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

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 256

 

Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1980 volume:

x " ir ,;;-. ' f " •fi c ' % r . H ' — r M " Cn, f, ' oV 4 , • .- y u 2 € .,0 -?$ J ;%.K , 0 U c WmmMm6 £ r ' .A A) " a; " y- c ' 1980 SIMBA KALI i rljnglDiifligh School S951 Jackson Street Riverside, California cV J-2 7 c..-- o 3 ' " Cruisln ' , kickin ' back, and hangin ' loose " were familiar phrases on campus this year. Students just wanted to relax and take everything " easy. " With that in mind, " Ease on Down the Road " was the theme selected for this year ' s Simba Kali . Through the course of life, one makes many decisions and " eases " down many roads. Some decisions were spontaneous while others took considerable time and thought. The journey combined growing and maturing; it was the opportunity to meet and interact with others along the way. The route was one of importance and not soon to be forgotten because it ' s recorded here as Arlington students eased on through the year. PUTTING OUR BEST PAW FORWARD . . . . . . WHILE E ASIN ' ON DOWN THE ROAD ' a ' ■ TABLE OF CONTENTS SENIORS 8 m UNDERCLASS 50 ACADEMICS 102 I SPORTS 134 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 190 ADS 228 TS m 8 t ' iO , 1 Hw J. ' = 2 . ' - O ■V ' I 1 IP ikM i E ■ i ■»— TZ sssszac ' ' _ -.J SENIORS DESIGN Believe In Yourself If you believe within your heart, You ' ll know that no one can change The path that you must go. Believe what you feel And know you ' re right Because the time will cor around When you ' ll say it ' s yours, (from " the wiz " ) 10 LAST YEAR The master plan for the year included fund raisers, social events, and graduation activities. All these activities were a com- bined effort to make it a year to remember. As freshman, the class of 80 was the first to be represented in a homecoming parade and they were the first junior class to give a prom free to the seniors. Another first was their requirement to pass the Basic Skills Assessment Test in order to graduate, along with the re- quirement of 215 credits. Directing the design for the class activities were class officers Julie Agnew, president; Cyndi Byrd , vice-president; Leslie Fudala, secretary; and Maria Garcia, treasurer. Advisor Todd Wales guided them through four successful years of float building, concessions, good times, and graduation activities. Adrian Reinis joined the class as an advisor during this, the final year for the class of 1980. Senior Class Officers Top rov;: Maria Garcia Bottom row: Todd Wales, Cyndi Byrd, Julie mew, and Adrian Reinis. DAVID BAILEY KENNETH BAILEY BARBARA BAKER MARY BARBARO iLiTTLi JEFFREY BARNES LOR I BARNHILL CAROLYN BAUGH MICHAEL BAUMANN GARY BOTTOM BETSY BOWER CHERYL BRADY JOSEPH BRENNAN 13 SENIORS DID IT Quit making goo-goo eyes,Sandi Oplinger Mireya Lacambra knows that the details count . Scott Leslie dozes off on the job. " At last, the top ' says Mojgan Pourpak. Dave Hosford strikes a centerfold pose. r IN THE DARK In the dark of night on September 9th, the first senior event of the year took place, the painting of the senior quad. Long before this eventful night, the seniors had begun to design the new quad during su mmer meetings. The plan incorporated many new slogans. The senior slogan, " Class is ' 80, " went into the opening square, and a drain was trans- formed into a bursting sun proclaiming " 80 Shines Bright. " " The Year of the Roar, " this year ' s school slogan, also became a part of the project. Michelangelo did it on a ladder; the seniors did it in the dark! MARY CAHILL CATHERINE CAMACHO JOYCE CAMPBELL ROBERT CAMPBELL JULIETTE CLARK 17 PHILIP DABNEY MARGIE DUNCAN LORAIN DUNHAM SHEILA DUNIVIN MARK DWYER TODD FISHER TAMMI FLETCHER DEMISE FLEURY ROBERT FOLAND 20 I ROBERT GOODS MC KYLE GORDON IRENE GRAF SENIORS WORK, I R i REST, AND PLAY Work, rest, and play were all a part of being a senior. Many discovered that senior life was dif- ferent than they had anticipated it to be. Their energies were spent on such diverse activities as selling concessions during the basketball games to ordering caps and gowns and selecting announcements for graduation. Other activities included working out details for Grad Nite and creating a theme for Baccalaureate and graduation. With demands of classes, the SAT and ACT exams, part-time jobs, and applying for college, there seemed to be enough work to last a lifetime. There had to be a time for the seniors to kick back and rest. Many found time to break away from all the hard work and spend a class period or two enjoying a delicious Winchell ' s doughnut while socializing. Others got away at noon when they would spend their lunch period at a fast food restaurant or 7-11 store, then rush back to get to fifth period on time. During homecoming activities there was evidently more play than work on the infamous spaceship float. Seniors took part in the pizza parties that were an integral part of the float building and then burned off the cal- ories by constructing their float. Pep rallies and class competition lifted senior spirit and kept them avid sports fans. In fact, their spirit seldom waned and this defi- nitely proved that " Class is ' 80! " Mojgan Pourpak, Cindy Perris, and Karen Gilbert make excuses for the senior float. Kim Solar is on the verge of a " Big Mac Attack. " USO; Unidentified Senior Object. Kris Hayes plays hide-and-seek behind Karen Rumbarger. Theresa Kasick and Curtis Lyon have headaches over homework Chris White and Ken Bailey fight over a banana at homecoming . 23 CHRISTINE GRUNWALD ESTHER GUERRERO JACQUELINE GURWELL JEANNE GUSTAFSON DONNA HARTY KRISTIN HAYES MATTHEW HEINZ MICHAEL HELM 24 I ROBERT HUSPEK MICHELLE HUERTA THERESA KASICK JAMES KEENEY BAMBI KENEALY SANDRA KEYES 26 DANNY LYNCH BETSY MENSON TERI MERINO PATRICIA METCALF KRISTINE MILLER KELLY NEU SENIORS LET THE 30 GOOD TIMES ROLL " Leann Schuler, smile you ' re on candid camera! " John O ' Bier likes reading those love notes! Ty Dabney, Andy Wilson, and John Lyell depict Curly, Larry and Moe. Lisa Snider likes those exer- cises. Robert Campbell puts his brain to work. Phil Dabney explains the " cosmic awarenesses of life. " DANIEL PARILLO LESLIE PATAKY INK A PAY SINGER JILL PECHA 32 I GINA PERGIN MATTHEW PERKINS VINCENT PERKINS CYNTHIA PERRIS ChfJISTOPHER PLATNER ROBERT PLAVAJKA GRETCHEN PRATT LESLIE PRICE MICHAEL PULCHEON 33 COUNTING CALORIES Buenas noches, Guten Abend, and Alo were just a few greetings at the First Annual International Dinner when the five foreign exchange students, Dawnielle Arruda from Brazil, Silvana Borassi and Patricia Sabbione from Argentina, Hansruedi Fehr from Switzerland, and Irene Graf from Germany, were honored. The senior class sponsored the dinner with the cooperation of the foreign language department. They turned classroom K-8 into the candlelight atmosphere of a foreign nightclub. Exotic dishes were prepared by the exchange students, while other guests brought their many versions of foreign food. The dinner also included a program of entertainment filled with music per- formed by Greg Albarian and Richard Gabriel, a performance by the Folk Singers, slides of Switzerland by Hans Fehr, and mime and skits by the drama department. About forty-five students and ten faculty members ate to their hearts content at this social event . While becoming familiar with these unique indivi- duals, each got a taste of a foreign country! 34 iS INTERNATIONAL STYLE 35 ROBERT RHIND NANCY RICHARDSON PAMELA RICKETTS CARMEN RIVERA NANCY ROSS KEVIN ROUNSAVILLE KAREN RUMBARGER ALICIA RUSH 37 ROBERT SHEARER ROBERT SHELLANBACK PAMELA SHEVOCK GARY SHINE 38 SCOTT SNYDER 39 GREGORY TRIPP THERESA TUCKER JOSEPH TURCZAK LINDA VAN PATTEN I WALTERS ANTHONY WALTMAN | KATHLEEN WATERS CAROL WATKINS TERRY YAZZIE FRANCES YBARRA SHARI YOUNG PERRY YOUNGWORTH 44 NOT PICTURED 5 PATRICIA ALLAIRE TOMMY BOLDT MIRIAM BERGER EDWARD BREWER CHRIST I CARVER ARTHUR CORNEJO ANDREW DOMINGUEZ DONALD ESTES JAMES FISCHBACH SEAN HATHWELL ANTHONY KENNEDY JAMES MC COLLUri CARLA MC NEAL CANDI RETT I BON DAVID PARILLO ULF PAASCH CAROLINE RAMIREZ SHERI SAMUELS ROMEL SCOTT KEITH SHORTER KIM SOLAR EDDIE VELLEGAS gfiBg (3D SENIORS DECIDE The need to make important and some- times scary decisions faced the seniors throughout the year. Those who saw col- lege in their future had the cumbersome task of choosing a college, applying for scholarships, and taking mandatory tests. These students had to consider their GPA when deciding whether to work or play. Many of the seniors ventured into the employed world and held jobs while attend- ing school. Some of the seniors used skills learned in classes like business education, industrial arts, agriculture, or ROP to qualify for and secure jobs. The Career Center provided a source of in- formation for many of these career and college decisions. Other seniors chose a very different direction and made engage- ment and wedding plans. Each decision proved an important one as seniors " ...eased on down the road " in the direction marked " Future. " ON THE FUTURE 47 Ci ' n " ; i» UNDERCLASS I The Class of ' 81 started on their " road to riches " long before the school year began. They continued throughout the year with various activities such as car washes, concessions at football games, and two candy sales. These fund raisers helped the class to raise money for the Junior-Senior Prom on May 10 at Indian Hills Country Club. The class exhibited their high spirit in the Spirit Stick competition at pep rallies, and their " Time Machine " homecoming float was awarded second place. The Class of ' 81 continued their total school involvement by enthusias- tically collecting items for Christmas to give to the Salvation • Army. Junior Class Officers: Cathy Chiuminatta, presi dent (not shown) ; Shelly Joslen, vice-president; Michelle Moore, secre- tary; Lori Bradshaw, treasurer; Rosemarie Fedunick, advisor; Bob Hanlon, advisor (not shown) . Judy Acosta Pat Acosta John Aleman Richard Alvarado Braul ia Alvarez Bailey Anderson Cliff Anderson She I ley Anderson Tracy Anderson Chris Arias Mike Arneson Mark Atkinson 2. Guy wonders if he should take the " Gamble. " 1 w CI 1 nfl T is s£ L1l2J M ■ ' y« y 52 ' 81 IS NUMBER ONE Kim At las Terri Aumann Virginia Baer Charlene Bailey John Bail ey Bil I Bain Al Ian Barclay Brett Bashaw Ronald Baush Greg Baxter Pan Beach Douf? Bea Is Vivian Beregi Kel ly Bevins Vickie Binyon Louis Boczek Debbie Boston Hal Bottini 53 Beth Bray Bobbie Bray Val Bremerthon Charles Brodhead Bil I Brommer Debbie Brown Kim Brown Sheila Brown Karen Bunke Glenn Cachianes Tammy Caines Lori Cal lahan Chris Camacho Hoi lie Canaday Warren Carpenter Michel le Casey Tina Casselman Julie Castro David Cato John Cato Ricardo Cebal los Ma del Chavez Jeff Chebahtah Cathy Chiuminatta Bob Chostner Joe Clahassey 54 Who ordered the coke and a " Berger? " " Gee, your hair feels terrific! " Kim Sensenbach says to. Kris Stotts. Karen Bunke " catches the latest " from Liz Parker. Debbie Garrett winces at the taste of school fries. Janet Cummings Steve Cunningham Mike Curd Karin Danko Kevin Danko Stephanie Day Donald DeCosta Donna DeMicco Lisa Dershcm Kevin Dickerson John Diebold Kevin Dissette 55 Brandy Dodson Shawn Dorson Angela Doty Cheryl Douglas Howard Drexler Daria Duea I Candy Dumrauf Nancy Dunham Jeri Dunsmore Hattie Eddineton Cynthia El ia Tom El liot Brad Emery Linda Escalera Kel ly Evans Jirrnny Farrar Beth Fenery Jeff Finmark " Hold it right there! " commands Kerry Parker. Bruce Williams holds his teacher captive. Roxanne Ortiz auditions for a shampoo commercial . Cliff Woolls entertains Christina Crampton. 56 Rich Gabriel Guy Gamble Marcel lo Garcia Susanne Garcia Debbie Garrett Susan George Janel 1 Glance Judy Goff Chris Gomez Robert Gonzales Ron Gonzales Vincent Gonzalez Liz Gosney Kyle Graham Toni Graham Kirt Gray Mark Green Kel I y Grimsley Doufi Grounds Macrina Guerrero Stephanie Gurwel I Terry Guy Jennifer Haase Jeff Hal I Lynn Ha I I 57 JUNIORS CREATE Jerry Hamilton Tom Hamm Chris Harper Chuck Harris Danny Harris Rudy Harris Shari Harris Sharon Harris Robin Harrison Hugh Hartman Paula Hatch Pam Hayes Robert Heckman Ron Henderson Ken Hennessy Douglas Henry Lori Henry Steve Herndon Cheryl Herrera Duane Herring Carta Hewitt 9 m COSMIC " TIME MACHINE " Scott Hildebrandt Jil I Hildreth Angela Ho I den Lorralie Holman Teresa Holmes Janet Holtorf Anna Hoos Chet Hopkins Ron HoQuist Terry Hosford Lori Huehes Mike Hul I Kiss me Lisa Johnston says what a hunk! " Jill Hildreth commands, fool! " Ken Hennessy grins for the photographer, Bill Charette and Doug Grounds seem to be " scheming. " 59 Sherry Johnson Lisa Johnson David Jones Mario Jones Rick Jones Shawni Jones Shel iy Joslen Brenda Kel ley Paul Kern Jeff Kil lian Joy Kine Joe Koilitz Jane Krantz Anthony Lancaster Susan Langlois Kathy LaPlacc Jeff LaSal le Tom Lauda Rickey Lawler Janet Leach Rose Lee Cynthia Lemley Eddie Leon Edward LiPPire Joyce Lipscomb Chris Loper 60 David Cato asks, " Your place or mine? " Seven minutes for passing doesn ' t prove to be enough time for Teresa Wright. Teddy kicks back after the long parade. Betty Ross tries to remember her combination. Robin Magnuson James Maher Larry Main Dale Man ley Duane Manley Robert Markin Donna Martin Joe Martinez Renee Martino Lisa Mayfield Tim McBride Tom McCarthy Kristy McClure Scott McCormack Kel lie McHueh George McKinley Brian McMurray Al I ison McOsker 61 Tracy Michael Melody Mil ler Rick Mitchel i Dwieht Montano Ken Moody Michel le Moore Sharon Morin Kel |y Morris Mark Morrison Susan Muertter Virginia Navarro Lorena Nelson James Nickleberry Efrem Nunez Janett O ' Leary Teri 01 iver Manuel Ortega Joe Ortiz Roxanne Ortiz Anya Paasch Pat Palmer Rudy Palmerino Liz Parker Kerry Parker Juniors participate in a Spirit Stick. Debbie Brown is disappointed; " Hee-Haw " was cancelled. Rick Mitchell catches a few rays. Captain Glenn Cachianes leads his people, Renee Parker Irma Pat I an Susan Perry Lee Peterson Hoa Pham Mary PhilPot Brian Pirn Dale PiPkin Deanna Puree I I Brian Putnam Sandra Qiuesada Jackie Gluinn Carie fiuintana Pat Ralston Lucil I c Ramirez Julie Ratliff Nate Rauba Kell y Redwine Brenda Rees Tammie Regal ado Roger Reibold Bob Rendler Anthony Reynolds Mark Richardson 63 JUNIORS PAVE ROAD Geoffrey Rinebere James Risner Mike Rogers Sandy Rogers Maria RoJas Mario Roman Shel ly Rosenlof Betty Ross John Rubi Robbie Sanders Larry Sandoval Eddie Saucedo Sheryl Scharnow Tom Scherer Kathy Schlaback Shirley Scott Wayne Severs Kim Sensenbach Liz Sessa Greg Sharp Jim Sheffler 64 FOR PROM Donctta She I ton Leila Shuck Jackie Silvas Anton Simson Daniel Skates Brian SkaJem Brent Smith Steve Smith Christine Snoderass Chris Soholt Wayne Southworth Bil I Soza 1. Janett Leary poses with every hair in place. 