense of humor, and an insight into the interests, need happenii a . and ways of Arlington High School ' s campus vl I I . K. JS 83 DIGNITY, ORDER, MILITARILY GOOD ENOUGH TO Arlington ' s first three- year ROTC class will graduate in the spring, the first class to graduate since the CA-92 unit was started in 1975 mm Reserved Officers ' Training Corp is a chance for students to be in actual training for the Air Force. From this training, they can receive a college education and a career. ROTC has grown from a group of 85 students to a squadron of 111. Interested students may expand their knowledge and experience further by joining the organization ' s clubs: model airplane club, rocket club, and radio club. ROTC participates in parades pep rallies, and half-times; they also visit military bases and engage in many field trips and fund raisers. ARLINGTON H.S AFJROTC Aerospace Education Instructor- Martin P. Kruty Lt. Col. USAF- Retired. Assistant Aerospace Education instructor- Alonzo Llewellyn MSgt. USAF- Retired. 85 77-78 M.E.C.H.A. Members- Mario Aguilar, Robert Aguilar, Ralph Ahumada, Betty Arenas, Debra Arevalo, Anna Camacho, Minerva Deleon, Mercy Diaz, Debbie Escalera, Linda Escalera Mikie Garcia, Pricilla Jaurigue, Cindy Mendoza, Helen Murillo, Mary Murillo, Raul Pena, Ruben Pena, Frankie Rivera, Freddie Rivera, Dora Rodriguez, Tony Romero, Jeanette Salas, Kathy Salas, Tina Sanchez, Sammy Silva, Cresencio Trujillo, Mariano Valdez, Martin Valdez, Ariel Vargas, Stella Vargas, Ronald Zamora. 1. Mercy Diaz rides in the parade on the Mecha club car. 2. Mikie Garcia plays the cool dude on the homecoming float. 3. Minerva Deleon, Helen Murillo, and friends ride on the Mecha Homecoming float. 86 1. Mike Johnson, Kevin Tisdale and Duane Horton all display their muscles. 2. Eddie Griggs, Duane Hortorf, Mike Johnson, and Kevin Tisdale all " playing it cool. ' 77-78 BSU Members: Carl Bailey, " Carlene Bailey, Sonia Belton, Iley Boyd, Rebecca Camacho, Brenda Douglas, Cheryl Douglas, Shirley Evans, Debbie Griggs, Duane Horton, Tamara Island, Sandra Keyes, Cheryl McKinley, George McKinley, Carla Moneal, Darlyn Morgan, Paul Peterson, Rossalyn Richard, Cindy Scott. VV s culture, background, ' .an interest in roots and a way to be socially active It ' s princesses, queens... a gathering together... clubs that organize larger projects and take on larger ideas than most . . . dances and floats . . . record hops and field trips. These are full active clubs with many participants and endless activities when you get behind the scenes, behind the closed doors and find out all that goes on. J y ' 87 -I 1. Roses and other plants lend their beauty to the learning and experience of hortic ulture study. 2. FFA Color Guards Diannc Tucker and Kim Westwood Chapter sweetheart? Initiation? Having to go around and ask for certain people to sign a green paper hand? Sound like FFA? It is! Opening doors into the agricultural future for students is important. They compete at fairs where competition is not limited to sheep, cows, goats, and other animals, but also includes judging chickens, plants, sewing, art, and believe it or not, table setting. Just about everything you can imagine. At Arlington ' s agricultural department on " fitting day, " the animals are readied for the fairs; there ' s a Christmas tree sale in December, plants are grown for sale, and pens are built for livestock. By the time classwork and homework are included, there ' s obviously a full worklist. But there ' s fun too... all learning and growing experiences for the students involved! If that ' s not enough activity, there ' s always the annual barbeque and tour to the students ' home projects. m ! ■ - . miW PP53 mmm " ' :■ • ■• ' ■K :: ■jMiMMMByBBBwP ffl AkP ■UW- . j| ?V61 S.M » V H Iff . 1 IT ALL STARTS WITH 3. Carrousel of Progress 4. Daniele Manadeise and Jon Buswell riding on the FFA Homecoming float . 77-78 FFA Members- Doug Beals, Mike Brandon, Rusty Brillant, Debbie Brittain, Kim Browi , Jeff Buswell, Aaron Cook, Gina Drake, Lori Dunham, Nancy Duaham, Terri Eisenbraun, Fred Hoehn, Leslie Kovalski, Suzanne Lewis, Vicky Lovell, Keith Lueb , Lisa Mayfield, Tom Michna, Jenny Mitchell, Susan Muertter, Isaac Padilla, Kerry Parker, Brian Putnam, Alicia Sausser, Brian Skagein, David Stalder, Lee Tainter. Don Thomas, Cindy Traver, Julie Tregillis, Deldene Vice, Chris Ward. Sponsor-Miss Yaryan 89 77-7g CSF Members: Belinda Beach, Anne Bohr, Evelyn Carrillo, Diane Charlet, Russell Cornell, Jay Dabney, Laura Godfrey, Karen Hamm, Carol Herkelrath Deborah Higa Ruth Hoos, Jim Hyatt, Tomoko Ishikawa, Paul Johnson, Theresa Kasick, Patrick Keeney Cindy Kreuer Michelle Loper, Kim Moore, Ed Nichols, Howard Pearce, Mike Reed, Alicia Rush Mark Turton, Cynthia Wengert, Andrew Wilson, Tom Wilson, Kim Winkelfflan. 77-78 Teen Jacqueline Gurwell, Paula Haech, Angela Johnson, Maryanne Lowe, Colleen Libby, Robin Magnuson, Ruben Maldonado, Renee Morris, Theresa Nunez, Gretchen Pratt, Patricia Riley. Advisor: Mrs. Jaqua if 1 jEj 77-78 MRp iiub MemberS MBpapV HS Charitt perick Esnioser, Russ Fullisstin, Craig Hadden, Louis Pachiano, Jim Perod, Chris Sessa .Advisor : Mr. Caballero Tryouts for Choir added a note of enthusiasm. There ' s involvement and a new spirit adding harmony. More field trips and performances are on schedule for the expanded musical group. Auto club affords students an opportunity to express themselves through actual experience. I Personalities and tastes are brought out in the end products of the club, the cars. The California Scholarship Federation (CSF) is a state organization based on scholastic performance. Students are accepted into the program on the basis of their grades. Life-long membership of four semesters, the last being in the student ' s senior year. Students find the CSF membership beneficial when applying to a university and in qualifying for scholarships. Each AHS club is strengthened by the active interests of the members. Benefits of membership are many, but mostly they are evident in each students opportunity for friendship, creativity, and service. 77-78 Choir Members- Julie Agnew, Yolanda Alvarez, Deanna Amato, David Arrant, Barbara Baher, Cindy Ball, Lavaun Barclay, Wariam Berger, Nancy Bradshaw, fValerie Bremerthon, Denise Cardilla, Linda Carter, Shirley fClark, Carl Deusler, Pat DeVogel , ena Dick, Kim Dingman, Jan Drake puth Dunk, Debbie Early, Terri Eshelman, Bobbi Esterberg, Beth Tennery, Lauren Gilbert, Janell iGlance, Brenda Haubold, Phil Wayes, Tina Hibbard, Gary Hill, Icaren House, Laurie Jenks, Abby iJermain, Mary Jiacoma, Michael Jordan, Carol King, Dale Koeff, Leslie Kovalski, Barbara Kuhn, Pam Lambelet, Kathy LaPlace, Suzanne Lewis, Marcella Loper, Margie Loper, Ruben Maldonado, Norman Mc Bride, Pamela McCormick Jennifer McCreery, Alison McOsker, Jill Meyer , Jackie Mendoza, Michelle Moore, Kathy Murphy, Doug Nasluchacz, Lynn Nelson, Kelly Neu, Margaret Norton, Teresa Oliver, Jennifer Ortega, Jill Ortega, Liz Parker, Joy Patrick, Inka Paysinger, Crystal Reed, Denise Reid, Michelle Rosenlof, Joan Sanchez Tony Sanchez, Debra Sandretto, Micky Sandretto, Alicia Sausser, Carol Scott, Martha Sepulveda, Elizabeth Sessa, Debbie Silva, Laurie Sorg, Kim Soukup, Eula Tillman, Cynthia Walker, Amy Watanabe, Arlene Webster. Advisor: Mrs. Voss 77-78 Band Members- David Bailey, Tom Brenn, Jerry Benjamin, Robert Campbell, JulieCastro, Victor Castro, Gerald Demicco, John Diebold, Esmeralda Garcia, Susan George, Jennifer Haase, Phillip Hayes, Tim Hemeon, Randy Jones, Brenda Kelley, Jim King, Mary Lomayesva Gabriel Lopez, Alex Navarro, Virginia Navarro, Charles Parker Ken Patrick, Lorin Randolph, Sandra Rogers, Brett Seckinger, Brian Skajem, Gordon Stanley, Steve Trossell, Cindy