2. Valerie Bremerthon, in reality, is a flasher. 3. Lori Henry is informed of a pop quiz in chemistry. 4. Maggie Chavez asks, " Are you for real? " 65 Benny Todd Jeff Tomhave Ron Treeil I is Kathy Tremont Dwan Trip left Nancy True Kathy Ubrun Cindy Unruh Phil Ureno Ariel Vargas Henry Velasquez Rodney Vitatoe Heidi Wagner Kenny Wagner Yvonne Wakef ie I d Suchin Wang Caro Ie Ward Kirk V arrick Shari Warrick Barbara Waters Linda Webb Debbie Weichel t Jana Weimer Casey Whitney Monte Wil ley Bruce Wil I iams 66 I Jackie Wil liams Tamra Wil I is Mark WoJtanow Eric Woods Richard Wool Is Teresa Wright 67 Anselmo Abreo Richard Acosta Mark Aleman Mike Aleman Kay Alexander Phil lip Alger Kim Al len Karen Almy Erme I inda Alvarez Sharon Alves She I I i Ammerman Toni Amos The Sophomore Class had a roaring start when their Homecoming float won first place. The float depicted a scene from " Star Wars " and featured their version of the main characters with Jeff Lee as Darth Vadar, Danny Oplinger as Luke Skywalker, Dolores Tucker as Princess Leia, and Shawn Patty as a Stormtrooper . Students spent an average of three hours a day for three weeks working with their advisor, Mrs. Campbell, to complete the float which was constructed at her house. The class sponsored several fund raisers to finance the 1981 prom. About fifteen energetic sophomores passed up going to the beach to participate in a car wash. In spite of the many water fights, the serious work earned about $100 dollars. During th e year, sophomores stalked the campus for two weeks " pushing " boxes of M M ' s, bringing the student body the verge of a chocolate OD. Sophomore Officers: Danny Oplinger, pres- ident; Jeff Lee, vice-president ; Barbara Unruh, sec- retary; Mrs. Campbell advisor; Jane Warkentien, treasurer; and Mr. Payne, advisor. M " [ ©1 ifl T - K ' r 1 Ml V dH. 7 M c ' M iMfj r 1 jFj - " " ' wr 4 drw tt ni 1 1 iwfl V J L 68 CLASS OF ' 82 Tina Anders Gene Anderson Robin Anzaldi Kim Appelt Dawn Arcari Glen Are I lano Yvette Arias Vicki Armentrout David Arnold Jon Atchison Beth Ault Laurie Banks Alvin Barber James Barclay Jeff Barsholz Ralph Bash Dave Baumann Paul Bealer David Beck Gregory Beck Larry Bendal I Kim Benjamin Rene Benett Lenora Benton 69 Vito Berardini Jana Bcre Janctta Bernard Heath Bernston Chris Bilderbeck Barbara Bishop Randolph Borrcl I Jeff Bottom Kathy Bowyer Pam Brandyberry Ashley Bromley KathI een Brown Les Brown Nancy Brown Brenda Browning Jana Buchbinder Dominic Budicin Pia Budicin Eric BunkG Sherry Burks Dewayne Buswel I Monica Caldwe I I Denise Ca I I ahan Cheryl CamPbel I Debbie Canterbury Barbara Cardoza Brad Cargal Diana Carpenter Tamara Carrol I Darlene Carter Desi Casto She I ly Caywood Bil I Chalmers 1 I i I " Wouldn ' t that be nice? " dreams Jodi Harrington. " Better this than cafeteria food, " claims Winona Longacre. Wayne Rising explains the " birds and the bees " to a bewildered Les Brown. Gary Clark Hoi I i Cochran Mike Coco Rose Col I ins Mitchel I Contia Edna Contreras Craia Cook Sandy Cook Shel ly Cook Louis Coreno Cindy CorneJo Jesse Cortese Eva Cosio Kameha Crain Christina Crampton Darcey Cunradi Marshal I Dabney Cindy Davis Lori Davis Steven DeAro John DeCosta Cyndie Deenan Tony DeJulio John DeMicco Tracy DeMicco Jay DeVoeel Tom Diamond Kathy Dodson LesI ie Dodson Kirby Dodson Eric Doucette Chip Dries Lisa Driskil I Tim Duffy Miche I I e Du ovane Patty Dul I 1. " Why yes, we use Final Net, " confides Julie Ely and Jeff Bottom. 2. Jo-Dean Waggoner does some gardening while waiting for her ride. 3. Tim Lopez stuffs in the last bite to get to fifth period on time. 72 Darlene Escalcra Robert FertiS Kari Finch Dana Forbes Lisa Forester Sheila Foster Christine Franck Vt alter Franklin Janene Ful ler Kathlene Gal I away Lisa Gamble Tim Garcia Monica Gasparotto Rhonda George Christie Giddens John Glance Debbie Glancy Jeff Gless Tim Gorman Karen Gosnev Rinfio Gray Corrine Green Eric Green Leandro Guerrero Victor Gutierrez Clark Hadden Ken Hal Iberg Todd Hal ler Mike Hampton Happy Hanks Randy Han ley Jodi Harrington Robert Harrington i SOPHOMORES ATTACK T John Harris Pat Haug Jeff Hay ley Dave Heavener Mike Hennessy John Hergenre Fran Hern Ceci ia Hernandez Leonard Hernandez Mike Heron EddiE Herrera Mike Heywood Melody Hickman Joe Hobbs Mark Hodges Guv Hoffmann Margaret Hoi lenbeck David Hoi lenkamp Marshal I Holman Jeff Holtz Gwen House Diana Hueston David Hul I Mark Hurley Donna Hurt Rick Huspeck Cyndi Hyatt THE YEAR WITH A ROAR Bonnie Innes Melinda Jackson David Jared Steve Jared Carol Jayne Kathy Jayne Kathy Jelin Jinx Jennings Matt Jensen Darryl Jeter Greg Johnson Jeff Johnson 75 Lewis Judson Ron Ju enheimer Brian Katz Shari Kaukani Dennis Keating Micki Keeney James Kel lam Jeff Kel ly Gayle Kennedy Nick Kil lian Jan King Cheryl Kirkpatrick David Klug Lisa Knudtson John Kozna Daniel Krahn Carol Krieb Phil liP Krowel Dennis Lange Hoi ly LaSal le Ray Lauda Karen Lavan Ron Lawler Vicki Leal Sheryl Lebe I Marty Lebsock Eleanor Ledesma Jeff Lee Mike Lee Debbie Leonard Tammy Lockhart Winona Longacre Luis Lopez 1. " When no one ' s looking, I ' ll get some lunch, " schemes Donald Ciota. 2. Has " The Hulk " met his match in Guy Hoffman? 3. Greg Sparks and Mike Younkin reply, " Don ' t worry. Mom, I ' m eating right. " Tim LoPGZ John Lord Irene Lucero Joe Lucius El I en Lueb Richard Lukkonen Bob Luna Damon Lyon Tim Maloncon Bil I Malone Patty Markov Ed Marquez Delrae Martin Eric Martinez James Martinez Donene Mathews Kerrie Mauel Dean McA linden Kristy McClintock Richard McDaniel Patty McElroy Susan McHale Belinda McLaughlin Ray Mendoza 77 Tim Merica Cristine Merino Jessica Mi I ler Janine Mil I idan Steve Mi I I ion Robert Minnif ie Id Col leen Mitchel I Jeff Mitchel I Terri Model in Dave Moncuse Karen Moore Mitzi Moore Lisa Morgan Sherry Mu I I en Craig Munier Jesus Muril lo Brian Murphy Jeff Musick 1. Jane Warkentien flashes her hardware. 2. Lisa Forester parades with a few friends. 3. " Oh, hi Mr. Rodillas. " 78 J. Paul Obier Steve Oeilvie Osevem Okoh Robert 01 iver Danny Op I infier Steve Ortiz Maria OtJen Jeff Pasani Denise Palermo Shawn Patty Suzanne Peck Mary Pena John Penny Jill Pense James Penzes Stel la Perez Anthony Perkins Steve Perris Cathy Perry Tracy Peterson Vincent Pham Gina Pierce Melissa Pim Susan Prescott Susan Price Steve Pulcheon Gloria Ramirez Michele Reiner Tina Reid David Renck LeeAnn Reynolds Janice Rhind Jennifer Rhoads Leslie Rhoney 79 " STAR WARS " CAPTURES Ginger Rieder Wayne Rising Eloise Robles Kevin Rodeers Gina Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez Kim Regal ia Alice Rojas Bil I Roland Harold Roland Kristi Roldan Mark Root A. Rounsavil le Greg Roybal Diane Rozonskv Dan Rugg Charlie Rush Mohammed Sadeghian Patty Salas Brian Salazar Donna Samano Diana Sandretto Cassandra Sargent Chris Scherer Jeff Schnarr Shawn Schwebs Ina Schweitzer 1 FIRST AT HOMECOMING Tamra Scott Steve Severs Joe Sharp Ronica Shepherd Mike Shintani Lisa Shipley Pat Shipley Mike Shows Saundra Simon Gary Smith Melissa Smith Pam Smith 1. Darth Vadar warns, " Beware of the Force, 2. " Me bored? " asks Diana Carpenter. 3. " Quick! Where is my Oil of Olay? ' 81 Tami Sorenson Kel ly Soukup Greg Sparks Debbie Spears Mattie Speight Carol Stapel Margaret Stidham Cheryl Stil Iwel I Davey Strine Spencer Svcte Dirk Sweet Sherri Tangren Ben Thompson Keith Thompson Mike Thurman Dennis Todd Mario Torres Jacque Trip lett Cassandra TriPP Dolores Tucker Sean Tully Doug Turczak t Barbara Unruh 1 ff Brcnda VanBilliard %—M Tina VanHo 1 1 and m Dolores VasQuez { Helen Velasquez Lenny Vigil Scott Vincent Jo-Dean Waggonei Beverly Walton Jane Warkentien Stacey Warrick 82 1. Leslie Rhoney screams, " I refuse to work under such circumstances ! " 2. Aimee Myers models her mid -winter outfit. 3. Belinda McLaughlin and Tammy Caines use their " kiddie " smiles trying to look innocent. Michel le Watt Alan Wensel Mike West Barbara Westmacott Denise White Trina White Debbie Whitehead Bret Whiteside Dawn Wiebe Denise Wieser Marven Wi I ley Les I ie Wi I 1 iams Jeff Wilson Ra I Ph Wil son Tina Wirtz Mike Wo I ford Bruce Wright David Wright Doug Wright Joann Wright Mike Younkin Ronnie Zamora Carol Zuniga Samantha Accito Mary Adams Ezekiel A uilar Wayne Albrecht John Al I ison Jose Alvarez Tina Alves Kim Anders Amber Anderson Ross Anderson Joe Apa Jose Arreola Scared, nervous, and excited were some of the feelings the freshmen experienced on the first day of school. However, it didn ' t take long for the freshmen to pull themselves together and get into the regular high school routine. Only two weeks after the class elected their officers, a nine-person team created their homecoming float, " The Lion Machine, which won sweepstakes in the homecoming parade. The freshmen showed they could really roar when they proved to be the rowdiest class and won the Spirit Stick at one of the pep rallies. Their enthu- siasm carried over to their candy sale. At least a million zits can be attributed to the $650 they earned selling candy bars throughout the school year. Freshmen Officers: Ron Main, presi- dent; Mary Weingart, advisor; Linda Bergman, advisor; Katy ' Philpot, vice-pres- ident; Sheila Dominguez, treasurer; and Lisa Moray, secretary. J CLASS OF ' 83 Leticia Arreola Walter Baer Angela Bailey Bonnie Bailey Christina Baird Taddy Balcom Ken Banks Brian Bare David Bar holz Jennifer Barnes Tami Barton Sandra Bash Kasey Bedford Roni Beeson John Benavides Robert Bennett Maria Bcrardini Leon Bergom Lon Bergom Douglas Best Eddie Bil lings ley James Boston Steve Bottini Steve Bowles j jr r Charles Boyd Roland Bovd Van Brandon Mike Breen Celest Brennan Kim Brommer Dawn Brown Larry Brown Robert Brown Khaded Brownlee Wayne Brumitt Dej Budpoothorn John Buie Kel ly Burke Debora CamPbel I Tammy Canterbury Donald Cargal David Ceba I los Frank Chafiol la Robert Chalmers Teri Chostner Scott Christy Judy Clark Judy CI aus Stacy Cohenour De I cie Co I I ms Kerry Colmer Deanna Commissaris Wil I lam Conrad Barry Cook Kenneth Cooper Roger Corne I I Robert Cortel you Jacque Covarrublas Daniel Cox Mona Cram I 86 1. " Boy this peanut butter sure sticks to the roof of your mouth! " mumbles Lisa Moray. 2. Joan Diebold spreads the gossip to her friends. 3. Debra Maloncon wonders what it ' s all about. DimPiG Dorsey David Doty Janet Dubois Marguerite Duesler Karen Dufiovanec Sheila Dumin uez Heidi Dunham Cecil i Dunivin Michele Dwyer Susan Dyer Cheryl Edwards Terry Ehrhard Mike Elsman Evan Evans Lynn Evans Mike Evans Mike Falsetti Cindy Farrar Pam Find I y Dina Finmark Tracy Fletcher Richard Flores Monica Ford David Francis Debora Fulk Teresa Gad Icy Tina Gal I ant Elisa Garcia Mario Garcia Martha Garcia Becky Gayler Maria Genovese Mike Gessner Lisa Gil I Terry Gluckman Kel ly Godding I Sheila Dominguez is caught catching forty winks . Robin Weaver and Caryn Miles practice kissing with grinders. Rob Platner clearly shows us that he supports " Profile Power! " l v Vh9 L i . iflki p H .f J 1 | wKr jIuUKO K 88 :i Denise Gomez Gracie Gomez Sandra Gonzales Janice Good Kel lo Gordon Lisa Graham Denise Green Phil I ip Grey Demetrius Griffin Brian Griffith Paul Gustafson Jennifer Guv Robert Guy Rob Haeeman Caroline Haeen Rhonda Halvorson Robert Hanson Kristy Hargus Jason Harris Cheric Harrison Pam Hart Tammy Hartman Diana Haufi Shawn Hays Jacque Heaton John Helm Alex Hernandez Debora Herndon Karin Herrman Genean Hershman Kel ly Hewitt Brian Hinman Richard Hof JacQue Holt Georgia Ho I ton Mike Holtorf FRESHMAN UNITE 1 Larry Hood Donald Hughes Donna Huehes Yvonne Hurst Kandy Huspek Lisa Ingram Rodney Jarnafiin Concepcion Jauri ue Tammie Jeffurs Nina Jensen Bonnie Johnson Darryl Johnson Scott Johnson Greg Jones Romanna Jones Susan Jordan Kathleen Judge Tamara Keathley Newton Kel lam Lura Kern Kim Kircher Ronald Koi litz Robert Kozna Margaret Lacambra Kim Lambert Sherri Langlois Donald Lanning Kristi LaPlace Jil I Lattimer Ann Lavan I SPIRIT STICK Kenneth Leedy Lorie Lewis Kim Linares Debbie LiPPire Jamie Litle Guadalupe Lopez Maria Lucius Jaime Lugo Cheryl Luther Ronald MaClean Rhonda Maher Ron Main Debra Maloncon Duane Manuel Mary Manzanares Mike Mares Tina Mares Kath leen Marino 1. Tammy Hartman seeks her fame through the lens of a camera. 2. Freshman letterman David Doty dozes at the lunch table. Kel ly Marrs Jackie Marsh Lctrica Martin Jil I Martinez Yvonne Martinez Dal e Mattson Doreen McAl indcn StePhenie McArthur Kel lie McClure Sandy McDaniel Dennis McGowan Derek McGowan Mike McGuire Greg HcManus Lori McVicker Roger Merino Co I I een Merril Theodor Merril Caryn Miles Mike Mil ler Randal Mil ler Daniel Mil I iSan Kevin Mil I iSan Sheila Minnifield Robyn Minninfi i « 1. " Hi, whoever you are! " says Robyn Minning. 2. Karen Nagy is giving someone " the eye. " 3. Freshmen start to leave on a space expedition. 4. " How do I look with fangs? " asks Betsy Price. Daniel Moses Martin Moya Christina Murray Leah Murrv Marc Musacchio David Musick Karyn Na y Kristen Nagy Tarrniy Nanney Ju I ie Ne Ison Elizabeth Neufel I Mike Neumann Guido Nevarez Synthia Newman Anee I ia Nick I eberry Mike Nicol Brenda Northcote Justin Novak 93 Debbie Oeawa Bil I Ortiz Jerome Parker Sean Parker Mike Patterson Shannon Patty Pam Peace Daniel Peak Cydney Pearson Richard Pena James Pen I and Nathan Penland Mike Perez Brenda Perry Sandra Perryman Susan Peters Greg Pethtel Katie PhilPot Robert Platner Pauline Plemmons Lonnie Plourde John Powers Laurie Presson Elizabeth Price Katy Philpot exclaims, " Look Ma, no cavities! " Delcie Collins teaches a friend some new dance steps. Hundreds of Vans ' tennis shoes stomp across campus every day. Ginger Pritchard Erik Prout Tracy Putnam Sara Qtucsada Vanessa Quesada Mary Qluevcdo Daniel Sluiles Lori Qluintana Paul Ramirez Paula Ramirez Frances Ramirez Craig Rasmussen Rod Reasner Doug Redkey Amber Reeder Marc Reese El izabeth Reeves Karen Reid Claudia Reul Jon Richardson Rochel le Revere Tim Ricketts David Rising Tracy Rivard WJ Mindy Roark 95 " LION MACHINE " SNAGS Diana Robles Rudy Rodriguez Toni Rodriguez Vicente Rodriguez April Rogers John Rogers Pam Rogers Samantha Rogers Hart Ronstadt Olga Rosales Matt Ross Barbara Roybal Luna Rutt Steve Rykaczewski Cynthia Sanchez Amy Saysser Christina Sawyer John Scheurer Virginia Schulte Lawrence Scoggins Steve Scott Eric Seckinger Kenneth Sexton Rebecca Sharp Jeff Shapiro Tammy She I I enback Kevin ShePhard 96 SWEEPSTAKES FOR FROSH Tesa ShePhard Ricky Shotwel I Ronnie Shotwel I Jerrel Shows Leann Simson Richard Singer Brad Ska I a Linda Smith Daren Snider Eric Soholt Louis Sosa Richard Southwick Sherry Spaulding Brenda Starkey Craig Stearns Lisa Stephens Mike Stephens LesI ie Stobaugh 1. Are you asking me? " inquires Daniel Peak. 2. Cheryl Luther growls, " He did what? " 97 Eric Stovner Brent Swarrett Toya Sweeney Eric Taylor Laura Teaford Shawn Thayer Cynthia Thomas Joann Thomas A I I ison Thompson Mike Thompson Scott Thornton Wendi Thraiiki Eddie Tidwel I Sheila Tinvnons Roni Tonloy Patricia Townsend Paul Tucker Kristi Tul |y Michele Ubrun Carol Unruh Vance Vanhooser Luis Vargas Provide Vasquez Vance Velardez Gabriel VituI li James Vorhies Kel ly Voss Jerry Waddington Lydia Walker Barrel Wa I lace Chris Wanauken Ray Ward David Waterl and 98 1. Kelly Voss is not a social drinker. 2. This informative sign helped freshmen on day of school. 3. " And here we are at ringside, " says Marc while imitating Howard Cossell. the first Musacchio Donna Wilcutts Kevin Wil I iams Lashawna Wil I iams Jeff Wilson John Wilson Do re en vvimmer James Winn Joe Winters LesI ie Wood Carol Woods Sandra Woods Katherine Yates Richard Ybarra Victor Zarasoza Janet Zubiate 99 DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR... John Wayne died Yankee catcher Thurman Munson killed Andrew Young resigned as U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations A SPECIAL THANKS TO... Without people sharing their knowledge, advice, and insight with us, the production of the 1980 Simba Kali wouldn ' t have gone as smoothly as it did. We extend our sincere thanks to all the members of the administra- tion, coaching, and teaching staff of Arling- ton for their cooperation and patience during our deadlines and group photo schedules; to all our advertising patrons whose ads sup- ported our book financially; and to all those whose time and effort went beyond the normal call of duty. Thank you all, from the 1980 Simba Kali . Special thanks are due to: Mr. Mel Bailey, photographer Mrs. Jeano Cales, Mane Thing advisor Mr. Mike Christman, National School Studios Mr. Ralph Crowell, Ralph Crowell Associates Mr. Tony Gomez, administrative aide Mrs. June Jackman, secretary Mrs. Elizabeth Jennings, principal AHS Dean Norton, graphic artist Chris Platner, photographer Mrs. Harriet Price, photographer Mr. Bud Rose, Josten ' s American Year- book Company Representative Mr. Todd Wales, photographer " Ease On Down the Road " from " The Wiz " by Charlie Smalls ©1974, 1975 and 1978 by Fox Fanfare Music, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Used by Permission. Pioneer II passed by Saturn Pope John Paul II visited the United States Panama took control of canal zone Pittsburg Pirates won World Series Mother Teresa awarded Nobel Prize Norman F. Rockwell died Iranian students took hostages in Tehran South Korean Park Chung Hee killed Mamie Eisenhower died Stampede at " The Who " concert left eleven dead Soviet Union invaded Afghanistan Pittsburg Steelers won Super Bowl George Meany died at eighty-five Gold and silver prices skyrocketed Reinstatement of the " Draft " considered Comedian Jimmy Durante died FBI Abscam stings eight in Congress Lake Placid hosted the 13th Winter Olympic Games Eric Heiden won five gold medals in speed skating U.S. hockey team defeated Russians and won gold medal President Carter announced anti-inflation program First anniversary of the Three Mile Island Archbishop Oscar Armulfo Romero assassinated in San Salvador 1936 Berlin Olympic gold medalist Jesse Owens died Prime Interest Rate reached 20% ■mm- ACADEMICS r 23 L fuiJJz a , z( z: 1., i :ft f jL BOARDS SUPPLY THE 106 1 DESIGN Board of Education Top row: Dr. Roger Ransom, president; Mr. William Wiley; and Dr. Clark Cox, superintendent . Bottom row: Mrs. Ardice Bailor, clerk; Mrs. Maxine Frost; and Dr. Wesley Tright, vice-president. PTA Board Top row: Bonnie Salazar, third vice- president; Elizabeth Jennings, advisor: Linda Carver, third vice-president; Mary Weimer, Newsette ; and Janet Gless, Founders ' Day and Honorary Service . Bottom row: Gil Dyrr, treasurer; Jerry Shanahan, first vice-president; Marilyn Campbell, second vice- president; and Nell Bevins, secretary. 1. Guidance Secretaries Tricia Simpson, Ann Davis, Linda Revelle, Yvette Davis, and Ramona Salgado . 2. Administration Secretaries Dorothy Steinmetz and June Jackman. 3. Attendence Secretaries Cheryl Davis, Carol Scott, and Joan Howard. 108 in i HELPING HANDS SMOOTH THE ROAD As we ased ' on down lme ro , we couldn ' t fotget the: people who«e job was to make " life a littlevsraj tAer here at Arlington: the counseiors and the; sec- ' iret ' aries. They helped ' prbvid6 the servic-es to fairm the, foundation on which ' the- ' situdent iit h4te jat Arlington is built y ' " ' -y, Much ]J e othe highway signs along |the d, tfhe xbunselot helped us to Fmake ' decisions and pointed us in the right direction.;- It seemed they were always ' there to gu|de us through the road blocks orif " scthediiiirig, school-related problems, cai er planning, applying for colleges, ah.cl ' aduation. ' I ' SUPPORT STAFF CLEARS THE PATH Cafeteria staff Top row: Beverly Fortune, Suzette Smith, Margaret Corona, Alice Towery, Joan Roekey, Mary Spires, Marie Burruss, And Helen Lyons. Bottom row: Cruz Ballesteros, Elaine Peterson, Helene Berenato, Delores Vigil, Yvette For tin, Gail Schaeffer, and Rosa Muniz. Nursery attendant Monty Styner t : Custodians Top row: Harvey Zamora; head custodian. Shelly Dunston, Frank Castro, Juliah Hinojos, and John Horton. Bottom row: Helene Leininger and Cruz Magdelano. DIRECTORS SPARK Alice Beardsley Foreign Lang. Eng i ACTIVITIES The athletic and student activities departments were two areas on campus which needed expert direction. Sam Pecchia and Mary Weingart provid- ed that direction. Athletic Director Sam Pecchia , not only had his regular physical educa- tion classes, but also had the responsiblity for arranging the athletic schedule, finding officials for games, and making sure funds were distribut- ed fairy among the various sports. He secured coaches and arranged transpor- tation as some of his duties. Mary Weingart, student activities director, advised the student govern- ment as they approved clubs and their budgets, organized ticket sales for games and dances, and helped with the poster painting. " She kept ' The Year of t Roar ' organized and working, " Michelle Moore, junior class secretary commented. Albert Caballero Industrial Arts Jeano Cales English Publications Charles Chapman Mathematics r» " ? ' 3B ' SJ 1li T® Ki » ' J! ? John Corona " ' English Delores Crisucci Physical Education Luther Davisson Mathematics 113 ASSIST AND KEEP ORDER PERFORMING ARTS WIN Outstanding changes were apparent in the Performing Arts Department. Success found its way through the guid- ance of Margie Uechi, vocal; Phil Holmer, theater arts; and Jim Downs, in- strumental. Students in general felt that the teachers had a great deal of enthusiasm, organization, motivation, and patience as they worked with their classes. Shelly Joslen described Miss Uechi as " ...one of the greatest persons I know. " Although it was Miss Uechi ' s first year at Arlington, it didn ' t take long for her to get to know her students She recruited the best, and participa- tion more than doubled over the previous year. Another newcomer, Phil Holmer, brought organization to theater arts. " He has taught us more about acting and has helped us improve our skills, " commented Mark Root. Although several years ago the band consisted of only nine members, with the leadership of Jim Downs, it has grown to over a hundred members. Mr. Downs realized that Arlington had a lot of talent and he brought it out with his organization and gave the kids a chance to become better musicians. John Gilevich English Bill Grisham Mathematics Frank Guzman Social Science ESL Robert Hanlon Mathematics 116 APPROVAL 1. Phil Holmer asks, " Do you get the point? " 2. " One, and ah two, and ah zzzzzz..., " yavms Jim Downs. 3. " Open your throats, " instructs Margie Uechi. 4. Students seem intrigued by a drama production. STUDENTS ACQUIRE As the students learned differ- ent skills in industrial arts classes, they also prepared for careers by taking such classes as auto tech- nology, drafting, and wood technology. In auto technology students were given the opportunity to work on their own cars and receive practice doing engine repairs, body work, and auto painting. Drafting students learned to identify drafting instru- ments and architectural lettering. They were taught to draw floor plans and architectural renderings. The wood technology students learned the proper use of hand tools and were given the opportunity to develop their woodworking skills. They designed and constructed projects and solved technical problems. Safety was an important factor in the classes. John Hoyer Physical Education Vaughan Hudson English Wayne Kaloust Art PRACTICAL SKILLS S: STUDENTS LEARN " IT " Can you sew a pair of pants, make an omelet, or fill out a job application correctly? The Family Life Department gave the opportunity to the students to learn about the fu ndamentals of cooking, sew- ing, and budgeting. Mrs. Turner in- troduced many wholesome recipes along with the importance of good nutrition to her cooking students. Students in Mrs. Mattson ' s family living class studied such subjects as the indi- vidual adjustments to the world, goals, relationship skills, financial manage- ment, careers, and sex education. The class called On Your Own, taught by Mrs. Voss, gave the students an understanding of the rights and re- sponsibilities required when living independently . Donna Metcalf Librarian John Mossman Social Science Elaine Muir Foreign Language Larry Mumma Driver Ed. IN FAMILY LIFE STUDENTS LEARN, Politics became personal to students in social studies classes through a discussion of political parties, economic problems, and foreign policy in the American government classes. State Senator Robert Presley was a guest speaker in Mr. Diamond ' s American government class and discussea problems such as the water and gas shortages in California. Students en- thusiastically asked questions concern- ing the present economic situation. A U.S. history class taught by Mrs. Veltum formed a Pre-Civil War Senate which " ...helped the students come to the realization that history is not just a sequence of events... but rather the result of people making judgments .. .at a particular time..., " explained Mrs. Veltum. She also added that such exper- iences assisted students to sharpen the academic skills of analyzing data, developing a position, and supporting an argument. Adrian Reinis Art Gary Rungo Science Dolores Sanchez Foreign Language Joan Semonella MGM English 122 U MiihM ' FIRST- HAND June Smales Business Education Janet Smith Mathematics Al Steele Physical Education Linda Stonebreaker English Chuck Suder Social Science Imelda Sullivan Special Education 123 ARE TEACH] f If you happened to see a red face, it was sure to be Mrs. Calef standing on her head. Perhaps you were frightened by a pink panther lurking around before you realized it was only Mr. Hoeben. Do you re- member Miss Smith peering out from beneath her witch ' s hat? Did you see Mr. Diamond demonstrate a sprint starting position in his three-piece suit on the dusty track? Are teachers human too? Sure! They need to relax and enjoy having a good time. It takes a good sense of humor in order to " survive " the traumas of daily classes. Arlington was fortunate to have a number of good comedians on its staff. Robert Tennies English Linda Thirion Foreign Language Valerie Turner Family Life Margie Uechi Performing Arts " There are good witches, you know! " assures Janet Smith. Panther Hoeben strikes again " Anyone seen my Geritol? " asks Elaine Muir. Louise DeCroo gets her head on straight. " Don ' t worry, my wife isn ' t here! " Jim Downs persuades Rose Fedenuik. " You ' re what? " Todd Wales shrieks. Ann Veltum Social Science Sherryl Voss English Family Life Todd Wales Industrial Arts Mary Weingart Art Student Act. Steve Wyper Social Science Alice Yaryan Agriculture 125 A straight and narrow look, which included pants and skirts, hit the scene this year. Brighter, flash- ier colors have been combined with the tighter fitting styles for a total effect never before seen around school. Girls ' fashions blossomed with printed skirts and blouses, while bright colored cotton pants and blue jeans with rolled cuffs appeared every- where. In addition, soft, knitted sweaters and cowlnecks became even more popular. To complete the fashion look, vests, blazers, and scarves made their way into the everyday lives of students, as well as did combs, pins, double belts, spiked heels, and Chinadoll shoes . Guys ' fashions stuck to the Ocean Pacific and Lightning Bolt look of bright tropical prints. These styles were worn with Van ' s tennis shoes. Van ' s were not exclusively worn by the guys, since many girls wore them also. FASHIONS WALK THE STRAIGHT AND NARROW 1. " Slow Dancin ' . " 2. " Come and get it big boy, " says Gail Rogers, 3. David Parillo asks, " Is it the way I ' n dressed? " 4. Lori Barnhill demonstrates the latest in both fashion and transportation. 