Wengert, Jacque Williams. Arlington ' s 1977-1978 band marched onto the field with increased membership, higher spirits, and a new advisor, Mr. Jim Downs. Many of the band ' s accomplishments and enthusiasm are attributed to his leadership. Mr. Downs came from Faye Russ Junior High to find a group of dedicated, progressive students whose quality balanced their quantity. The band participated in half-times, parades, concertSj pep rallies, and fund raisers. While practicing, the band has been marching with the tall flag and banner girls right down Irving street and between the cars in the student parking lot. The band plays its own tune; it ' s larger, still growing, and yet at the same time, it ' s the open door into the spirit of the students and school for which they march and play. 92 93 INTRODUCING THE ' 78 SENIORS LENTED 96 Today ' s senior is a composite of many unique characteristics. Independent, robust, and motivated are all adjectives that effectively describe the Arlington High senior, as well as the words portrayed by the pictures on this page. The members of this class can be justly proud of their collective accomplishments in the years leading to graduation. There is special merit in having maintained emotional stability through the pressures of adolescence, examinations, college applications, and Friday nights. One can have great confidence in the class of 1978. Rest assured that they ' ll be successful in the world of tomorrow. " When I ' in down and really depressed, I just remember there are others worse off than I. Then I don ' t feel so bad. " RU ' 111 ilOOS A ' EY Vy APK ' AHA: ROBERT AGUILAR FBFrrA AT.I.BECK pnilGLAS ALLISON LAUtlDA ANDEPSnn MARK ARIAS 97 HARY BAILEY STEVEN BAILEY KARI BAIFD PAUL BALLOW ■.aSARO A : ' L..-Mf:IX BAEMEYtR ■UN BARNES :-RY BARTON ROBERT B: TIMOTHY BERG BERGER 98 OFFICERS GIVE SENIORS VOICE I ' ew iHH)i lc are aware of the responsibility assumed by the senior class officers. Organizing Grad Night aiul baccalaureate, selecting speakers, aiul iircj aring for graduation is their main objective. The alertness and rcsjions ibi 1 ity displayed tiy the officers assured that seniors had a voice when planning their act i vi t ies . JEFFREY :-_. . PEEiiA BTAZO BETSY BISHOP LEO BISTER ANNE Bn ' riP " AN PR A BRO ' K DAVID BROWN TERRY BRUSH APRIL BUHDESMAN JEFFREY BVSWELL GEORGEHIA BRYAN 99 HOWARD r i.AIJRA CARDEY ROIINA CARPENTER PATRICIA CARTtr RAMON CASILLAS ROSA CASILLAS DIANE CBARLET DEBORAH CHIUMINATTA JOE CLARK 100 TINA CLARK KAREN CLVCREY MICHAEL COHENOVR BLAYNE COHN nnui LOufLi ; OARELD COOPER DANA COURY JOEL cr.:sTS CHRISTIE CROWLEY ROLAND DANDURAND :CA DIAZ-mYORA DEN A DICK ELIZABETH DAVIS •i ' i-JTHIA Dit. 101 ■ATHLEEH DILLON TANYA DIODORE REBECCA DONLEY DANIEL DORSEY ST AC IE DOTSON DAVID DRI SKILL RICHARD DUNIVIN MARGIE EARHART DEBRA EARLY KIRK ELDRIDGE LAWRENCE ESHELMAN DARRELL FARMER 102 DEBORAH FARRAR " APES " INVADE ARLINGTON A program in linglish was introduced to Arlington this year, and the 1978 sen- iors were the first class to participate. The Advanced Placement Hnglish Program (APE), which is a part of many high schools, involves placing seniors in accelerated academic courses and grants them 1(1 units of college credit, provided they pass an exam given at the end of the year. This year ' s participants, led by task- master Patrick Agnew, were Mary Jane Bailey, Anne Bohr, Diane Charlet, Stacie Dotson, Laura dodfrey, Tony Gutierrez, Karen llamm, Ruth lloos, Shahin Javaheri, Paul .Johnson, Cindy Kreuer, Donna McAlinden, Cathy flerrill, Theresa Purdot, Cindy Randolph, Jana Stevens, Mark Turton, and Tracy Walters. The course of study, to the dismay of many of the students, included in depth essay writing, book reviews, vocabulary, and the reading of novels and short stories. ROBERT FOSTER DARLA FRANKS TERESA FRAZIER JOAN FRY KATHLEEN FULLINGIM DONALD GALLAGHER ALEXANDER GARCIA 103 1 ■ATHLEEN GENOVESE ■■ ' Tl,EES GILBE! : AIJREN GILBEI. :AUBA GODFREY :ER aOLDEli TERESA GOLPy ANNETTE GONZALES FAiE GRUMET 104 ' lien the goinr. gets tough. the tough get going ! " uoul; NASLUCIIACZ RAYMOND GUERRERO ANTHONY GUTIERREZ UHEl-i n. CONNIE HARBISON CURTIS HARDI CnnlG MAUKINSul ' i CHARLES HENDHICK LICE HERr.ERA RENEE HICKMAN •OmS HILEMAll 105 SHAH IN JAVAHBRI JENNIFER JENNINGS DENNIS JETER ERIC JOHNSON PAUL JOHilSO?! LAURIE JOHNSTON LYtm JONES RHONDA JONES 106 KAfHi JOSEPH KERRi ' KEATHLEi SANDRA KEENER EDMOm KENNEY SENIOR EPIDEMIC IVliilc innocently dozing in your ccrnmics II class, a craving for Winch- ell ' s donuts hits you. Quiclly, you glance around the room, inching your way tlirough the door to your car. Later that day, the American Government test sche- duled for the next period sounds unap- pealing, so you figure you ' ll ditch and take the test the next week. Sound fam- iliar? If this person is you, you have most likely become a victim of the wide- spread disease, commonly known as " :-enior- itis " . Symptoms of the malady occur to the unsuspecting student during his final year; sophomores and juniors cannot be afflicted with this disease. for those underclassmen, the lable of " laziness " fits adequately. " Senioritis can be detected by the trained and untrained eye alike; the symptoms include lack of motivation, a desire to sleep in the mornings, and over exaggerated feelings of " seniority " . Luckily, this condition tends to disap- pear with time. STEPHANIE KENT KELLY KERN ANNETTE KEYES CYNTHIA KREUL STEVEN KUGLES DAVID KuTTER 107 If you knew the world would end tomorrow, what would you do today? 1 . " Pray that it wouldn ' t ' . ' -Tony Gutierrez 2. " Listen to soft music and read po- etry . " -Shirley Clark 5. " I ' d fool around with Sudor ' . ' -Kelli Mitchell Hj E H HOBi USKO NICHOLAS LAUM KEITH UUGHTON VICTORIA LEQESMA DEE LEBEBATORE REBECCA LILLEY FRED LOMAYESVA MICHAEL LOPER CHRISTINA LOPEZ MAXIMO LOYA GAY LUKKONEN 108 EDWARD LUNA RUBEN MALDOmOO PATRICIA MA LONE DANIELE MANANDISE HOMiiJ rlANEOJ DANIEL MANLEY TAMI MANN TYLER MANNERS LISA MARTINDALE GLORIA mRTINEZ MICHAEL MARTI NO SHAROa MAYEDA DONNA MCA LINDEN LORI MCALPIN 109 DARHi ' LE MCOOUAN JOSEPH MCHUGH BON MCJUNKIN ROBERT MCMICHAEL auAKE MCMURRAY STACY MCmiR MONICA HCtlEAl JEALIN MEADOR 110 BECOMING A PROFESSIONAL APPLICANT Forms, forms, forms.... It is said that practice makes perfect, and if .this proves true, then the average senior will have the qualifications to be- come a professional applicant. One advantage of the application is that it gives the applicant a better perspective for future plans; the disadvantage is that ap- plying takes much time away from homework, socializing, and television. Some of the forms that most seniors fill out during the course of the year are for fin- ancial aid, applications for colleges and un- iversities, vocational training, SAT, ACH, and ACT, rings, announcements, senior portraits, and cap and gown. KELLI MITCHELL MARK MITCHELL DAVID MONTGOMERY TERRI IfOORS CAROLYN MORRIS TERESA MUNKSGAARD LINDfi MURPHY JERI MURRAY 111 m ' 1 KAREKj UESAPA !■ BHhIII DOUG NASLVCHACZ alt, CRAIG NEIL EDWARD NICHOLS JOYCE NORWOOD ANTHONY NUCKOLLS ERIN OBRIEN KAREN OBRIEN RAYMOND OHARA DIANE OLIVER STACEY OMALLEY 14ARCELA ORTEGA SUSAN PAASCU RONALD PALMA KATHERINE PALMER 112 BARBARBA PAPOTTA MIKE PARILLO JAML L ' : -,:lCK t-lARGIE PEtlA LUIS PEREZ VICTOR PEREZ JAMES PEROD GREGORY PETERSEN PATRICIA PETERSON CRAIG PETROFF MARK PHELPS STEVEN PHILLIPS LARRY PIM ROBERT PLEMMONS 113 TERESA PRUDOT K. REN QUESADA DAVID RANDALL " H i l H yfii nQ M IgH A B MICHAEL REINICK CATHERINE RENCK RAY RENDLER 114 filTA REYNOLDS VAN RICE LORI RICHARDSON CATHERINE RI CHERT SCHOLARSHIP BOWL If you walk into room (1-1 and find a panel of students quickly responding to trivia questions, you have probably en- countered the Arlington Scholarship Bowl Team. This year ' s panel, well- versed in science, literature, and history, was led by advisor Mike Montano and consisted of seniors Steve Bailey, Anne Bohr, Stacie Dot son, and Ruth iloos. Many evenings were spent in prac- tice, and a few practice meets were arranged. This pre- pared the team for competition on April 22-23 at the Univer- sity of California, Riverside, with other local high schools. Scholarships of $750 were given to the schools of the first and second place winning teams. ANNE-MARIE RICHMOND KEVIN RISING JEANETTE ROBINSON JERILYN RODDY PAUL ROGERS JULIE SCHEURER 115 START AHEAD Some ambitious seniors have already begun their college career. The high school-university program designed for seniors who have already met the University of California requirements, allows these students to take a course at UCR. " It ' s a way to become introduced to College work and makes it easier for us next year, " says Cindy Kreuer, involved in the program. After graduation, these students can stay at UCR or can apply as a transfer to the UC campus of their choice. _ rtiVi ' 4 oCHVLTZ CONNIE SCOTT SUELINN SCOTT EDWARD SEIV.EL ' . -T, SHFTXENBACK DORREEN SHEVOCK BRIAN SHINE KATHLEEN SHOWS STEPHANIE SIEGLE JACQUELINE SILVER TANA SIMSON CYNTHIA SKAGGS 116 PETRA SMITH CYNTHIA SMI- ■RRI SMITH FERY SNIDER BONNIE STARR J DEBORAH STEELE THOMAS STEIN JANA STEVENS ALICE TELLES MARY TERLAAN JULIE THINNES TRACE:1 TYSON MAFIA VARGAS CYNTHIA VEIK ALEJANDRO VERDEJO MARK VIOLASSI GERALD WATSON KATHRYN WENGERT MICHAEL WIEST GARY WILLIAMS 118 THOMAS WILSON MARTIN WOLFOFD KATIE YANCOVITZ JEFFREY YOUNG SENIORS NOT PICTURED DOUGLAS ALLISON WILLIAM ALVES JOSE BARBOA TIMMY BOLDT NORMA BREWER FELICIA BROWN JULIE CALLAHAN ' JEFFREY CAUDEL WILSON COOPER STEVE CUMMINS RENE DEVINE JOSE DIAZ SHAWN DIEHL LAURA DOMERY . KIM •••:.■ ■:::-. CH PEDEC FLJKES EDDIE FOSTER JOE GEPHARDT MARK GRAVETT JEFFREY HALLER ALLAN HARREL JOSE HERNANDEZ CHARLES HILDENBRAND WESLEY HUNT RANDY JONES DAN JUDGE RUSSELL KITCHEN LEN KLOTH JIMMY KBOEPLIN KEVIN LAYTON GABRIEL LOPEZ CHRIS MARIETTA MICHAEL MARKOV ROSEMARY MARTINEZ JAMES MICKELSON DENISE PEARSON RICHARD PEARSON CARLA PRUDE SUSAN QUESADA DEBRA REID ANNA RIVERA DEREK ROBBINS TRACIE ROGERS JOHN SCHAFFLER JAMES SOWERS LAURA STACY RICHARD STAPLETON LAWRENCE TOMLIN DAVE TORCHIA MARK TURTON DIANE VICE JANICE WAGGONER DOUG WALTMAN JESSE WATSON .CYNTHIA WENGERT SHIRLEY YOUNG ftM HI lil K ROBIUNS OVATlbll. S-U-P-E-R WE ARE THE... " S-u-r-ii-R wi; ARi; Tin; supurstars, " was just one of the many popular cheers used by the Varsity Cheerleaders this year. The ' 77- ' 78 Varsity Cheerleaders were: Viki Vranesh, Lisa Hatton, Patty Carter, Stephanie Siegle, Bobbi Remington, Julie Thinnes, and Karen O ' Brien. The year included such things as cheering at the football games and basketball games, and doing funny skits at several of the pep rallies. .SJ A ' ,cP w V V c r- ,e i. r ' o vV sAT O- ' o vJ . V SUPERSTARS a vV V.VCK- vj- ,-.s - sC V N qM- A X. o Arlington ' s ' 77- ' 78 mascot was Lori Anderson. She enjoyed cheering at foot- ball and basketball games. She also participated in pep rally activities. ( _ yi WE ' VE GOT SPIRIT YES, WE DO SPIRIT was the word for Arlington ' s ' 77- ' 78 junior varsity cheerleading squad composed of Linda Thorpe, Jennifer McCreery, Sandy Danko, Denise Fleury, Stephanie Lewis, and Captain Cathy Camacho. Three of the girls had freshman cheerleading experience; this helped a great deal in making up routines. During summer school the squad made up chants and routines for the upcoming football season. They also attended Hibbard ' s Camp where they learned new and useful techniques of cheering that were used this year. The J.V. ' s other activities consisted of competing for their school in the Riverside City Competition and the Miss Drill Team U.S.A. competition. 124 " B-0-O-G-I-E! That ' s the way we spell boogie, " was the freshman cheerleaders ' favorite cheer. During summer school the squad, con- sisting of Karin Danko, Roxane Carlos, and Kori Sinerson, picked their captain Renee Petroff and co-captain Lori Callahan. They attended summer clinic at Hibbard ' s Camp where they won spirit ribbons. The freshman squad found that being a cheerleader in high school can be very challenging and exciting, especially if it is your first year. The freshman squad attended competitions, including the city competition and Miss Drill Team U.S.A. 125 POM ' N ' FLAG You can always recognize Arl- ington ' s pom-pon girls by their big ' .oUl pom-pons bouncing in the air. Captain Celeste Arellano, co-cap- tain Carrie Bashaw, Jeri Brandon, Tisha Chavez, Meg Coupe, Lois Llewellyn, Ronda Magnuson, and Cindy Thomas were picked for the squad. They attended clinic at Hibbard ' s Camp and brought home a ird-place trophy and a spirit award. The pom-pon girls performed at pep rallies and also presented skits. A second place was earned during competition at RCC. The squad also competed at the Saddleback and Miss Drill Team U.S. A competitions. GET IT TOGETHER With flags flyin ' high, the flag girls worked hard for a reward- ing year. They performed well at all football games and at pep ral- lies. The six-member squad, Jill Erskin, Debbie Higa, Shelli Silver, Lorraine Acosta, Cheryl Cook, and captain Susie Quesada attended clinic at Hibbard ' s Camp. The girls flagged their way to a third place at city competition with a routine to the popular music of the film " Rocky. " They also comp- eted at other competitions, in- cluding Miss Drill Team U.S.A. 126 127 LET US ENTERTAIN YOU Arlington ' s ' 77- ' 78 drill team began in June when over sixty girls tried out. Forty-five were selected. Little did they know that this was the beginning of a very promising year! Summer school started and so did daily practices for the team. Long hours were spent in the sun practicing kick routines, jazz routines, and military drills. Drill team cap- tain Kelli Mitchell, and two co-captains Lynn Jones and Tracey Tyson, were also elected during this time. Thirteen girls attended clinic in Santa Barbara. They brought home a grand total of three trophies and forty-eight superior ribbons, along with great hopes and ideas for the upcoming year. Tracey Tyson was voted " Miss Super Sensational " by the U.S.A. clinic in- structors; she also received an offer to be an instructor for the ' 78 summer clinic. The drill team ' s first half-time was a tremendous success. The team excited the crowd with a jazz and novelty routine to the theme from the movie " Star Wars. " The drill team was rewarded with a standing ovation from the enthusiastic crowd. 128 Another successful half time included a tribute to Walt Disney. The Drill team ended the football season with another standing ovation for their show, when routine to " Wayward Son " and finally a long line of kicks to " Flight of the Bumble Bee " delighted the crowd. Competitions began. The Drill team ' s first competition was at the " Lester Oaks Parade. " Other competitions followed such as the Riverside City Competition, the State Competition, and the most important and most exciting competition Miss Drill Team U.S.A. Top row: Tracey Tyson, Kelli Mitchell, Lynn Jones, Geri Dunsmore, Marilyn Gonzales, Kathy Taylor, Keithle McGuire, Chris Camacho, Jill Hildreth, Donna Demicco, Robin Magnuson, Sue Doucet, Terri Aumann, Pam Hayers, Evelyn Ault, Lucy Solorio, Angela Johnston, Denise McAlinden, Stacey Southwick, Michelle Wilson, Claudia Webb, Karen Schaeffer, Tracy Isaly, Lesle Hudgens, Donna Cooper, Brenda Isaly, Ann Abraham, Suzy Lang, Cindy Buchanan, Jeanne Cato,. Pat DeVogel, Melissa Mecchia, Mercy Solorio, Nancy Velasquez, Karen Quesada, Donna RcAlinden, Gina Bryan, Mary Gordon, Teresa Prudot, Tracy Walters. 