5. Kathy LaPlace and Mary Philpot smile for the camera. STUDENT ACTIVITIES ROAR WITH LIFE The Fifth Annual Homecoming got off to a roaring start when an entertaining attempt was made to eat as many bananas as possible in just sixty seconds. This was followed by a T-Shirt Day and a Burping Contest on Tuesday. Jeff Lee won the burping event, and ru- mor has it that his burps were heard, in all their glory, clear over at the gym. Thurs- day, the grueling competition was met with unyielding determination as all four classes took part in the running of the obstacle course; the freshman class swept the event with first place. But... there was to be more! Climaxing the week was a Maroon and Gold Day followed by the " Spacey " Home- coming Parade ! The parade, led by rrand Marshall ?.ick Dischingei proved to be color- ful, with floats by the campus clubs and classes and the pep rally fol- lowed . Nominating Convention proves to have hypnotic effect on Gail Rogers and Kris Hayes. Nikes and Adidas don ' t prove to be studly equipment for Scott Brewer. Students took the place of lockers at lunch. Tom Evans steals fries from the unsus pecting Iley Boyd. Chris Camacho and date take a break from one of our many dances. Heidi Wagner wonders what Anthony Reynolds plans to do with his ice. 129 CLAUDIA REIGNS 130 ? :. " I know I ' m not it my best shot. " Anthony Perkins flashes his sensuous grin. Donna Martin clowning ' round. " You wanna start somethin ' ? " Trina White, didn ' t your mommy ever tell you not to talk with your mouth full? Ready, set, go ! ! ! Ladies and buuurrrpp! .. .gentlemen. Lee and his prize-winning belch. 132 LIONS FOLLOW SPIRIT ROAD Introductions were made presenting the homecoming finalists and it was announced that the Freshman Class had won the Sweepstake ' s Trophy for their float " Lion Machine " as the procession of cars and floats went around Ramona Stadium. The tension and excitement grew, and it was finally half time, the time everyone had been waiting for. Announced were Princess Jill Martinez, freshman; Princess Jinx Jennings, sophomore; and Princess Teri Oliver, junior. When the tense moment arose! Who was to be our 1979 Homecoming Queen? Claudia Webb!! The lights went out and fireworks began! " Claudia " and " The Year of the Roar " sparkled. For the fifth con- secutive year : J v ' Ntt.i.a lBp ' Wi ' ' 7 J K Arlington Hi I W r aiJkflB ' . -4 .. B K. fantas- tic week ended with the dance Saturday. SPORTS 134 H H 135 ROAD TO GIF ROUGH Thirty-three Varsity players on this squad found everything around was " NEW " . First of all. Coach Rick Dischinger was selected to replace retiring Coach Sam Pecchia; Dischinger recruited two new assistant coaches, Dave Murtaugh and Rick Carr, with only Coach Dick Gibson returning from the previous year. Second, the offensive and defensive training that for three years had been drilled into the team was replaced by the Stack-I while the defense alternated from a 5-3 to a 6-2 formation. Third, lifting weights everyday be- fore going out onto the field, a discipline never de- manded of any previous team in the school ' s short his- tory, became a routine part of their daily practices. " The weight lifting, " according to Dischinger, " is why Colton always physically mauled each opponent starting about the fourth game into the season. " These " NEWS " were the Arlington method to win, and the team pulled out some very close games in their favor . irsity Football Top Row: Coach Dischinger, Ken Bailey, Ringo Gray, Doug Snider, Mike Baerg, Mitch Miller, Larry Main, Paul Kern, Chris Soholt, Hal Bottini, Mike Soria, Mark Hammar, Karen Gilbert, Cyndi Hyatt, and Coach Carr. Row 2: Coach Gibson, Karen Schaeffer, Kim Field, James McCollum, Mark Green, Robert Laury, Bob Luna, David Arrant, Steve Babka, John O ' Bier, Stewart Douglas, Jim Schaffler, Rudy Harris, and Vince Perkins. Bottom Row: Ralph Wilson, Ken Wagner, Anthony Reynolds, Keith Shorter, Lome Carter, John Coughlin, Chris White, Doug Reynolds, Phil Dabney, Brian Quecada, and Richard Schwab . ...BUT LIONS OVERCOME OBSTACLES Along with these " NEWS " came the old turnover. This problem besieged the team, causing close skirmishes with opponents and cost the team valuable field position and in the end, losses to Poly and Barstow. However, Doug Reynolds emerged as CIF ' s second leading rusher after nine games with 1187 yards on 206 carries. Keith Shorter also shared the limelight as the Press Enterprise ' s Prep-Athlete of the week for his outstanding performance against the Colton Yellow Jackets. The homecoming game pitted AHS against Colton. Oddly enough, the Lions had never lost a homecoming game and Colton had never lost to our Varsity. After forty-eight minutes of playing, the crowd no longer wondered which streak would end as they saw the maroon and gold whip Colton 33-14 giv- ing AHS a CIF berth as the third place team. NET WORK PAYS OFF Hard work and team effort made for a very successful season. With a record of 14-2 overall and 12-2 in league play, it was the best year in the team ' s history, marking their second year in CIF. " This team met my expectations per- fectly; hard work pays off, " commended Coach Tom Allen, He also added that there were no stars, but that the team as a whole enabled them to reach the CIF play-offs. Although they practiced as much as five hours a week, it wasn ' t all work. Practice included can-can dancing for excercise and playing follow-the-leader on the football field. Their practice paid off. Before the match at Colton, Coach Allen promised the girls that if they beat Colton by at least 6-3, he would take them to Shakeys. They beat Colton by 7-2 and ate Coach Allen into debt. Girls ' Tennis Top Row: Julie Clark, Liz Gosney, Karen Almy, Irene Graf, Carol Curtis, Lisa Driskill, Susan McHale, Renee Petroff, Gail Rogers, and Coach Tom Allen. Bottom Row: Amy Wiest, Rachel Loper, Karen Gosney, Debbie Nelson, Chris Loper, Diane Matzenauer, and Lori Henry. EXPERIENCE OBTAINS GOALS With nine out of thirteen players returning, the waterpolo team had the most experienced team in AHS history. The result was a record of 7-9 overall, with several close losses. In one of the toughest leagues in Southern California, the boys missed a GIF berth by just one game. This marked the best season waterpolo had ever had. Under the vigorous training of Coach Pat Tope, the team had both morning and afternoon workouts and practiced up to five hours daily, proving that hard work pays off 142 Waterpolo Top Row: Coach Pat Tope, Rob Platner, Charles Rush, Dave Bailey, Tim Lovell, Chris Platner, and Joe Milligan. Bottom Row: Scott Christy, David Doty, Eddie Tidwell, Shawn Dorson, Joe Ortiz, and Scott Synder . TEAM STRIDES TO VICTORY Six a.m. workouts and regular games of tag on campus after school were a couple of ways the cross -country team kept in shape throughout the season. " Good mental toughness and team spirit improved the team over the season, " said Coach Steve Wyper. He also said, " There were no outstanding runners, but they all ran as a team, closely grouped, " This gave them an advantage for victory in the bigger meets because a win was possible by sweeping consecutive scoring places. The girls ' cross-country team, " ...literally trounced the other teams in the leauge, " according to Wyper. They finished the season as co-champs with Norco, and a 7-1 record qualified them for GIF. The boys ' Varsity ' finished the season fourth in league with a 4-3 record; JV finished 2-5; and the Soph-Frosh ended 5-2. Early in the season, Goach Wyper said that this was a " building year " for the boys ' team since they started the season with only four returing seniors and two juniors; the other eighteen were new sophomores and freshmen. 144 7 %n Cross-Country Top Row: Eddie Marquez, Brian Smith, Carlo Berardini, Greg Otjen, Jimmy Winn, Jeff Lee, Tom Elliott, Greg Good, and Coach Steve Wyper. Row 2: Matt Brazas, Jeff Wilson, Denny Todd, Dan Rugg, James Martinez, Kevin Milligan, John Cato, Roger Cornell, Mike Nichol, Geoff Mohr, Kirby Dotson, and Joe Arreola. Bottom Row: Jennifer Haase, Cynthia Thomas, Karen Lowe, Mary Lomayesva, Carol Herkelrath, Saundra Simons, Amiee Myers, Kathy Jeslin, Pam Hayes, Paula Hatch, and Vivien Moldrem. JV Football Top Row: Coach Gary Rungo, Joseph Sharp, Joe Clahassey, Chip Dries, Alex Fullingim, John Diebold, Jon Atchison, Mike Wolford, and Coach Ed Blevins. 2nd Row: Alvin Barber, Ron Henderson, Mike Keyes, Don Schaffler, Cliff Woolls, Joe Hobbs, Jay DeVogel, John Penny, and Anthony Perkins . 3rd Row: Iley Boyd, Steve Smith, Robert Minnifield, Jeff Chebahtah, Wayne Rising, Goeff Rineberg, Rick Lawler, Tim Garcia, Ron Jugenheimer, and Martin Garcia. Bottom Row: Jeff Mitchell, Steve Ortiz, Jim Kellam, Ron Lawler, Tim Lopez, Mike Heron, Ralph Lopez, Paul O ' Bier, and Eric Doucette. - 146 JV TAKES A RIGHT TURN " The team had a ' never say die ' at- titude, " according to Coach Rungo whose team was down at half-time on several occasions, only to comeback and win. Coach Gary Rungo was the new JV head coach and with the help of Ed Blevins and Mike Johnson, assistant coaches, the team quickly turned out an impressive season record of 7-3. " As the season progressed, the team ' s concentration and pride improved, " said Coach Rungo . " The team ' s strong point was, " ac- cording to left guard Chip Dries, " our coach — someone who never lost hope. " 147 LONG ROAD AHEAD FOR FUTURE VARSITY The Soph-Frosh team was " ...smaller in both size and number as compared to their opponents, but they never gave up, " said first-year Coach George Mack. De- spite this disadvantage and the fact that many of the thirty-five players on the team had never played organized tackled football before, the kids still managed three wins to complete a season total of 3-6-1. When asked to comment on his team ' s performance for the year. Mack replied, " This season was mainly a time to improve ourselves .. .both the coaches and the play ers learned a lot throughout the season. " Putting aside the seemingly poor record for a moment. Coach Mack said, " The play- ers should make a very good varsity team as they familiarize themselves with the new system that Coach Dischinger is using. " 148 Frosh Football Top Row: Leon Bergom, Mike Thompson, Terrance Rollerson, Eric Taylor, Darrell Is ' allace, Eric Seckinger, Joe Trujil lo, Mark Williams, Jeff Shapiro, Lars Reinhold, and Jeff Wilson. Second Row: Jonathon Richardson, Mike Falsetti, John Buie, Mike McGuire, David Anguiano, Robert Diaz, Larry Hood, Bill Ortiz, Brian Bare, Eric Soholt, Van Brandon, and Robert Guy. Third Row: Randy Watkins, Newt Kellam, Dave Francis, Dave Harley, Don Lanning, Ron Main, Mike Elsman, Ross Anderson, Zeke Aguilar, and Rob Chambers. Bottom Row: Coach George Mack, Karen Weeks, Darryl Johnson, Mario Garcia, Rich Ybarra, David Rising, Kendall Banks. Dale Mattson, Steve Bottini, Terry Gluckman, and Coach Dave Jamison. 149 TEAMWORK PROVES TO BE THE MISSING LINK Although the varsity volleyball team was hand-picked, according to Coach Michelle D ' Ascanio, the team was " ...collectively a little weak. " With an experienced team of four returning varsity players and several JV moving up, the team hoped to attain a .500 season. This proved to be a high hope for the Ivy League. Summing up her frustrations, the coach said, " The girls were an intelligent team, they just needed to apply that intelligence. " Thirty girls tried out for the JV squad, and " had more raw talent than previous years, " stated Coach Michelle Amicone. Since several of the players were new, it took awhile before they got used to each other. " The team played exceptionally well together, " praised Amicone. They ended up with a 5-9 season total. Varsity Volleyball Top Row: Debbie Brown, Kristi Narmore, Lynda Harris, Debbie Jones, Judy Acosta, and Nancy Traver . Bottom Row: Nancy Brown, Nancy Wilmot, Sindy Rambo, and Leslie Hudgens . JV Volleyball Top Row: Jane Warkentien, Margaret Norton, Lisa Crossman, Coach Michele Amicone, Cecelia Hernandez, Cheryl Campbell, Wendy Button, and Dawn Brown. Bottom Row: Sherri Tangren, Lisa Shipley, Roberta Diaz, Debbie Sodders, Marilyn Franklin, and Debbie Fowler. 151 " MIGHTY MIDGETS " SHOCK IVY . . . With a record crop of " short " people (six of the nine were under gix-feet tall) to mold into a team, Head Coach Dan Arellano and Assis- tant Coach Larry Pim seemed destined for a very long season. However, the team quickly proved that taller is not necessarily better. Combining an aggressive defense with bird ' s eye shooting, the team turned out im- pressive upsets against Poly 48-39, Ramona 44- 43, and North 63-59. 