129 LIONS UNLEASHED IN IVY LEAGUE . . . After splitting two non-league games, the Lions opened league play with victories over Palm Springs and hapless Rubidoux before suffering a heartbreaking defeat to the North Huskies in the waning seconds of the game. Arlington bounced back, however, scoring a closing second victory of its own over Norco for an exciting Homecoming win. V fhen coupled with a Lion victory over Ramona the next week, Arlington was in the playoffs. The Lions closed out league play with losses to Colton and champion Poly. Friday, November IS marked the opening of the C.I.F. playoffs. The Lions drew tough Villa Park, who despite their 6-5 record, were ranked high in the 3A conference poll. Villa Park knocked Arlington out with a 31-6 victory. Front Row; John Yturri.Mark Robson,Jeff Lynch, Mike Johnson, Phil Dabney,Greg Arias, Derek Robbins, Vince Fierro. Seond Row; Mark Arias, Dave Montgomery, Larry Eshelman,Jeff Young, Russell Kitchen, Craig Neil, Steve Bailey, Brian Shine, Mark Schulte. Third Row; Coach Charlie Chapman, Art Fierro, Bob Hunt, Tony Miller, Gary Cooper, Kevin McDonald, Ed Luna, Jay Dabney,Nick Lauda,Bret Dodson, Ken Bailey, Jeff Claudell- manager, Anthony Atlas- manager. Coach Sam Pecchia. Fourth Row; Mike Maldonado, Bryan Quesada,Brad Roseling, Chris White, David Cardoza, Steve Fraley, Steve Coffman, Lome Carter, Doug Reynolds, Robert Benson, Coach John Harrison. 1. End Jeff Young sat out part of the season with a hroken foot. 2 _ Senior guard Dave Montgomery blocked well enough to earn a spot on the Second All-Ivy League team. 3 . An inspired Lion team defeated the Norco Cougars 23-16 in as exciting Homecoming contest. 4. Coach Sam Pecchia has guided the Lions to a 31-20-1 overall record for their first five years. 5. The Lion defense held its opponents to an average of 14 points a game. 6. Vince Fierro sprinted for 190 yards against the North Huskies. 7. Senior halfback Nick Lauda knew how to move his 5 ' 11 " , 160 pound frame past his opponents. AND STALK INTO C.I.F. Arlington .football returned to its traditional year-end role this season a C.I.F. playoff -bound team. The Lions earned a berth in the playoffs for the fourth time in five years by placing third in the rugged Ivy League with a 5-4 regular season record. Originally predicted by many to be near the cellar, Arlinton became the " surprise " team of the league and were in the hunt for the championship until the eighth game. Offensively, Arlington was led by All-Ivy tailback Vince Fierro, a 5 ' 4 " junior who accumulated just shy of 1000 yards during the regular season. Little Fierro was also honored as the PRESS-ENTERPRISE Prep Athlete of the Week for his 190-yard performance against North. Quarterback Jay Dabney, running back Ed Luna, and guard Dave Montgomery took places on the All-Ivy Second Team. When the opponents had the ball, a trio of All-Ivy league seniors, linemen Steve Bailey and Russell Kitchen and linebacker Ed Luna, spearheaded the defensive charge. 132 1. An unidentifieu player voices his opinion following a Lion Victory. 2. Junior quaterback Jay Dabney led the Lions to score a total of 105 points against Ivy opponents. 3. Defensive end Russ Kitchen earned a spot on the All -Ivy squad. 4. " Oh, well, you can ' t win ' em all. " 5. Coach Charlie Chapman explains the situ- ation to end Brian Shine. 6. Jay Dabney fires a pass despite pressure from an opposing lineman. 7. Good play on the field does not come by accident . 8. Ed Luna .earned All -Ivy League spots on the First Team Offense and Second Team Defense. 133 134 JUNIOR LIONS ROAR! m M . ' The J.V. Football team, which practiced about nine hours a week was a solid football team that devastated its opponents. Accord- ing to Coach Jack Harrison, " The team played hard, practiced hard, and deserved to win every game. " Offensively, the team was led by sophomore Joe Torchia, who was a newcomer to the school . Running backs Doug Reynolds and Vince Perkins also had a lot to do with the offensive power which scored a total of 159 points in its first five games. Defensively, the team was led by sophomore linebacker Bret Dodson. The defense was brutal, allowing only an average of 7 points a game. m. 1 fc¥jg B •« |Atf H P H HH t 1 G ri ' . 1 - P « MB a ifl H V H l j j l 1 ™.,. Front Row7 Bret Dodson, Hardy Kitchen, Alex Clark7 Loren Carter, " Steve Babka, John O ' Bier, Greg Sensenbach, Bryan Quesada, Richard Domagalski. Second Row; John Coughlin, Chris Brungardt, Jeff Riley, Brad Roseling, Art Fierro, Steve Fraley, Steve Coffman, David Cardoza, Doug Reynolds, Mark Hammar. Third Row; Mike Berg, Mike Soria, Mitch Miller, Al Cardoza, Eddie Jarnigin, Mike Maldonado, Kevin McEIyea, John Wilson Ken Bailey, Kelly Winters, Vince Perkins, Coach John Harrison. Fourth Row; John Vela, John Hays, Kevin Powell, Richard Schwab, Chris White, Pat Breslin, Stan Warrick, Trent Hamilton, Kevin Tisdale. I ' a.. f- ' - ' F ront Row; Alex Fullingham, Tom Elliot, Alex Yturri, Joe Ortiz, Rick Mitchell, Wayne Hampton Joe Clahassey, Joe Smith. Second Row; Mark Morrisonj Henry Velasquez, Paul Kern, Ronald Gonzales, Don Butcher, Kirk Warrick, Vince Gonzales, John Diebold, Jeff Hall, Anthony Reynold Brett Seckinger. Third Row; Jeff Chebahtah, Jim Sheffler, Mark Mathew, Hal Bottini, Rudy Harris, Ralph Aguon, Chuck Harris, Joe Ybarra, Iley Boyd, Tom Brenn, Anthony Lancaster, Coach Paul Amicone. Fourth Row; Dwight Arrant, Larry Main, Jeff Stewart, Ron Hoquist, Mark Green, Ron Henderson, Dane Ware, Cacey Whitney, Chris Soholt, George McKinley. s. 9 O O 4-61 J2 ♦ f ♦ LION CUBS STRUGGLE After a quick glance at the scores, it appears the Freshmen Football team had an uneventful season. However, records can be deceiving. According to Coach Sam Amicone, the team steadily im- proved each week. " Even with a losing season, " he stated, " this team learned more football than some of the others. " The hard practice of nine to twelve hours paid off as the team triumphed to take three of their last four games. " It took a lot of class to stick it out, " said the coach. " Under those circumstances, the easiest thing to do was quit, but they never did. " 137 rrrrr ' ••titt f H2O POLO TREADS WATER The Varsity Waterpolo team, which was hampered by illness and injury early in the year, had a rather disappointing season sta- tistically. However, the team gained some much needed experi- ence by playing some of the most powerful teams in the area. Bruce Reed, the only senior on the squad, was the captain, with Tom Hobbs being the co-captain. The J.V. team experienced a few of the same problems as the Varsity. Led by captain Russell Fullingham and co-captain Darren Jones, the team highlighted their season with wins over Pacific and Eisenhower. Each of the teams was coach- ed by Mike Nickless, and each practiced an average of eighteen hours a week. i WM B tfK Varsity Waterpolo Front Row; Tom Hobbs, Bruce Reed, Joe Milligan. Second Row; Joey Moore, Russell Fullingham, Keith Dorson, Ted Beckwith. J.V. Waterpolo Front Row; John Cato, Robby Nussbaum, Tim Lovell, Rod Johnson. Second Row; Nigel Simpson, Chet Hopkins, Ray Perod,navid Miller iwebratH, ■- ' STDnni rodfi aSy-, ' Mary : ' :isti,llo, tlfnM o ' Retard Tni. Second Row ;. Tom Mays , R-usselL.CorlTTd .v-A IiH ' Cloud, ; ::lK nour_, Dave RoconsT y, Lax-ry Tottilin, Leo Bister J, Fred Lomaye.sva.r-RwbeTi •■ UOOlI CROSS - COUNTRY RUNNERS Practicing fourteen to seventeen hours a week, the Boys ' Cross-country team showed signs of becoming one of the best in the area. Led by junior Tom Hays, the Varsity squad re- bounded from a poor start to finish the season with a respectable 4-3 record. Coach Steve Wyper blamed the poor start on " the loss of our four top runners before the season started, due to sickness or injury. " 1. Team members warm up before the race. 2. Sophomore Greg Good crosses the bridge at Colton. 