152 . . . FINISH LEAGUE IN 2ND PLACE Led by playmaker Ty Dabney, leading re- bounder Chris Harper, and Mark Schulte, the team fought hard during the season to secure a berth in the playoffs. With tactics like the " stall " and the well-known " alley-oop " to Harper, they. gave other teams a run for their money. This coupled with a strong bench enabled the team to do well against all opponents. The Lions often gave the crowd tense moments that ended in a win by the narrowest of margins, usually a freethrow in the last seconds. The season ended with a record of 14-10 which enabled them to share second place with Barstow and secure a spot in the GIF playoffs. Garey of Pomona was their first-round opponent. JV Basketball Top row: Steve Jones, Ron Tregillis, Charles Brodhead, Rick Lukkonen, Curtis Clark, Chris Soholt, John Helps, and Coach John Corona. Bottom row: Greg Sparks, Darren Montano, Roger Merino, Steve Smith, Mark Hodges, Dwan Tripplett, and Mike Keyes. " aijl jv SHOOTS ,0 FOR GOALS AND I IMPROVES f f f THEIR AIM With high hopes of winning the league title, the JV basketball team charged into league play. However, they soon realized that their bench lacked the experience necessary to achieve such a goal. As the season continued, there was marked progress and dedication to the game. " This team never quit; " said Coach John Corona, " they played every game with all they could give. " With a tremendous year-end surge, the team captured a 61 to 58 victory over league power Poly. The players managed to win four straight games, and six of their last eight, finishing the season with an overall record of 11-12 and a league record of 8-6. " They are a lot stronger than I thought they were..., " was a comment that Coach Rosemarie Fedenuik made about her junior varsity team. " No team can out run us; they don ' t just wait for something to happen, they make it happen, " she added. The team hustled throughout all the season games, running very effective offensive plays. At the end of the season, the team shared first place in the league with Riverside Poly; this proved that all of their hustling paid off. Team members always made sure to say " good job " or " nice try " after every shot; this helped keep team spirit high. The team never complained, even when the officials were late to a couple of games; they were just ready to play. They even had time for a laugh or two. For instance, Lorie Lewis got her braces caught on her jersey and Roni Beeson took a shot at the opponent ' s basket, but fortunately missed. VARSITY GETS FIRST TASTE OF GIF; JV SHARES FIRST WITH POLY Some of the strong points of the varsity team, according to Coach James Laudermilk were, " ...being able to rebound, shoot from outside the jumper, and bring the ball up the court. " He also felt that the team had a great sense of " togetherness " and that the team members could relate to each other and therefore play more organized ball. Assistant Varsity Coach Rosemarie Fedenuik explained that the team had more maturity and more returning players than teams in the past. She continued, " ...the defense was very aggressive and wouldn ' t let the opponents score. " These factors helped shape Arlington ' s best girls ' varsity team ever, with a 10-4 league record and a 14-8 season record. When the season ended, the Lions were in third place in the league. This finish gave the girls ' varsity their first berth in the CIF Playoffs. Four of the eleven team members were picked as All-League players: Kim Langston, first- string; Susan McHale, second-string; Lynda Harris and Maria Otjen, honorable mentions. Varsity Top row: Sandy Rogers, Lynda Harris, Kim Langston, Maria Otjen, and Susan McHale. Bottom row: Gina Rodriguez, Carie Quintana, Jennifer Haase, and Virginia Schulte. Junior Varsity Top row; Aimee Myers, Debbie Canterbury, Nancy Brown, Shelley Anderson, Roni Beeson, Magie Lacambra, and Coach Rosemarie Fedenuik. Bottom row: Lorie Lewis, Kari Gosney, Kitt Langston, Kasey Bedford, Pita Lopez, and Cecelia Hernandez. 159 SOCCER PROGRESSES; ATTAINS GOALS " I believe that if the boys are willing to dress out and be on the field every day, then they deserve to play, " said Coach Reggie Kirk. For further encouragement, the new soccer coach managed to play twenty-seven players in one soccer game. According to varsity player Steve Ferris, " Working together as a team was a new goal, along with improving our skills. " They pursued their goals through eight hours of prac- tice a week, plus two to three games a week. Their progress was evident in an exciting match against Col ton, one of Arlington ' s toughest competitors. The JV won 1-0 with a last-second goal by Tim Maloncon; the Var- sity crushed the Yellowjackets 5-1. The varsity team turned in their best season ever with an overall record of 7-1-9. JV finished the year with a record of 9 to 7. 160 Varsity Soccer Top row: Robert Rhind, Dave Bailey, Greg Otjen, Happy Hanks, Tony Snow, John Rogers, Al Cardoza, and Cliff Woolls. Bottom row: Hans Fehr, Robert Foland, Warren Carpenter, Bob Shellenback, Tom McCarthy, Ed Peace, and John Coughlin. JV Soccer Top row: Richard Flores, Brian Perkins, Ronald Kollitz, John Delacruz, Robert Cortelyon, Mike Younkin, Rick Mitchell, Mike Shintani, Tim Ricketts, Ben Thompson, and David Cato. Bottom row: John Lord, Chris Scherer, Steve Ferris, Glenn Cachianes, Tim Maloncon, John Scheurer, Mohammad Sadeghian, Frank Hern, Jeff Cole, Brad Cargel, and David Klug. • ' i ' ' I F ■ - f -i.S ;A c,, WRESTLERS MAT DOWN OPPONENTS With a blend of " ...youth and experience, " according to Coach Dick Gibson, the wrestling team was, " ...one of the better teams of the city. " Of the ten starters, several of the underclassmen wrestled during the summer in a freestyle AAU league to gain needed experience. This provided the team with a unique strength that improved their performance throughout the season. The team, responsive to coaching, improved their style and ability to match their skills against the forms and techniques of their opponents. These efforts paid off both collectively and individually as the team finished third in the Ivy League with Ken Bailey earning a GIF spot. Wrestling Top row: Coach Dick Gibson, Donald Ciota, Steve Bottini, Mike Helm, Van Brandon, Ron Hoquist, Ron Main, Victor Wise, Ralph Wilson, Mike Baerg, Larry Main, Ken Bailey, and Coach Bob Judge. Bottom row: John Helm, Lee Benjamin, Eric Soholt, Brad Yauney, Steve Ortiz, Jeff Magnon, Joe Trujillo, David Arrant, Kathy Yates, and Janene Fuller. 164 J LIONS SLIDE BACK INTO IVY. . . " We refused to give up in a game, " remembered Coach Jack Harrison, " We kept our heads up under trying circumstances. " This proved to be true when the varsity baseball team was in an early season slump. However , the team soon recovered v;ith the winning pitching of Adrian Diaz, Tom Hamm, Ken Hennessey, and Kevin McElyea along with good infielding. The batting averages also began to improve slightly each game. Five of the first eight games were lost by only one run. After winning the Poly and North games, the Lions were tied for first place in the league. 165 Varsity Baseball Top row: Gary Bottom, Ty Dabney, Lester Veik, David Smith, Rod Fowler, Ken Hennessy, Lome Carter, and Coach Jack Harrison. Bottom row: Anthony Reynolds, Adrian Diaz, Doug Reynolds, Vince Gonzalez, Kevin McElyea, Rudy Harris, and Marshall Dabney. 166 ...MAKING THEIR PRESENCE KNOWN " One of the highlights of my baseball career at Arlington was having the " Fan Club " out there cheering, " said first basemen Gary Bottom. The club was formed by math teacher Jim Hoeben and his students to help support the team at home games. Team members supported each other and were like a family. " We grew up together; we have been playing baseball since we were freshmen and sophomores, " said Ken Hennessy. The team uniquely had two sets of starting brothers, Doug and Anthony Reynolds and Ty and Marshall Dabney. Coach Harrison commented, " We have a good mixture of people who work well together. " ? r iE, 4-. idUllf - r: : JV Baseball Top row: Head Coach Gary Rungo, Tim Gorman, Ron Henderson, Ray Lauda, Richard Lukkonen, Greg Sparks, Tim Merica, and Coach Scott Fifer. 5ottom row: Rick Ceballos, Stewart Douglas, ,, Greg Roybal, Darren Montane, Robert Diaz, Vance Verlardez, Jeff Mitchell, and Richard Acosta. 168 LITTLE LIONS TAKE BIG STEPS ' ' We hope to have at least a .500 season record, " replied Head Coach Gary Rungo comment- ing on how he wanted his team to finish this year. By mid-season they had compiled a record of four wins and six losses, their victories were against Norte Vista, Victor Valley, Notre Dame, and North. Coach Gary Rungo, aided by Scott Fifer, assistant coach, named those that he thought did " ...exceptionally well at bat. " They were Tim Gorman, Rick Ceballos, and Ron Henderson. Coach Rungo added, " Robert Diaz is doing a heck of job for us... he ' s the bright spot on our pitching staff. " Varsity Softball Top row: Coach Dick Gibson, Susan McHale, Terri Eisenbraun, Tammy Willis, Lynda Harris, Teri Luna, Tammy Hartman, Teri Oliver, and Coach Mike Yearyean Bottom row: Shirley Scott, Lori Callahan, Debbie Brown, Linda Ogilvie, Tracy Michaels, Maria Otjen, and Christine Gomez. - i X ' f « «f I -5«L ;- «c ,: 2- iP €»• m: K ' «. ' - ' - ' - - }f, VARSITY MAKES A PITCH FOR GIF " A young team with good pitching and an outstanding defense..., " was, according to Coach Dick Gibson, his basis for aspiring to win the Ivy League Championship and a spot in the CIF playoffs. More than fifty girls came out for the tryouts, but only fifteen survived the tough competition. In addition to the quality of the rookies, five returning lettermen provided the team with the experience which greatly increased the team ' s odds for success A major advantage was " ...outstanding teamwork, " according to Coach Gibson. In the competitive Ivy League, the girls showed their potential as they won their league opener against Rubidoux 11 to 4. JV ATTEMPTS . LINE DRIVE « TOWARD SUCCESS Sparked by the vitality of the thirteen new players on the JV softball team, the seeming disadvantage of having a new coach and only three returning players could not discourage their enthusiasm and determination to win. An outstanding infield and the consistency of the offense were the team ' s major strong points. Coach Rosemarie Fedenuik felt that although the players had trouble communicating while on defense, overall the team worked well together. This teamwork proved to be effective, as the girls secured victories over Colton, Rubidoux, and La Sierra, and ended the first round of play with a 10-0 victory over North. r vw- JV Softbal l Top row: Coach Rosemarie Fedenuik, Pita Lopez, Stacey Cohenour, Cheryl Luther, Sandy Quesada, Linda Alvarron, Debbie Canterbury, Judy Acosta, Becky Gaylor, and Crrol Woods. Bottom row: Roberta Diaz, Barbara Roybal, Gina Rodriguez, Lisa Crossman, Roni Beeson, Dawn Brown, Cindy Farrar, and Patricia Martin. TENNIS: ENROUTE TO CIF Unlike any other sport at AUS , members of the tennis team had to compete each week for a varsity position. This was done for two reasons: one was so that everyone would have the chance to play varsity; the second was so that the top eight players for each week were the strongest that Coach Allen could field. This meant that a player had to rank in the top eight players in order to participate as a var- sity player each week. Under the direction of English teacher-tennis coach, Tom Allen, the team made efforts to become the first boys ' tennis team to reach the CIF playoffs. Arlington had to compete with two strong Ivy League teams, North and Poly, in a struggle to earn the right to participate. Boys ' Tennis Top row: Dave Parillo, Danny Lynch, Scott Brewer, Mark Green, Charles Brodhead, Charles Rush, Mike Thurman, and Coach Tom Allen. Bottom row: Shawn Patty, Dan Cox, Raymond Mendoza, Roger Merino, Marc Musacchio, Mike Christie, and Perry Youngworth. BADMINTON ADDS A NEW DIMENSION In their badminton debut, the boys ' team proved a definite asset to the pre- viously all-girl badminton team. Under the new GIF rules, the score of the boys ' game was combined with the score of the girls ' game for the team score. In addition there also was mixed doubles competition. This new situation left Coach nele D ' Ascanio without any pre-season expectations, however, as the season progressed, she stated, " The team was much better than teams of previous years; the boys added strength. " According to Pam Ricketts, " It takes the whole team to win; everyone is working very hard, and we all get along well togeth- er. " By midseason the team had an almost perfect record with only one loss in ten games. " The boys helped build popularity for badminton; they eased the pressures of the games by kidding around a lot, " said Marilyn Franklin. With the help of assist- ant coaches Michele Amicone and Patty Carter, the team knew they had the potential to finish as top contenders in the league. This proved to be correct as the team entered the league finals. i 176 tM H :•«»■ 111 ' • " il r _l « «;-;■ - ■-■■ •!» -■-, € -•• 1 J- ■ -. — i Badminton Jeff Bottom, Nancy Brown, Cheryl Campbell, John Cato, Julie Ely, Kim Field, Marilyn Franklin, Jeff Gless, Janet Holtorf , Chris Hqogerwerf, Eric Johnston, Mireya Lacambra, Bob Minning, Craig Munier, Brian Murphy, Mary Philpot , Sindy Rambo, Pam Ricketts, Wayne Rising, Kim Rogalia, Lisa Shipley, Sherri Tangren, Nancy Traver, Greg Tripp, Jane Warkentien, and Bruce Williams. 177 Golf Top row: Coach John Hoyer, Mark Arellano, Jeff Boldt, Jeff Schnarr, Dean McAlinden, and Robert Schmidt. Bottom row: Scott Hildebrandt, Glen Arellano, Steve Smith, Chris Brungardt, and Ed Saucedo. 178 iMi GOLF DRIVES TOWARD WINNING SEASON " We expected a good year, and the team really pulled through for our best year of golf at Arlington, " said Coach John Hoyer in summation of the season. Hoyer felt that this team had the poten- tial to earn a spot in the GIF finals. With only two new members, the veteran team was able to combine good performance and good companionship; this resulted in a successful season. The team was paced by senior Chris Brungardt, who according to teammate Dean McAlinden, " blended excel- lent golf with a relaxed atmosphere. " ' lih - ' ■ -VC ■ ' -. ?!S-ti? 5S«Ea. Gymnastics Top row: Jill Martinez, Cee Gee Dunivin, Allison Thompson, Garyn Miles, Kelly Hewitt, Tammy Garroll, Melissa Smith, Cheryl Kirkpatrick, Karen Gilbert, Tina Breslin, Kathleen Galloway, and Theresa Kasick. Bottom row: Coach Jerilyn Garr, Coach Lauri Bentley, Debbie Boston, Jamie Litle Jennifer Haase, Inka Paysinger, Martha Garcia, Micki Keeney, Kim Kircher, Dawn Arcari, Vicki Huecker, Kelly Delaney, and Maria Lucius. %%H 180 I. , GYMNASTS - START SEASON WITH NEW ROUTINE What are handsprings, hect-circles, parallel bars, and dismounts? Had you asked any member of the gjonnastics team, they would have been able to tell you. These terms became part of the regular vocabulary for the twenty-six gymnasts who spent eight to twelve hours a week perfecting their routines on the various kinds of apparatus. Led by nine returning members, the team competed against Pacific High and captured their first victory of the season with a score of 111 to 110.7. The predominately first-year team hoped to finish their season within the top three places in the Ivy League. " The team worked well... both on and off the floor, " said Head Coach Lauri Bentley. 