3. Dave Rozonsky checks his time. 4. Tom Hays puffs to the finish line. 5. Carols, Lowe and Herkelrath, enjoy a drink after the face. 6. The Varsity runners check out the course before their race. 7. " And they ' re off and running! " 140 KEEP ON TRUCKIN ' Four girls out of the ten who initially signed up for cross-country decided they were tough enough for this grueling sport. So one more year passed by without a team for girls because seven runners are needed to make a team eligible to run. By practicing fourteen to seventeen hours a week, th6se girls, Carol Lowe, Carol Herkelrath, Connie Brodhead, and Mary Lomayesva, tackled the rough terrain of the tracks and survived the tiredness and pain that accompanies long-distance running even though they were short three runners. Hopefully in the years to come, more girls will accept the challenges of cross-country and enable Arlington to have a competing girls ' team. 141 i VOLLEYBALL SUFFERS FROM The Varsity Volleyball team, coached by Michelle D ' Ascanio, had a most unusual season. Led by seniors Vicki Schulte and Jennie Jennings, the team was described as, " . . .highly intelligent and capable of good understanding. " However, things never quite seemed to come together for the girls. The coach sunmicd things up by saying, " There was a lot of talent on the team, and all players had areas of play that were impressive. If only we could have performed at our best on the same day, our won-loss record would have been much better. " On the other hand, the J.V. team improved both their record and their play over last season. However, one was most impressed with the enthusiasm with which the team played. " Although they didn ' t win much, they still had a good time, " said coach Michelle Amicone. One reason for this could have been the presence of captain Gloria Harris who had a way of spreading enthusiam throughout the squad. INCONSISTENCY Varsity Volleyball Front Row; Tammy Oliver, Melanic Lvans, Jennie Jennings. Second Row; Beatrix Barmeyer, Shirley Jones, Lynda Harris, Terri Smith, Belinda Cloud. .J! J. V. Volleyball Front Row; Tina Bister, Maria Rizzi, Jeanne Gustafson, Mireya Lacambra. Second Row; Rene Baird, Gloria Harris, Debbie Jones, Susan Potwardowski , Connie Hardison, Joyce Campbell, Tracy llolman. ALL TOO MANY LOVE MATCHES These young swingers were led by new cojlch, Tom Allen. The fifteen girls scrambled across the courts trying to return the shots hit hard by their opponents. It was a very young team consisting of only two seniors with over half of the total made up of new members. The main barrier to their success was inex- perience, something that can hopefully be overcome with more practice and more matches. Nevertheless, the season proved to be a worthwhile one, with each player experiencing the agony of defeat and, in a few instances, the thrill of victory. Front Row; Liz " " Gosney, -trnxisT-ine— rxrp Barnhill, Sherry Acosta, Evelyn Carillo, Rachel Loper. Second Row; Linda ' Kramer, Geri Cato, Rene Cook, Gail Rogers, Julie it. Clark, Joyce Norwood, Jan Kea5t, Coach Tpni AJlen. LETTER PEOPLE With the passing of the Title IX law, some terms have become obsolete. There is no longer such a thing as a " letterman " wearing a " letterman ' s jacket. " Instead, there are " letterpeople " wearing " letter jackets. " Title IX (d) reads as follows: " No person shall on the basis of sex be excluded from participation in or denied the benefits of any academic, extra-curricular, re- search, occupational training program or activity. " Some things have remained unchanged. The guys still buy jackets and the girls buy sweaters, although a few now buy a special girl ' s jacket and have their name em- blazoned on the hood. SHARPSHOOTERS EYE SUCCESSFUL SEASON . . . Led by the cry of " DEFENSE! " the Varsity Basketball Team completed the ' 77- ' 78 season with an overall record of 16-6, thus becoming the winningest team in Arlington ' s five year history. The Lions got off to a sizzling start with a victory over Moreno Valley, a third place finish in the George Ingall ' s Tournament, a victory over Norte Vista, and a fifth place finish in the sixteen-team Riverside County Basketball Tournament. With only Corona and Poly spoiling an otherwise perfect record, the Lions entered the Ivy League season with a 7-2 mark. The Lions started league play with a win over Palm Springs, then dropped back-to-back contests to Rubidoux and North. Arlington rebounded for wins over Norco, Ramona, and Colton before ending the first round with a loss to Poly. The second round of play was almost a carbon copy of the first, but the Lions beat Rubidoux. 1. Senior Dave Rozonsky has also lettered in track. 2. Jay Dabney led Arlington in assists. 3. Larry Pim was tlic Lions ' toughest defender. 4. The word " slow " was not in Mike Parillo ' s vocabulary. 5. Senior Craig Petroff missed most of the season with an ankle injury. 6. Senior .James Tisdale played well in li i s first year of Arlington basketball. 7. Six foot, six inch Jeff Seevers was a BIG part of the Lion attack. S. Many of Jim Hyatt ' s points came on layups like this one. 9. Coach Arellano had a reason to smile, despite being " helped " into the showers, after the Lions defeated Rubidoux. - WM AND NEARLY GAIN CIF BERTH The I. ions ended league play with a 9-5 record, which earned them a fourth place finish, miss- ing the C.T.r. playoffs by one game . The team worked long and hard to reach their goal, a berth into C.T.F. r.ven though they missed that dream, they have set a goal precedent for future teams to follow. Arlington High is proud of the ' 77- ' 78 Lions. 1. Defense carried the Lions through most 01 the season. 2. Team Captain Terry Brush won a spot on the All-Ivy League team. 3. Mike Parillo shows his free throw form. 4. " Jimbo " Hyatt lays it up over an onrushing opponent. 5. Jay Dabney averaged nearly four- teen points per game, which gave him a spot on the All-Ivy League second team. 6. Jim wore a mask for most of the season to keep his nose in joint. 7. Ed Seikel, the El Camino Kid, goes in for two. 8. " Starting for your Arlington Lions ... " 9. Greg Arias was a serious threat from within the key. 10. Larry Tomlin shows his form against North. 11. James Laudermilk was the team ' s assistant coach and trainer. 148 J.V. BATTLES FOR SHARE OF LEAGUE TITLE Led by Captain Todd Greenough and high scorers Ty Dabney and Mark Schulte, the J.V. basketball team battled for a share of the Ivy League title with North. Their coaches, Tom Buck and Alan Odell, attributed the team ' s success to a strong defense, which was headed by Ronnie Blevins, and a strong bench. The J.V. ' s had an overall record of 21-3 and an Ivy League mark of 12-2. J.V. Basketball Team First Row: Ty Dabney, Kelly Winters, Mark Bowyer, Ronnie Blevins, Dave Drexler. Second Row: Mark Schulte, Jeff Pipkin, Todd Greenough, Alan Cox, Keith Hawkinson. 150 1. Mark Schulte ' s quick moves gave him many easy shots . 2. Sophomore Ty Dabney was deadly from the outside. 3. Coaches Tom Buck and Alan Odell led the team to its best season ever. 4. Junior Ronnie Blevins eyes a potential rebound . 5. Jeff Pipkin was a major part of the Lions ' strong bench. 6. Junior Todd Greenough was the team ' s leading rebounder. 7. Guard Mark Bowyer and Ty Dabney hassled the opposition many times this season. 151 m FROSH-SOPH CONTINUE WINNING WAYS Arlington ' s Frosh-Soph teams have had a tradition of very suc- cessful seasons. In fact, for the last three years the team has won the league title twice and tied for the title once. This year ' s team, led by Coaches Paul Masi and Todd Wales, had a very rewarding season with an overall record of 19-3. The young team gained valuable experience and knowledge that will be useful for future varsity play. The team was led in scoring by Jeff Boldt and Chris Harper, in rebounding by Brian Smith, and in enthusiasm by Vince Perkins. 153 SOCCER GETS A KICK OUT OF LEAGUE The Lions ' soccer team started out the season with a new coach, Denver Drieberg. Practicing on the average of three hours per day, at times early in the morning, the team ' s main obstacle was inexper- ience. They did much better than expected by working hard together as a team and supporting each other which was so imperative in a team situation such as soccer. Led by their captains Joe Giordano and Greg Otjen, they tied two games. The J.V. team was also under Coach Drieberg and won one game. Both teams have great potential and this past season was a great learning experience for them. 154 Front Row: Doug Beals, Arthur Clark, Robert Rhind, John Hudson, Vinc-c Fredhorti, Robert Fisher, Jeff Chebahtah, Henry Velasquez, Glenn Cachianes, Pat Ralston. Second Row: Bonnie Starr, Brett Dittler, Greg Otjen, -David Bailey, Tony Snow, ' Howard Pearce, Robert Collins, Joe Giordano, Warren Carpenter, Al Cardoza, Kevin Powell, Alex Garcia, Anthony Kennedy, Kenny Rogers. . _ WRESTLERS PIN TO WIN Arlington ' s Varsity Wrestling team, under the supervision of Coach Dick Gibson and assistant coach. Bill St. George, sweated to a fourth place at the Ivv League championship meet during the 1977-1978 season. The exceptional number of underclassmen on varsity made this team especially unique. Practicing approximately fifteen and a half hours per week, they improved with each match, learning more moves and the technicaiV ■ i es associated with the sport . The wrestlers were led by Captain Dennis Jeter and Vince Fierro and Art Fierro, who were captains and city champs. At the Ivy League Championship, James Harding, at 98 pounds, Vince Fierro, at 123 pounds, and Art Fierro, at 106 pounds, won in their respective weight classes, becoming Ivy League Champs and getting the opportunity to wrestle in the C.I.F. Championships. Dennis Jeter, 178 pounds, and Ken Bailey, heavyweight, came in second at the Ivy League Championship meet. The J.V. team, also coached by Gibson and St. George, gained much needed experience for future wrestling matches. Captains were Larry Main and Kirk Warrick. 156 Varsity Wrestling Team Front Row: Jim Keeney, Ron Hoquist, Vince Fierro, Ruben Rodriguez, Art Fierro, James Harding. Second Row: Coach St. George, David Cardoza, Ken Bailey, Dennis Jeter, Mark Oilman, Ralph Augon, Coach Gibson. J.V. Wrestling Team Front Row: Mark Buscher, Jim Sheffler, Kirk 1 Warrick, Darren Jones, Alan Yturri , Kevin DicKerson, Jeff Hall. Second Row: Coach St. George, Mike Bearg, Jerry Jared, Larry Main, Howard Drexler, Rod Fowler, Tim Phillian, Lonnie Gentry, Jeff LaSalle, Coach Gibson. 157 BOYS DIVE INTO SWIM SEASON Led by captains Chris Platner, Tom Hobbs, and Joe Milligan the Arlington Swim Team broke most of the previous school records. Platner has won all but one of his races and broken his own league re- cords. Hobbs has won most of his races, and Joe Milligan is the sec- ond fastest breastroker in the In- land Empire. Other impressive swim- mers included Joe Ortiz and Chris Soholt. The team was coached by Mike Nickless. The members of the swim team were: David Bailey, Ted Beckwith, Doug Cato, Art Clark, Chuck Harris, Tom Hobbs, Tim Lovell, Joe Milligan, Bob Minning, Ken Moody, Joe Moore, Curt Neal , Joe Ortiz, Chris Platner, Bruce Reed, Scott Snyder and Chris Soholt. 158 LiCv ' .A» MIn GIRLS SHOOT FOR SUCCESS Hard working and spirited, the Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team had a very encouraging year, despite the problem of injuries at the beginning of the year to two outstanding play- ers, Sandy Gibbons and Jenny Jennings, " The team is very young, most- ly tenth graders, " said Coach Bud Kane, " and if they stick together for the rest of their time here at Arlington, we will have a fantastic team in the up-coming years. " Sophomore Linda Harris led the team, averaging fifteen points a game. The girls began their season well with wins against Bloomington and rival Ramona. " We have a really good time together which is really what counts the most! " concluded Kane. Girls ' Varsity Basketball Team. Front Row: Linda Garcia, Holly Osborn, Manager Tamara Island, Debbie Giggs, Kim Winkelman, Carla McNeal. Second Row: Lynda Harris, Gloria Harris, Pheocha Eddington Sandra Keyes, Sandy Rogers, Filomena Berardini. «■ v««i. 1 :43 fci " j»3L J.V. POINTS TO VICTORY Led by coaches Cheryl Parillo and Stephanie Tomhavc, the J.V. Girls ' Basketball Team played with a spirit that was hard to match. " The team improved one hundred percent, " said Cammie Waterman, " and the girls became good friends. " Girls ' J.V. Basketball Team Front Row: Carrie Quintana, Rene Johnston, Shawni Jones, Cindy Lovelace, Debbie Brown, Stephanie Lewis . Second Row: Coach Cheryl Parillo, Lisa Grossman, Tami Willis, Tina Penny, Carol Curtis, Cammie Waterman, Debbie Jones, Rene Cook, Coach- Stephanie Tomhave . 163 BASEBALLERS HIT AND RUN . . . When rain turned their baseball diamond into a lake, the Arlington Varsity Baseball Team, coached by Jack Harrison and Brian Dunaj , took refuge in the school gymnasium where it worked hard to prepare for the up- coming season. In the gym, the Lions were forced to work on the finer points of their game: rundown plays, signals, and pitching. The season arrived, and the team, consisting of eleven seniors and four underclassmen, gave the op- position fits from the start. The Lions ' ferocious pitching all but took the bats out of the opposing batters hands. However, the varsity batters, still rusty from the lack of batting practice, took longer to show their superior form. The Lions relied on pitching and defense to keep in the early season games, but as the season progressed they had found the flaws in their hitting styles and were playing su- perior baseball. Front Row: Coach Dunaj, Nick Lauda, John Yturri, Jeff Cady, John Vela. Back Row: Alan Cox, Larry Eshelman, Ty Dabney, Don McElyea, Jeff Berry, Coach Harrison. 164 AND SCORE EARLY SEASON VICTORIES Paced by senior pitcher Craig Petroff, one of the team ' s most outstanding members, the Lions battled their Ivy League opposition. Against the league leading North Huskies, Petroff fired a brillant two-hit game al- though the Lions suffered a heartbreaking defeat. Other fine efforts were posted by pit- chers Jeff Berry and John Vela. 166 V , . ■ i x V- ' - .v iT , ... . « -. . .T , - -. . .. -JPO, ■ !«•• W J.V. TRIES TO RELIVE PAST Coached by Arlington graduate Greg Dickerson, the J.V. Baseball Team started league play with hopes of winning the league championship, a feat it had accomplished the previous two years. It would be a difficult task, for only Darryl Wolford was returning from last year ' s squad. A-. i ... ' 0 At the time of publication, the team was on its way to reaching their goal with a 5-1 league record and an overall mark of 7-2. Front row- Dave Jimenez, Darryl Wolford, Rod Fowler, Kevin McElyea, Lome Carter, Chris Tabb Back row- Coach Greg Dickerson, Rick Farrar, John Johnson, Kevin McDonald, Doug Reynolds, Mike Soria, Trent Hamilton, Stan Svete 169 FROSH-SOPH CATCHES GLIMPSE OF GREATNESS Frosh-Soph Baseball coach Dick Shelbourne had a difficult task this season; he was to build a team from a group of players who had very little experience. Except for sophomores Phil Dabney, Mark Cady, Gary Bottom, and Les Veik, Shelbourne ' s crew had not played a single game of high school baseball. However, the team soon grew into a winning unit, feared by its opponents. 