181 I Girls ' Swimming Top row: Amber Reeder, Laura Teaford, Betsy Price, Tammy Keathley, Debbie Glancy, Valerie Bremerthon, Lori Bradshaw, Monica Gasparotto, Alison McOsker, Irene Graf, Leslie Rhoney, Lori Henry, Samantha Accito, and Coach Bill Grisham. Bottom row: Kathy Taylor, Carla Hewitt, Diane Rozonsky, Jill Hoffman, Michele Regner, Laurie Presson, Kathy Judge, Janine Milligan, Shelli Ammerman, and Karen Almy. ( L WCd iiOitt ■ » : GIRLS DIVE INTO IVY The girls were constantly " ...sup- portive and they cheered and encouraged each other to better performance, " said Coach Bill Grisham. This provided the team with the motivation that enabled them to go far beyond their previous expectations of a .500 season. With only one senior on an otherwise young and inexperienced team, the girls ' swim team had, according to Coach Grisham, ' ...the potential to develop into a strong competitive team. " One humorous incident occurred at a Ramona meet when the coach, with only the best intentions, ordered one of the girls to take off her swimming suit. VJhen she finally realized that another swimmer approaching the block needed the team suit to compete, the whole team went into an uproar. 183 BOYS TAKE MARK FOR GIF With the high hope of placing second in the very tough Ivy League, the boys ' swim team hit the water. Because of the overall team depth and both 6:00 a.m. and afterschool practices, this goal seemed within reach. " ...dedication and a willingness to learn and improve, " were, according to Coach Pat Tope, the main qualities which allowed for consistent improvement throughout the season. Tope added, " AHS had five team members that compete in AAU swimming year round. This is the key to successful high school competition. " The Amateur Athletics Union swimmers who led in the early victories over Ramona and Colton were Joe Milligan, Joe Ortiz, Chris Platner, Rob Platner, and Eddie Tidwell. V s C , ' ' ' i Miiiilliiliiiiiiiiiii n ai i-N. • s . Boys ' Swimming Top row: Dan Milligan, Hansreudi Fehr, Eric Stovner, Eric Soholt, Chris Soholt, Joe Milligan, Happy Hanks, and Coach Pat Tope. Bottom row: Steve Yates, Shawn Dorson, Guy Dunham, David Doty, Eddie Tidwell, Jeff Shapiro, Tim Lovell, and Joe Ortiz. m 185 TRACK ENJOYS RETURN TO IVY 7 " We ' re the team that everyone wants to beat, " boasted hurdler Casey Whitney. The reason for ti hitney ' s optimism was quite evident as Head Coach Rick Carr ' s sixty-member squad, the largest in the school ' s history, fought their way toward the Ivy League championship and their second Riverside City championship. With twenty veterans returning from a second place finish in the ' 79 season, the Lions proved strong in every event. This depth and the out- standing individual performances turned in during the season led Dick Dia mond, assistant coach, to classify the track team as " the strongest and the deepest we ' ve ever had. " is M mmsm Girls ' Track Top row: Coach Dick Diamond, Aimee Myers, Vivien Moldrem, Kathy Jelin, Mary Lomayesva, Karen Lowe, Shelley Anderson, Kim Atlas, Maria Berardini, and Coach John Corona. Bottom row: Saundra Simon, Debbie Fowler, Tracy Putnam, Donna Martin, Robyn Minning, Lynn Evans, Kasey Bedford, and Cynthia Thomas. ««l» f f . . AND GETS SET FOR GIF IL 1 fc ;. Breaking school records was part of the track team ' s accomplishments. The new records set included those by Chris Harper, running the 440 in 51.1 seconds and Kim Langston, throwing the shotput 40 feet 11% inches. Improved per- formance was attained through the team ' s deter- mination and hard work which included almost twelve hours of practice a week. " It ' s team effort and support that gets us through our meets, not individual performances, " Casey Whitney said. Head Coach Rick Carr agreed and felt the team got along very well and that there was good, constant spirit. The team was assisted by coaches Dick Diamond and John Corona. Coach Corona summed up the team by saying, " It ' s our togetherness and school spirit that puts us head and shoulders over other teams, and it ' s this spirit, togeth- er with our talent that helps us win. " (. - n sfe Boys ' Track Top row: David Jelin, Mike Lee, Mark Hodges, Brian Smith, Kenny Wagner, Dan Rugg, Denny Todd, Romel Scott, Casey Whitney, Kevin Powell, Joe Trujillo, Bobby Shellenback, Chris Harper, Tom Elliott, Jeff Lee, Ed Marquez, Steve Jones, Walter Hughes, George McKinley, Bobby Luna, and Coach John Corona. Row 2: Bill Ortiz, Jimmy Winn, James Martinez, Alex Clark, Steve Babka, John Coughlin, Dwan Triplett, Paul Roa, Michael Baumann, John Glance, Jeff Mannon, Greg Good, Jim Sheffler, and Doug Snider. Bottom row: Head Coach Rick Carr, Coach Dick Diamond, Brian Bare, Richard Ybarra, Mario Garcia, Mike McGuire, Terrance Rollerson, Kevin Milligan, Lonnie Plourde, Tom Diamond, Ray Ward, Dave Baumann, Dave Arrant, and Keith Shorter. ORGANIZATIONS CLUBS I MANE THING ' S NO LION ' S TALE 11 ' The Mane Thing covered letters to the editor, sports, achievements, close- ups on individuals, and other timely cov- erage that told no lion ' s tale. Students had a regular look at campus through our news magazine each month. Every fifth period the Mane Thing staff with Jeano Cales, advisor, by their side, set out to prepare themselves to " Ease On Down the Road " of campus life. They were train- ing as journalists as they worked on lay-outs, interviews, copy, art, graph- ics, and photography. Mane Thing Top row: Robert Schmidt, Jeano Cales, advisor, and Victor Castro. Row 2: Dana Ciota, Cliff Woolls, and Laurie Dietrich. Row 3: Eddie Peace, Donna Harty, and Tina Oliver. Bottom row: Sean Hathwell, Nate Rauba, Gail Rogers, and Janette Oleary. 193 MAKING THE ] " The Year of The Roar " was the 1979-80 theme; it gave the year a spirit boost. Meetings were held twice a week during the summer to get all the events planned and on their way to make the YEAR ROAR! ASB came up with this theme to help start the year on the right foot. It was to become the year-long theme for every- thing and everyone at Arlington, for home- coming, pep rallies, dances, and other act- ivities. This assisted in bringing every- one together for spirit and support. The " News to You " bulletin was another tool used to communicate with students by informing them of sports, meetings, news on campus, awards, and achievements. The " Year of The Roar " enhanced the spirit of the activities and gave the school its first nickname " Spirit Capitol. " A trash campaign was initiated to get rid of the trash on campus. Announcements were made and stickers were made to be put by every trash can and trash area. Top: Ms. Weingart, Julie Clark, Bob Minning, Tina Biste r, Cynthia Byrd, Cynthia Perris, Maria Garcia, Carol Herkelrath, and Mark Rodriguez . Row 2: Shelly Joslen, Chris Soholt, Jane Warkentien, and Danny Oplinger. Bottom: Katy Philpot, Sheila Dominguez, Ron Main, and Lisa Moray. Executive Council Top: Bob Minning, Julie Clark, Carol Herkelrath, Tina Bister, Cynthia Perris, and Ms. Weingart, advisor. 194 YEAR ROAR ,1 195 JUST CRUISIN ' MECHA MAKES MOVE Moviemento (movement) Estudiantil (student) Chicano de (chicano) Actlan (southwest) was an association for Mexican-American students who wanted to learn more about their Mexican heritage. This club was formed to promote activities for the Mexican-American students in high school who planned to continue to college. As fund raisers, MECHA l:ad a bake sale and a car wash. The club attended the MECHA conference in May which was for all Riverside high schools plus UCR and RCC. MECHA officers were Christine Gomez, president; Ariel Vargas, vice-president; Patty Salas, secretary; Kathy Salas, treasurer; and Peter Garcia and Jess Murillo, sergeant of arms. AUTO IS IN BUSINESS Auto Club has been " Easin ' on Down... " with both business and pleasure. The activities they participated in included a button sale, a fund raiser for tools, and the homecoming parade. The students who promoted this were Dale Pipkin, president; Russ Victor, vice- president; John Lynell, treasurer; and Art Clark, secretary. The club met during third and fourth periods, and the shop was opened on weekends so students had time to work on their cars. Mr. Gaballero, advisor, was there to supervise and support all activities. f MECHA Arlene Adame, Rudy Aguilar, Richard Amaro, Richard DeAro, John Delacruz, Chilo DeLeon, Jaun Diaz, Darlene Escalera, Linda Escalera Richard Flores, Debora Fulk, Peter Garcia, Christine Gomez, Denise Gomez, Macrina Guerrero, Veronica Gutierrez, Conception Juarique, Vicki Leal, Mary Manzanar, Ester Martinez, Yvonne Martinez, Martin Moya, Jess Murillo, Jeannie Navarro, Steven Olvera, Rudy Palmerin, Mary Pena, Richard Pena, Arhtur Perez, Carol Perez, Jesse Perez, Mary Quevedo, Joe Quiroz, Shirley Rivera, Donna Robles, Eloise Robles, Kathy Salas, Patty Salas, Cynthia Sanchez, Lorenzo Seraelos, Anita Soria, Adrian Soto, Luis Vargas, Delores Vasquez, Sue Wang, Richard Zamora, and Janet Zubiate 196 i ALONG AUTO ' CtOB Top row: Mike Baerg, Barrel Finch, Eddie Leon, Robert Huspek, John Hudson, Dale Pipkin, and George Martin. 1 1 L. Bottom row: Fred Giordano, David Hagen Paul Waddell, David Petri, and Guy Gamble. 197 BRIGHTENING " Pluck the Eagles, Leash the Huskies, and We ' re 1 " were some of the slogans usee by the student activities ' class, along with bright blue, green, red, maroon and gold paint. The class, consisted of six students, produced an average of twenty pep post- ers a week. These signs were made to promote school spirit and support all the sport; pep rallies, and campus activities. The students also helped student government set up school activities such as the nominating convention and dances. Advisor Mary Weingart made sure sign deadlines were met and kept school activities on schedule. Students were permitted to elect this class because of their involvement with student life and class officer responsibilities. " 1 198 OUR ROADS STUDENT ACTIVITIES Top row: Karin Danko fRow 2: Jinx Jennings and Betsy Bower. Row 3: Barbara Unruh, Brian Finch, and Karen m Gilbert. Bottom row: Sherry Nichols GROUPS PAVE STRIPERS VOLUNTEER L ' XY HOURS If you wanted to pave your record for college scholarships or just for a good ref- erence, volunteering as a candy striper was a way, especially if you planned to enter into the medical field. High school credits were also granted for the volunteers who were willing to give service by running er- rands for nurses, giving out ice water, and assisting and visiting patients. One goal for the stripers was to work their way up to AVA, the Advanced Volunteer Assistant Program, in which they could receive a cap and advanced responsi- bilities much like a nurse ' s aide. ART CLUB EARNS FOR ACTIVITIES Decorating our lives while we traveled the long and winding road was the art club with their many talents at work. To raise money for supplies, they held art sales throughout the year. The club was formed to support the Art Depart- ment three years ago. Leading the club was Doug Reynolds, president; Dan Ballow, vice-president; Andy Dominguez, treasurer; and Tammy Willis and Michelle Huerta, secretaries. Advising the club each step of the way was Mrs. Reinis. CSF RECOGNIZES EXCELLENCE One of the separate paths walked was the path of scholarship and college prep classes. The California Scholarship Federation (CSF) rec- ognized academic excellence and increased oppor- tunities for students to receive scholarships for college. In order for students to qualify for membership, each must maintain a B or A grade in every college prep class, and in no more than one elective class. Advisor was Mr. Shultz. 200 OWN PATHS ARTC. CLUB ■ f) row: Brenda Browning, Randy Shearer, Ralph Lopez Mike Lee, and Barney Northcote. Rpw 2: Mike Soria, Michelle Huerta, Phil Dabney, Anthony Reynolds -and Peri4j|i ole . (©ottom itRt: Tamera Smith, Jody Holcomb, Braulia Alvarez, Doug Reynolds, Rudy Chuck Harris, Jeff Barnes Kip Simpson, Bob Shellenbach, Andy Dominguez, Daniel Ballow, and Tamra Willis. CSF Top row: Robert Gonzoles, Tom Scherer, David Hull, Scott Edwards, Jeff Boldt, Robert Campbell, Dwight Montano, Andy Wilson, Chris Soholt, Louie Boczet, Joe Clahassey, and Doug Henry. Row 2: Jennifer Haase, Alicia Rush, Anna Hoos, Cathy Perry, Christina Crampton, Linda Osborne, Carol Christian, Kathy Jelin, Janette O ' Leary, Judy Steuck, Mary Philpot, Valerie Bremerthon, and Liz Gosney. Bottom row: Theresa Tucker, Patricia McElroy, Julie Castro, Lee Anne Reynolds, Chris Hoogerwarf, Leslie Pataky, Michelle Dugovane, and Lori Henry. CANDY STRIPERS Top row: Jennifer Rhoades, Jackie Triplett, Dawn Wiebe, and Kelly Soukup. Bottom row: Sandy Simon, Melissa Smith, and Susan Price. 