170 Front Row: Les Veik, David Smith, Tom Hamm, Anthony Re Tiolds, Vince Gonzales, Rusty Skaggs, Mark Cady, Rudy Harris Back Row: Phil Dabney, Gary Bottol, Norm. Cox, Hardy Kitchen, Ken Hennessy, Adrian Diaz, Greg Otjen, John Coughlin, Coach Shelbourne ... M?-. ._.ty. -.%-• « . ' •:: -I »» ' rtP i .Tennifer -Rennhard, Lowe, Deresa laycsva, Tlieresa. JuckeiL, Tina. Eister. Ken ley, Tley Boyd, Tony Giordano, Tom !vid JelLn, nordoh Stanley. - ier, ' ■ rcg Hood., Paul Roa, Louie Perkins, Robert Laury, Gar,y Shine, d Rq.seling k ' David Caz ' doza, Gary ayesvay -Leo ' Bister, Dan Horsey, Russell ' " " .V -r-Qj-j-es, ' ic De La Vega, Rueben ■ ( L -i TRACK STARTS WITH A BANG Arlington ' s 1978 Track Team set a fast pace from the very start of the season and had a form and style that wouldn ' t settle for second best. The team set this pace not only with talent, but with a spirit of oneness and dedication. Leading the athletes were coaches Steve Wyper, Richard Diamond, John Hoyer, Al Steele, and John Corona. Under their watchful eyes, the team scored record times and upsets over such schools as North, Norte Vista, and Ramona. 172 1. John Bailey and Gordon Stanley make their moves on a Rubidoux opponent. 2. Carol Herkelrath shows the pain of running. 3. Karen Lowe and Deresa Cloud check their results with coach Steve Wyper. 4. Dan Dorsey is on his way in his leg of the relay. 5. Frank Torres gets off to a fast start. 6. Alex Fullingim " puts " his all behind the shot. 7. Members of the track team were always striving to reach new heights. 8. Connie Brodhead strains to finish. 173 TRACK GETS OFF ON THE RIGHT FOOT The Arlington Track Team had a tremendous turnout of nearly 75 athletes. Thanks to the tough practices led by coaches Steve Wyper, John Iloyer, Richard Diamond, and Al Steele, the team grew stronger day by day. There were many new faces, but soon the new and old were as spirited as one. Each ath- lete did his best for the team and gave support to the other athletes. Track and field includes a great number of events. In addition to the sprints, hurdles, and high jump, which are familiar to most people, there are the long jump, discus throw, pole vault, shot put, and relay races. :-} i Vince Perkins and Paul Roa strut their stuff. What ' s so funny about situps? Mary Jane Bailey shows her " great " form. Guys and girls trained side by side throughout the season. Everybody down! Junior Gary West, a varsity hurdler, working on 220 ' s. Four of the team ' s best runners find pleasure in practicing. Karen Lowe, Carol Lowe, and Jo Smith experience the agony of running. Up, up and away! GUYS SERVE UP VICTORIES The 1978 Tennis Team, coached by Terry Reibstein and Tom Allen, was made up of mostly underclassmen. The team played well, but not quite up to the expectations of the coaches. However, number one player, Howard Campbell, was forced to miss the entire season with a broken arm. According to Coach Allen, the team should be a serious contender next year. " We will only lose four seniors, and we have some strong players on J.V. team who will help fill the gap created by those players we lose. " Varsity: Front Row: Mike Christie, Bob Coats, Charlie Brodhead. Back Row: Terry Reibstein, Kcllv Winters, Bret Dodson, Danny Lynch, Tom Allen. J.V. Front Row: Scott Hildebrandt. Lynn Hall, Hal Bottini, Steve Herndon. Back Row: Coach Reibstein, John Cato, Mark Rodriguez, Greg Albarian, Dan Gosney, Robert Fisher, Coach Allen. GOLF SWINGS INTO ACTION Composed of six players, the golf team, coached by Chuck Suder, improved their scores tremendously over last year. " Our scores are much better this season than they were last year, " said Suder, " and I expected them to be because we have better golfers. " Suder recognized Chris Brungart as the outstanding member of the team. " He was the fourth best player in the Ivy League last year as a freshman. He has a bright future ahead. " The team practiced together an average of six hours a week, but many more hours were spent by the individuals as they struggled to perfect their strokes. Al De Napol,i,..,Mark AreUapo, -Larry. Brush, 6% ' ' Tbrchia:,- ■ Ctofi| " Bri ngart , Coaeh ' Suder . ' ' •r TrA rT ' V : ■ ' iiiw5v: fiftjffg miaajf 4222222222 fr ■ 0 ■ ..;a -= - . GIRLS SPLASH INTO SEASON In it ' s initial season, the Girls ' Swim Team, led by Captain Michelle Loper, and Co-captain Trixie Barmeyer, gave their coach Mike Nickless something to be proud of. " Being the first year Arlington has had a Girls ' Swim team, there was no way 1 could guess how well they would do. However, they did as well as 1 had hoped they would. " , Front Row: Rene Cook, Sherry Acosta Gail Rogers Second Row: Rachel Loper, Maria Smith, Rene Lopez, Janet Keast Back Row: Nancy Contreras, Chris Loper, Trixi Barmeyer, Michelle Loper. i hiitiiiniiHiMiii 179 GIRLS VAULT PAST OPPOSITION Vaulting, floor exercise, balance beams, the uneven parallel bars: all these words were familiar to members of the gymnastics team. Coach Dobberpuhl supervised this sport in her first year at Arlington. She was assisted by Mary Weinghart. The unseasoned team individ- ually worked out on all of the equip- ment during meets, thus gaining exper- ience and technique. Outstanding all- around gymnasts included sophomores Karen Gilbert, Tina Breslin, Linda Lee, and freshman Lynn Eddington. 180 t Row: Ronda Magnus on, De anna Amato, rrwi ergin .nd Row: Lori Callahan, Julie Clark, Linda L O ' Brien, Jodi Holcomb, Robin Magnuson, Shari Young, Korri Back Row: RaTTaHDugal , Inka J ' aysinger, Karen Gilbert, Th. Kasick, Tina Breslin, Jennifer Haase, Kim Moran. . ' ' BIRDS FLY HIGH With the exception of two returning players, the badminton team basically consisted of beginners. Under the watchful eye of Coach Michelle D ' Ascanio, the girls spent two hours a day smashing the birdie and perfecting their technique. Front Row: Yvonne Tenthy, Irma Patlan, Deanna Purcell, Vicky Lovell, Evelyn Carrillo, Lori Barnhill, Margie Ducan, Chris Hoogerwerf, Pam Ricketts. Second Row: Marilyn Franklin, Diane Roldan, Wendy Ayers, Sindy Rambo, Geri Cato, Sheryl Nelson, Kay Bevins, Pam Diaz. F« f . « 7a LV - 4 k " ®i T r : E5fei - FEMALES SLUG OPPONENTS The Girls ' Softball Team opened the season with Terri Smith pitching a 23-1 no-hitter against the Ganesha Giants. Head coach Delores Crisucci and assistant coaches Dick Gibson and George Winkelman were very op- timistic about the team and expected a great season. Coach Crisucci said of the team, " They are good, very coachable, and wanting to win. " This impressive team was young and mostly sophomores and had enormous poten- tial. The Junior varsity had a fine start with a wild vic- tory over Ganesha of 35-3. This was Arlington ' s first J.V. team. All of the players were extremely eager to win and very talented. SENOR GUZMAN DASCANIO MRS. THIRION MR. WALES MR. GIBSON RAY BERRY RETIRES Mr. Ray Berry will be retiring July 1 of this year after ten years as superintendent of the Riverside Unified School District and more then thirty years in public education. This is his personal message to the student body of Arlington High School . " I was superintendent of schools when Arlington High be- gan. It will be the last new one for which I have responsi- bility because I am retiring in July. It is a good one to quit on because 1 honestly believe that it is going to be the best. " " Arlington is well-designed and attractive. It is grow- ing, and its students and their families become more ardent and committed scholars and staunch supporters of all programs every day. " " Dr. Flores and Mrs. Jennings have given Arlington High a great start as strong principals, and the other staff mem- bers add even more to the school ' s image and offerings. " " I intend to stick around and watch Arlington High rise to the top--rooting all the way! " Ray Berry Superintendent NATIONAL CONGRESS OF PARENTS AND TEACHERS Charlene Tyson President Rosalind DeMicco Blood Bank Bonnie Salazar Hospital ity Tanya Dabney 3rd V. President Loretta Gadbois Parliamentarian Doris Beckwith Newsette Alice Beardsl ey School Calendar Not Pictured 1st V. President ... Mar j or ie Bailey 2nd V. Pres i dent . . . Pame 1 a Holtorf Recording Secre t ary . . . J erry Shanahan Treasurer ... Nancy McCormick Hi s t ori an . . . Racheal Camacho Advis or . . . Li z Jennings Athletic Booster Rep... Art Fierro 187 OUR NEW BOSS N m z z z Yes, Liz Jennings is our new " Boss " at Ar- lington High School. She has come back to us, not as a vice-principal, but as principal. Mrs. Jen- nings not only carries a " walkie-talkie " and assists in campus supervision, but she is also responsible for the A.H.S. campus. She makes sure everything runs smoothly on campus, encourages and supports tea chers so they can do the best job possible, and assists students as they get an education. Yes, she ' s back and has done a great job this year! Welcome back! 188 r HONCHOS! Here are the " Head Hon- chos! " The administrative team, consists of vice-prin- cipals Gil Dyrr and our new- est, Stan Conerly; athletic director, Sam Pecchia; act- tivities director, Alice Beardsley; and the Dean of Guidance, Jean Cosentino. This was a winning team. They ' ve provided the leader- ship, which in combination with a great student body and fine faculty and staff, make A.H.S. a terrific school . Mi Activ ' k Beardsley es Directo J , Sam Pecchia Athletic Ddrector 189 WILLINGLY FROM OUR . . . When you need advice, where do you go? Usually to the coun- selors, of course: Kay Daugherty, Jim Hill, Karen Lee, and Tom Schultz. With their help, students find out about college and graduation requirements. If a student needs to know where or what time to be in class or has an attendance-related problem, Nick Rodillas is the attendance counselor. Students have appreciated the personal approach provided through the guidance department. 191 THE PEOPLE WHC • ttendancc Secretaries Admin. Secretaries Guidance Secretaries These are the people who make it liappen-the secretaries, cafeteria staff, and custodians. They clean-up after us, cook for us, and keep us organized. These men and women make sure we have and get what we need. A.11 that they do helps make it all work together. Dorothy Steinmetz 192 MAKE IT HAPPEN Cafeteria Staff: 1st Row: Olinda Adams Carol Eschleman Ellen Collins Helen Beranato Juanita RoUlan 2nd Row: Beverly Fortune Yvett Fortin Debbie Rosalias Helen Lyons 3rd Row: Sue Nason Carmen Arevalo Trenetta Asbell Marie Burrus Velta Finch Joan Redkey Custodians : Cruz Magdaleno Eulalio Navarro Xavier Zamora Julain Hinjos Bernie Jiminez John Vinci Robert Jaramillo Johnny Louis Horton L LOOKING THROUGH THE IVhen you open ' a class room door at Arlington you see them! When you go to a foot- ball game you see them! Who are they? They ' re the faculty members of Arlington High School! 194 il;tJit ' HiVs» Family Life DOORS AT OUR la vlf 196 197 " To be conscious that you are ignorant of the facts is a great step to knowledge! ' Benjamin Disraeli 1804-1881 198 " A " HIHt f ¥ 1 JZ f Jane Mattson ' Family Life 200 201 s Si Expeirience 1 202 BC E jpnO 204 A TEACHER IS THE KEY TO OPEN THE DOORS TO OUR MINDS The purpose of education is to help each individ- ual reach his or her full potential. With the help of the teaching staff of Arlington, many students have accomplished their goals. The teachers cared eno ugh about individual students to take the time to help the student develop abilities and to understand. Remember that math help before or after school , or spending lunch periods getting down the new princi- ples in science, and that special attention that coaches gave. In the classes, teachers tried to teach so that the lessons were interesting as well as beneficial to the students. Teachers tried to meet the students ' needs in special areas; that ' s what it ' s all about- learning! Teaching is only teaching when someone learns, and a big part of teaching is caring. Many of the Arlington teachers cared, and because of this, for both the teachers and the students, this has been a year of learning. 205 INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL mmm ' Szn ed ELECTRIC 2021 3rd St. Unit i Riverside, CA 92507 (714) 684-9261 ?iy LAFAYETTE RADIO ELECTRONICS Congratulations to the Seniors of 1978 Svri-SS Dairy 4221 Buchanan Phone: 689-2300 Radio haek 3548 Adams St. Riverside, Ca. 92504 Phone: 687-2010 BOB ' S VACUUM SEWING MACHINE SUPPLY 683-4330 Royal Vacuums BERNINA - NEUCO - PFAFF - SEWING MACHINE TOM CARROL-U MANAGER ORVAL SLONE ASST. MANAGER ROGER ARTZ OWNER 9482 MAGNOLIA Ave RIVERSIDE. CA 92503 mm UNLOCK when we grow older, we will look back and remember our ex- periences at Arlington. There will be memories of the classes we had to take, our friends, and teachers from whom we learned. The key to understanding the world ahead of us will come from these very same friends, teachers, and experiences. Right now is the time for us to contemplate the decisions and choices we will make in the future. This school year started with a new array of classes, teach- ers, and administrators, including Principal Liz Jennings, and Vice-principal Stan Conerly. Because of the increased enroll- ment of students, counselors Jim Hill, Tom Schultz, and eight new teachers came to AllS. Scholastically, this year ' s students enrolled in some new and interesting classes. Liter- ature Studies, Home Gardening, and Consumer Math are just three examples. This year ' s freshmen and sophmores were the first to take competency tests for gradu- ation. Many athletes participated in a wide range of sports and intra mural teams. The Lions had some great accomplishments; there was the trip to GIF for football, the first year for an official girls ' track team, and it was the first year a girl participa- ted on the varsity soccer team. Because of the relationships, studies, and sports of our school, students this year and for years to come, will leave eager to face life and its chal- lenges. 226 TOMORROW F ll 1 J KH h W) 1 J 9_ 227 TODAY 228 IS THE KEY ?.29 O IT 230 231 and cfL atz , izthing i6 OMjpfio- . Qfiz.i,i lon ino[KiA to ' I ' KVrZh.yono.. Whtn ■ -■ Mtching a play J. tznlYiQ to a conce " .. Q.xami n nQ a ■ikztch, o{,tzn you don ' t think about thei ' ' - ' ■■—■ ' ■ ' ■ ' - fie enp. " ' - + ' -- " ■ ' ■m tm ,ance.. Ne.tthzfi pz(itai the. Qfiatllv tlcQ. with pKapafizi, v ' L..i ' aompztt. At Home.cLomtng , hao o te.n dufitng th Jt tlvltla you. think aboat tho. planning itadtnt gove.finme.nt had to c makz It (joofik? ' So It l6 Mlth Slmba Kat (tJhat you i,ee now L 0 planning , photogfiaphlng i parting, Wfiltlng copy, iizlll and the. pfiei,i,ane.K6i 6lx. de.adlln _ unique pafit o each oi the i tall haj gone Into the 197S Slmba Kail. We hope you vflll { Ind a parit oi you, youn. mzmon.lzi , and thl yzafi hefie al o.j The 197S sim all Co-Edl f ' ' M A f . ■1 ' V ; " N fv ■J - doc9n4biQ ] Know Co c£ Summer v: X: :)- 3 " V- V .M o _J V 3 ' •U " Vj. . G I .v ' I f ' VU ' ' . N . " V y v mj ' f U - ° ' - - ofioD JVtco -4 t?) ' - " •T YpK. tt-AJt. tfC OkAAstA ,- ' k)Mj 4- 4ec U JUb Uo XAS bee v cv l usv-- ' lo lnoo e cK oVW r lo - j p ' G VrVvry C , " " W . Ssp, • »i tK ii i r -

Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) collection:

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Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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