201 DRILL STEPS ] Style, poise, and precision timing were some of the qualities the Drill Team possesed. These qualities earned them a second place at the Seventh Annual Lester Oaks Parade November 3. Captain Claudia Webb and Jill Hilldreth and Kathy Taylor, co-captains, led the thirty-nine girls. They practiced an average of seven hours a week after school plus every sixth period. The Drill Team performers gave pre-game and half-time shows at home games as well as competitions which were planned for the year . Competitions for the year were River- side City Competition and the Miss Drill Team USA, a national competition. Drill Team lieutenants were Valerie Bremerthon, Rhonda George, Pam Brandyberry, and Pam Hayes. To supervise precision timing and style was Advisor Sandy Pence. WITH STYLE DRILL TEAM Top row: Chris Camacho, Donna Demicco, Candy Dumrauf, Valerie Bremer thon, Cathy Perry, Brenda Northcote, Marilyn Gonzales, Lisa Johnston, Lori Bradshaw, Carla Hewitt, Trina White, Roxanne Ortiz, Kim Sensenbach, Christina Crampton, and Kim Appelt, Row two: Hollie Canaday, Cathy lijima, Pamela Hayes, Jan King, Donna Hurt, Terri Aumann, Betty Ross, Stacey Warrick, Rhonda George, Diana Carpenter, Pam Brandyberry, and Jacque Williams. Bottom row: Angela Johnston, Stacy Southwick, Kris Hayes, Linda Osborne, Kathy Taylor, Claudia Webb, Jill Hildreth, Teryl Adams, Tracey Isaly, Sheri Chevis, Tina Oliver, and Denise McAlinden. 203 BAND Samantha Accito, Kim Allen, Kay Alexander, Sharon Alves, Kim Atlas, Tami Barton, Denise Benjamin, Kim Benjamin, Tom Brenn, Todd Brown, Kim Brush, Jana Buchbinder, Richard Buchbinder, Debbie Campbell, Robert Campbell, Julie Castro, Victor Castro, Todd Chevis, Bob Chostner, Donald Ciota, Holli Cochran, Jay DeMicco, Tony DeMicco, Joan Diebold, John Diebold, Terry Ehrhard, Lynn Evans, Robert Fertig, Lisa Forester, Maria Genovese, Rodney Green, Brian Griffith, Jennifer Haase, Tim Hemeon, Margaret Hollenbeck, Mike Holtorf, Greg Johnson, Julie Jones, Jim King, Lisa Knudtson, Joe Kollitz, Maggie Lacambra, Mary Lomayesva, Ann Lavan, Sherri Langlois, Mark Lopez, Renee Lopez, Cheryl Luther, Damon Lyon. Terri Madglin, Donene Mathews, Randy Miller, Shirley Moody, Lisa Morgan, Sherry Mullen, Stuart Mumford, Syndi Newman, Mike Nicol, Justine Novak, Ken Patrick, Brian Pirn, Laurie Presson, Ginger Pritchard, Steve Pulcheon, Jackie Quinn, Lorin Randolph, Julie Ratliff, Lee Anne Reynolds, Leslie Rhoney, Pam Rogers, Sandy Rogers, Stephanie Ruppert, Janice Rhind, Sheri Samuels, Brett Seckinger, Daren Snider, Tami Sorenson, Michelle Stephenson, Mike Thurman, Jeff Tripp, Fred Turner, Vance Velardez, Scott Vincent, Jimmy Winn, Barbara Waters, Kathy Waters, Jana Weimer, and Alan Wensel . PACE PROVES GOLDEN Bright maroon and gold sparkled and colorful music filled the air when the band marched their way to fans ' hearts. As they brought one foot up and the other one down, their pace proved faster and better. Led by Drum Major Victor Castro, the band participated in parades, band reviews, festivals, and concerts. Some of the activ- ities were the Seventh Annual Lester Oaks Parade where a first was taken majorette team and a third by the band, the Santa Ana Band Review, Christmas Concert, Poly Festival, and the Spring Pops Concert. The band practiced five days a week under the supervision and support of James Downs. Band Officers were Lorin Randolph, president; Sandy Rogers, vice-president; Jennifer Haase, secretary; and Julie Castro and Sandy Rogers, librarians. by the Yucaipa Parade, DRAMA STEPS DRA tA Top row: Bob Moore, Tom Wright, Diane Tieman, Hansruedi Fehr, Rick Medanie, Bob Porter, Dave Cronkrite, Mr. Holmer (advisor), Dave Bauntlly, Julie Agnew Melissa Smith, and Gary Smith. Lisa Snider, Ryan Stevens, Pat Acosta, Joy King, Leah Martin, Joyce Briggs, Tracy Petersen, Susann Zarp, Brenda Rees, Desi Casto, Bonnie Bailey, Donni Duesler, Jackie Moe, Jacque Holt, and Joann Thomas. Bottom row: Dale Koeff, James Barclay, Sean McBride, Jeff Hunter, Ron Reeves, Ashley Bromley, Erick Wilson, Darlene Carter, Diane Hayward , Mary Barbaro, and Kathy Marino. FORWARD The theater arts season opened vjith the comedy hit M " A " S " H. Other plays presented were Inherit the Wind and The Knack , under the direction of the new instructor, Mr. Phil Holmer. Members of the cast practiced an aver- age of fifteen hours a week which resulted in full house audiences. Funds raised to support the theater- related activities throughout the year jere candy sales, Valentine ' s Day Carnation sale, and a dinner theater. To advertise and pro- mote the ticket selling for the plays, cast members wore costumes on campus. Planned social events were a softball game against Ramona ' s Drama Club, presenta- tion of awards to the outstanding actors and actresses and dramatic and stagecraft students of the year. Club officers were Ryan Stevens, president; Pat Acosta, vice- president; Joy King, secretary; Lisa Snider, treasurer; and Mark Root, publicity com- missioner. gtA Il 0 y " S- ' M ,,. ,r „ rAi FFA FFA Top row: Steve Jabs, Doug Beals, Eddie Carson, Rodney Jarnagin, Jeff Chebahta, Michael Brandon, Kevin Foland, Cliff Anderson, and Brian Bare. Row 2: Michelle Root, Pam Noreikas, Rose Williams, Ron Mahnar, Sue Smith, and Mr. Hart. Bottom row: Barbara Bishop, Ron Lawler, Chris Ward, Marcella Garcia, Susan Muertter, Brian Skajem, and Terri Eisenbraun. ??yNGTO HOOFIN ' ON DOWN FFA didn ' t have to worry about traveling down the road by foot, they had their animals to do the foot or " hoof " work for them. But not all of the Future Farmers of America had animals; some had plant projects or gardens and the FFA nursery was one of their major projects. The club was formed in 1974 to promote agriculture as a career. Students took on projects from floats to competitions. They participated in fairs such as Cal . State Horseman, Hemet, L.A. County, La Habra Corn, and Huntington Beach. Every Wednesday they met to plan and get ready for coming events. Activities were coordinated by Predident Sue Smith, Glenn Cachianes vice-president; Kim Westwood, secretary; Cyndie Degan, tresurer; Brian Skajem, sentinel; and Lisa Mayfield reporter. ROTC STEPS TO Dedication, dignity, and order were all part of the Reserved Officer ' s Training Corps , This program was for students who planned to join the Air Force after graduation. Approximately one hundred students were involved in this program. Survival training and first aid instruction were courses new to the depart- ment. An inspection of all military per- sonnel was held at 7 a.m. on the first Friday of each month. Fieldtrips to Edward ' s Air Force Base, George Air Force Base, and March Air Force Base were also included in the activities. The annual Military Ball was also held at March Air Force Base, where Rebecca Albertson was crowned Queen. Several different activities were organized within the unit. A drill team with sixteen members went to competitions and parades, a Color Guard of five members presented the colors at all home football games, PTA, civic functions, and school events. Black Jacks, an eight-man rifle drill team, performed at parades and flag raisings. A girls ' Rifle Drill Team was recently formed. ROTC officers were Col. Tom Reid, Squad Commander; Lt. Col. Lorralie Holman, Operateens Officer; MSGT Doug Henry, Squad First SGT; Lt. Col. Martin P. Kruty and CMS George J. Mack, instructors. 210 THE FUTURE ROTC Rebecca Albertson, Phillip Alger, David Arnold, Beth Ault, Angela Bailey, Charlene Bailey, Tandy Balcom, Kasey Bedford, John Benavides , Leon Bergom Lon Bergom, James Boston, Charles Boyd, Mark Buscher, Frank Brennan, Robert Brown, Grant Garner Robert Ghalmers, Terry Crewse, Stephanie Day, Robert Diaz, Jeffrey Dissette, Rocky Dobson, Dimple Dorsey, Kirby Dotson, Karen Dugovanec, Michelle Dugovanec, Hattie Eddington, Mike Elsman, Lynn Evans, Tommy Evans, Mike Fox, Dan Galey, Susan Garcia, Pam Gibson, Tony Giordano, Robert Guy, Terry Guy, Ron Hampton, Shari Harris, Steve Hayden, Duane Hayden, David Heavener, Michael Hennessy, Douglas Henry, Timothy Hixon, Joe Hobbs , Lorralie Holman, Donald Hughes, Walter Hughes, Melinda Jackson, Conseption Jaurigue, Darryl Johnson, Jane Krantz, John Kulak, Joyce Lipscomb, Allen Lockridge, Rene Manandise, Joe Martinez, Donene Mathews, George McKinley, Greg McManus, Robert Minniefield, Carl Nasluchacz, Michael Newmann, Raul Padilla, Susan Peters, Wayne Please, Erik Prout, Frances Ramirez, Paul Ramirez, Karen Reid, Tom Reid, Johnathan Richardson, April Rogers, Kevin Rounsaville, Cynthia Sanchez, Romel Scott, Kevin Shepherd, Richard Singer, Bill Soza, Kelly Soukup, Karen Weeks, Eric Wilson, and Steve Yates. 211 SKIERS. Skiis, poles, gloves and other accesories were on order as Christmas presents for Arlington ' s first Ski Club members. The club was formed by students interested in outdoor activities, especial- ly skiing. With the help of two advisors who skied, Steve Dickman and Michael Nickless, the club ' s first task was devoted to writing a constitution and electing officers. Officers serving were Hansruedi Fehr, president; Linda Osborne, vice-president; Julie Agnew and Robin Magnuson, secretaries; and Mojgan Pourpak, treasurer. To raise money for a trip to Ullr Lodge at Mammoth Mountain, the club sponsored a " Rock-n-Roll " dance. Twenty-four students and their advisors eased on down the slopes. Another activity was the 2nd annual Newport to San Diego bicycle trip. 212 CRE ATIVISTS DISPLAY TALENTS Panthera Leo , our literary magazine, exhibited the creative skills of more than one hundred students. Panthera Leo included more student writings and art work than any other high school literary publications in the city. Out of the several thousand writings submitted for selection, over six hundred were chosen by a student selection team and were published. Art work was added to the pages to enhance the design of the book. Sixteen students served as the production staff; they did all of the typing, art, and paste up, producing the camera-ready pages during second semester. PANTHERA LEO PRODUCTION STAFF Top row: Pam Ricketts, Maria Garcia, Gloria McCloud, advisor, Valerie Bremer thon and Damon Lyon. Row 2: Pia Budicin, Donna Martin, Melonie Lewis, Cyndi Byrd , and Jeanne Gustafson. Bottom row: Guy Hoffman, Dean Norton, and Tim Vincent. Not Pictured: Terri Eshelman, Brian Katz, and Debbie Sodders. 213 CLUBS ADD t CHOIR There was an " awesome " change in the size of the vocal music department from fifty singers last year to over one hundred this year, plus the addition of the Madrigals. The Madrigals were a group of thirty-four students selected on their voice quality, attitude, and ability to sight read music. This change came under the new direction of Margie Uechi. Concert Choir and Madrigals arranged their life styles around the many hours of practice for the Christmas Concert and the Spring Concert. In addition, the Madrigals participated in the Springs Pops Concert, compe- tition at Ramona, plus a tour to San Jose, and a festival in Garden Grove. Many harmonic hours were spent during lunch and in the evenings. CONCERT CHOIR Samantha Accito, Mark Aleman, Mike Aleman, Kim Anders, Debbie Barth, Sandy Bash, Roni Beeson, Heath Bernston, Vickie Bevacqua, Van Brandon, Joyce Briggs, Sherry Burks, Mary Cahill, Stacy Cohenour, Kim Cox, Lori Dunham, Lisa Elliot, Beth Fenery, Leslie Freeman, Mario Garcia, Lisa Graham, Kelly Godding, Jacque Heaton, Mike Henessey, Cindy Holt, Lori Hughes, Mindy Jackson, Jim Kellam, Newton Kellam, Dale Koeff, Jamie Litle, Marcella Loper, Eric Martinez, Jill Martinez, Sandy McDaniel, Caryn Miles, Lee Murray, Karen Reid, Alex Soukup, Kelly Voss, Katherine Yates, and Ken Wells. 214 r- PARTICIPANTS FOLK SINGERS After two months of rough roads :iting a constitution, the Folk Singers were officially chartered as a club on November 13, 1979. The club was organized for students who play string- ed instruments such as the guitar and banjo and wanted to improve their skills, and also to exchange and learn new songs. The Folk Singers met with John Mossman ' s encouragement regularly during lunch in C-4 to play and sing. They performed at the International Dinner sponsored by the Senior Class. BLACK STUDENTS UNION To satisfy some of the cultural and social needs of black students and to improve the relationship between all of the students, the Black Students ' Union, BSU, was organized for the third year to begin the decade on the right foot. This was possible with the help of Jimmy Hill, Peggy Howard, and Fannie Martin, advisors. Jaqueline Triplett, president; Earl Minniefield and Tommy Evans, vice- presidents; Sheila Minniefield, secretary; and Lynn Evans, treasurer; headed up the fund raisers, a car wash and a candy sale. BSU Top row: Kasey Bedford, Sheila Timmons, Sandra Woods, Monica Caldwell, and Janice Harris. Row 2: Jim Hill, advisor. Charlene Bailey, Dimple Dorsey, Lynn Evans, Lisa Graham, Stephanie Day, Cheryl Douglas, and Peggy Howard, advisor. Row 3: Fifi Eddington, Kitt Langston, Mona Grain, and Jovellea Nellum. Bottom row: Earl Minniefield, and Tommy Evans . A 215 STAFF CONSTRUCTS At times being a part of the Simba Kali staff was a headache. Frustration and tension ran high before all of the eight deadlines. The anxieties stemmed from copy revisions, lack of pictures, and lack of time. But there was a sense of pride and commitment from all the staffers. There was deter- mination that a variety of students would be includ- ed in the book, not just a select few; the staffers were also determined to search out the facts and write copy which was not opinionated. The staff was serious about meeting all the deadlines, seri- ous enough to spend many hours after school and on weekends to finish. But with the construction of the yearbook came the building of friendship. The staff was held close through " Secret Pals " who did special things to remember their " Pals " each week. The staff al- ways found time to socialize in class and at the Christmas luncheon and staff dinner. The Simba Kali staff was able to produce the only camera-ready yearbook in the area; by this procedure it reduced the cost over $3000, money which was reinvested in the book by adding more pages, more color, and providing staff supplies and equipment . After the construction was finished and the yearbook distributed, the staff had a sense of sat- isfaction, knowing that this year ' s memories would be lasting ones. 1 216 s YEAR ' S fflSTORY Co-editors: Sandi Oplinger and Theresa Tucker, Academics: Mojgan Pourpak, Cathy lijima, and Susan Price. Advertisements: John Cato and Diane Rozonsky. Clubs Organizations: Julie Clark, Rene ' Cook, and Kari Gosney. Pep Sales: Michelle Moore, Desi Casto, and Dawn Wiebe. Photo: Carol Curtis and Chris Soholt. Photographers: Carol Curtis, Jeff Fischer, Sandi Oplinger, and Chris Soholt. Seniors: Julie Agnew and Michelle Casey. Sports: Vince Perkins, Alicia Rush, Jeff Fischer, and Debbie Spears. Theme: ' Jeri Dunsmore, Liz Gosney, and Cristine Merino. Underclass: Jana Berg, Carla Hewitt, and Danny Oplinger. Advisor: Gloria McCloud Section Editor 217 BRAINS, COURAGE, AND HEART . . . It was all new! A new year, a new squad, and new advisors. Miss Jean Constentino and Miss Lauri Bentley led, as throughout the year, the cheerleaders tried to support all the sports, girls as well as boys, and fall, winter, and spring teams. In previous years, football and basketball had been the chief focus; now it was time to fully support the entire sports ' program. " We tried to put more emphasis on other sports besides football, " said rookie Ellen Lueb. The Varsity Cheerleaders cooperated with the other pepsters and the ASB to raise school spirit by initiating class competition at pep rallies. In the summer and during the year, the girls trained and competed at the National Cheerleaders Association Camp, Irvine College, and Saddleback. 7. Friendship, the perfect blendship. Is my hair all right? " Hey, what can I say? " There ' s a time for work and a time for play. " How funky is your chicken? " Lori Callahan gets help from a trusty friend, the megaphone. " Can you hear me? " Top row: Lori Callahan. Row 2: Donna Martin. Row 3: Heidi Wagner, Tina Wirtz, and Captain Lori Barnhill. Bottom row: Ellen Lueb and Corrine Green. 219 ENABLE ROARLE ADERS . . . After the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders de- voted two hours daily for practicing in the summer, they participated in the National Cheerleaders Association Camp. They did their part in generating " The Roar " through a variety of fund raisers and spirited activities. The JV cheerleaders helped with the introduction of the " Spirit Stick " to the student body this year when the freshmen class won it by shouting the loudest chants in class competition at a pep rally. The JV cheerleaders, as well as the other cheerleading squads, worked with the Drill Team to organize almost every pep rally. They also rehearsed for the rallies and games and worked together to create the skits. Top row: Doreen McAlinden. Row 2: Missy Reeves, Denise Palermo, and Shelly Cook. Bottom Row: Jill Martinez, Romanna Jones, and .-- Denise Jones. tv 220 221 TO ENTHUSE SPECTATORS. " We tried hard, worked hard, and it shows, " concluded Captain Robin Magnuson. The songleaders proved her statement true when they brought the " Most Improved " trophy plus various other individual awards back from camp where the eight girls, along with Advisor Lauri Bentley, attended the United Spirit Association Camp in June. A part of the expense of the Camp was fund- ed by a car wash and bake sale held during the summer. The squad consisted of one senior, three juniors, and four sophomores. This was the first year sophomores were allowed to try out for a varsity squad, and none of the others had previously been a songleader at Arlington. The spectators knew the song- leaders had spirit when they performed at games and pep rallies and assisted the varsity in leading cheers. iMk. m i » i -i» Top row: Holly LaSalle and Robin Magnuson. Row 2: Bonnie Innes, Laurie Banks, and Kori Sinerson. Bottom row: Dawnelle Casto, Jeri Dunsmore, and Dawn Wiebe. 11 . " ' Ik 1. Bonnie ' s favorite pastime is strangling people. 2. Laurie Banks, a little bored, but she ' s hanging in. 3. Did you see that hunk? 4. May I be excused? 5. " Come on you guys, clap. " 6. Who ran over you Jeri? 7. Robin ' s about to leave her nest. ■ 223 , As we grow older, we will look back and remember how we " eased on down " the road during this school year. There will be mem- ories of the classes we took, the friends we made, and the teachers who worked so hard to help us. During the " Year of the Roar, " our ath- letes earned GIF berths with exciting games and the satisfaction of knowing that they had done their best. But there was a cloud of sadness over the year: the Iranian stu- dents invaded the U.S. Embassy in Tehran and took sixty-two American hostages; energy and financial problems sky-rocketed; the U.S. boycotted the Summer Olympics in Moscow; and we lost David Wright. Continuing down the road of life, we can expect the struggles and joys of growing up, but we know that ultimately, happiness will radiate over the sadness and we ' ll continue to " Ease on down the road.... " 224 " YOU JUST KEEP ON KEEPIN ' ON . . . ! THE ROAD THAT - YOU CHOOSE . . . " H 226 r ' ' . Debbi Lippire and Paul O ' Bier 227 1. Jennifer McCreery, James Kellam, Happy Hanks, and Robert Rodriguez are all play and no work I 2. John Cato finds a new friend. 3. Eric Martinez asks Doug Turczak and Tim Vincent which they prefer. 4. Julie Nelson, Pam Smith, nd Barbara Roybal strike a modeling pose. 5. Margie Duncan thinks, " decisions, decisions. " I L B EASE ON THROUGH THE ADS! 229 WHY MONKEY AROUND? You Could Be Dealing With Professionals THE NATION ' S LEADER IN PRESERVING SCHOOL MEMORIES AWARD WINNING PHOTOGRAPHY INCLUDES: SENIOR GRADUATION PORTRAITS UNDERCLASS PORTRAITS AND I.D. CARDS SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHY YEARBOOK CANDIDS MULTIPLE EXPOSURES PROMS AND DANCES ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS GROUP SHOTS KODAK PRODUCTS USED EXCLUSIVELY AND ALL WORK UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANl Qettiiem termer iipvfC cRalpk Growell oPliolograpl ADAMS STREET FLORIST " WhzKZ qaatity (U uJumc2. and cixiytomtn. itaJbU faction ant guoAanttzd ' 3558 Adams Street 354-9630 MALCOLM SMITH MOTORCYCLES ■yVHERE THE OIFFEREMCE IS CARIHG FOR YOW L RC£ STOCK PARTS SELF-SERVICE ACCESSORIES SSo ' S ' Husqvarna ttj INSURANCE M Vi TUESSAT 8:30-5;30 7563 INDIANA -RIVERSIDE 1687-13001 (lUil Off MADISON I RIVfRSIDf fl»» 1 ' ' Ohe si Vukhman Qallerij I N THE CACTUS WREN SPECIALIZING IN FINEWESTERN ART 3533 RIVERSIDE PLAZA RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNfA 92506 (714) 683-5140 Good Luck Liom We ' ie Backing Vou AU the. Way. TUXEEX) RENTAL Drid-al Bouliquc R.B. Sons Inc. Guys and Gals Hairstyling 785-0320 CALL FOR APPOINTMENT THE HAIR IMAGE GUILLERMO R08L6RO 10084 MAGNOLIA AVE. OWNER RIVERSIDE, CA. 92503 THREE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 889 North " D " Street (Corner of 9th and D St.) San Bernardino, Ca. 92401 (714)888-6848 3655 Riverside Plaza Riverside, Ca. 92506 (714)684-6160 776 North Main Street (Butterfield Stage Square) Corona, Ca. 91720 (714)734-2380 » I 232 I ■! EVERYONE LOVES HOME BAKED BREAD jvtr A, VOU CAN MAKE OVEN-HEADV — — ■Hr Judy Mumm r SASSIE SET BEAUTY SAL 6as-0313 MUMM-8 MAOIC MILU All, PuRiFl.R. . 3771 TENTH STREET D.«yD»ATOR. . 662-8226 B « RAPN. . 8628 CALIFORNIA Ave. RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA BILL DOTTIET 1_UN« ■ 1978 Glendale Federal Savings and i} $ t billion strong. GLEISSMLE SAVIKUS AND i. A. AiSuC.A ' lON RIVERSIDE: 3580 Tyler Street (across from the Tyler Mall) 687-8750 THE DIAMOND STORE PHONE 714 687-7272 3653 TYLER MALL RIVERSIDE. CALIF 92503 JOHN MORALES M NAGER SU PHONE ( 714 ) 780 9921 II oodciest Uounhy (Jvitcnen BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Be t WiAku to thu ClaM oi " SO " The Merino Family 7C e 7 eeco HC " Pi,, Orde .es Ke Delivei 8620 CALIFORNIA at MONROE RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 92504 Open Mon. Thru Sat . Phone (714) 687-0900 11 .- .M.-9:30 P.M. m 233 234 B For a HOT and SPICY MEXICAN EVENING EL PASO CAWTIWA 3667 Riverside Plaza 636-5860 a?katcrs -k lUeddings Portraits -k Passports •k Fashion k Commercial 9455-A MAGNOLIA • RIVERSIDE. CA 92503 • (714) 359-3165 HAUTE COIFFURES 3X mi . 688-1125 Laurie Eldridge, Manager HEMET FEDERAL hwm § mm immmm 3600 TYLER STREET RIVERSIDE, CA 92 5 03 TELEPHONE 714 687-0121 B 1960 ajJJ Zoo Ai 236 r STORE 1 2509 N. MAIN RIVERSIDE. CALIF PHONE 682-291 STORE 2 6660 INDIANA Ave. RIVERSIDE. CALIF. PHONE 682-4274 ADCOCK AUTO SUPPLY STORE 3 66 IS WESTK-INSTEf westminster. " ali Phone 894-4450 PHONE 689-2424 DAN OPLINGER 16250 VIA RANCHO ' iapi f l VI RIVERSIDE. CALIF 92506 ' M.n l.K ,714, 7Rn-q.?fi? PETE and JO WINDISH SILK SCREEN SEWING BANNERS PATCHES 8622 California Ave., Riverside, Ca. 92504 (7 14) 688-9950 FRESH CITRUS - PICKED DAILY LESS ' AKCH FRESH JUICE - SQUEEZED DAIL Y VAN BUREN BLVD., WOODCREST, CA i SU - 237 13S B © V4. WIEST Rmtah Sales 3890 Pierce Street Riverside, CA 92505 Riverside Phone 689-3400 STATE FARM INSURANCE FOR INSURANCE CALL Bus. phone 886-5712 824-2331 L. GENE SKALA Agent 4214 North Sierra Way San Bernadino, Ca . 92407 686-3540 © calitorflia really Member Riverside Area Board of Realtors and Corona-Norco Multiple Listing Service 3734 Elizabeth Street • Rivereide, California 92506 nil iirrls Realtor Associate Bus. (714) 684-8200 Res. (714) 682 9777 ALUMINUM SLIDING DOORS WINDOWS CUSTOM MIRROR INSTALLATION FRA IED WALL MIRRORS MIRROR WARDROBE DOORS FIREPLACE SCREENS ACCESSORIES FREE STANDING BUILT-IN FIREPLACES BARBEQUE UNITS - GAS CHARCOAL FURNITURE TABLE TOPS SHOWER TUB ENCLOSURES 3105 Market Street Riverside, Ca. 92501 C0NGRATUL7 TI0NS TO THE CLASS OF 1980 AND TO OUR SON, ViNCE PeRKINS fi From Reggie and T ' Iarcia Perkins 239 B i Ac, fn.i 9n- S-t... COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL • CONTRACTING 3340 CALL DRIVE. RIVERSIDE. CALIF 92S03 679-51.44 DAVES HARDWARE 240 GABRIEL CONSTRUCTION BUILDERS AND GENERAL CONTRACTORS ICH GABRIEL 780-8270 P.O. BOX 5393 JEA coDF 714: -,gQ.gg7, Riverside. Calif. 9251 ARLINGTON PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY. INC. WILLIAM A HEERES. Pharm D ana maria c Vv yr BE UTY SALON ,. A ' .r y- 373 McCRAY ST. V RIVERSIDE, CAlllA ' • (714) 68213S3 1 683-9203 GEORGE M. OS BORN •0 . !((LCv 9571 Magnolia Avenue Arlington, California INC. (714) 689-1650 SERVING INLAND EMPIRE FOR 43 YEARS WITH QUALITY FURNITURJEUf APPLIANCES TV SALES AND SERVICE. 00_1JL _L_ ' Ck(J B LAWN MOWERS GAS EDGERS TILLERS RIDERS CHAI.N SAWS BACK PACK BLOWERS FLEXIBLE LINE TRIMMERS GENERATORS - WATER PUMPS MINI -BIKE PARTS SPECIALIZING IN BRIGGS AND STRATTON HONDA, KOHLER AND TECUMSEH ENGINES TORO HONDA ECHO TRO-COr LAWM-ROY [Tr- HcLAtIC GARDEN EQUIPMENT KOHLER BPJGGS 5TRATrON A 241 i r X S«X r ' X XM ' G COBCX ' JK.Sr ' S ' 1731 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE RIVERSIDE, CAIIFORNIA TEIEPHONE 682 8868 ALASH VITAMINS JATURAL FOODS Health Shoppe (ARLINGTON ARCADEI 9344 Magnolia Ave Riverside, Ca. 92503 BOB WILSON PH. 688 3143 FIRST Gary L.Casey PASTOB SBC BAPTIST CHURCH OF WOODCREST f M g 17925 IRIS AVENUE H g RIVERSIDE, CA 92504 MM ' (714)780-0755 BUT SEEK YE FIRST THE KINGDOM OF GOD ' MATT. 6:33 A CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF I98O FROM CTION REALTORS ASSOCIATES, INC. 3501 ADAMS STREET SUITE 300 RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA 92503 THE DOOr TO YOUR FUTURE IS BEST UNLOCKED WITH YOUR OWN KEY! CALL US FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE MEEDS .ADAMS SREET AT THE FREEWAY 3501 ADAMS STREET RIVERSIDE, CA. 9250 Phone 688-4it66 L A 243 f ' DOLPHIN 3542 Adams St. Riverside, Ca 92504 (714)689-0550 j753 BROCKTON ARCADE RIVERSIDE GOING FORMAL ... GO FIRST CLASS 684-4471 Cong atLilcutloyn B BeJ t WLihu to tht 19 SO GnadiKvUng Clcu 6 Mr. Mrs. Edward H. Luna - :-. . Wml w h 30 g? 3 3 1 3 8 r 5 -, Q- ? 5 ' -i 5 ri J? , 3 ■ i 3 BU 245 Irii Music Centred WE BUY REPAIR INSTRUMENTS MAJOR BRANDS, IN STORE SERVICE in HARDMAN CENTER (across SEARS) Manager: David Brodeur Ph. 688-3223 HJSTLrrs Summer Hours 7:00-12:00 $3.00 per person Dance Contests. Sunday for Couples- 20.00 Singles- 10.00 Best of Disco. Funk, and more. Watch out for special sumER parties, Located AT I gnolia S [a Sierra S the 91 Freeway Riverside 688-3700 HELP WANTED! PART-TIME SALES WORK, FLEXIBLE HOURS, EXCELLENT COMMISSIONS, NO EXPERIENCE REQUIRED ! CALL " RON " AT 688-2058 lUST BE 16 YEARS OLD... (AND AMBITIOUS!) AMS OIL CORPORATION h LAFAYETTE Victoria e. Castro Complete ComuNicATioNS Co. 9497 Magnolia Ave. Riverside. Ca. 92503 587-li|23 John Robert Powers.. BecauseMsu HaveM)ur Whole Life Ahead of Vbu. SCHOOL FOR TODAY ' S WOMAN AND TOMORROW ' S John Robert Powers Riverside: 3603 Plaza Mall . 684-3012 246 B REAL ESTATE -RESIDENTIAL -LAND -COMMERCIAL -BUSINESSES -TAX-DEFERRED EXCHANGES -TAX RELATED COUNSELING INr« TAX 21 YEARS AS CONSULTANT -YEAR ROUND CONSULTATION -CAPITAL GAINS PLANNING -REAL ESTATE IMCOME TAX PLANNING JACK 60SNEY " H 1 -oJv ' GU rs " CONGRATULATION TO THE CLASS Of 19 SO " 16898 VAN BUREN (WOODCREST) RIVERSIDE, CA. 92504 PERSONAL TOUCH PR O PE RTIES OFFICE: 780-0877 HOME: 780-7245 247 This Simba Kali is more than just a book of memories; it is a book of feelings. As editors, it reminds us of countless work- days in C-15 where we spent endless hours working, thinking, and breathing yearbook. At times the staff wished we were dead when we didn ' t approve copy or layouts and insisted on top quality work. Frustra- tion, anger, and pressure were all a part of putting together the year- book. Yet these aren ' t the only feelings relived everytime we at a page of this book; we feel satisfied. We have given so much time, love, and dedication to this book, staff, and advisor that we feel this book is an extension of our- selves and of every member of the staff. We are, and always will be, extremely proud of being a part of the whole mess. 248 The Editors Theresa Tucker Sandi Oplinger s YV4 . i- x ' cS x o : Ap cv .l fe - " - t - ■- ■ ' . ■y - " M ' ■ . r- y J ;fl u-.Ofc .« « iy C " ZjCL- A y ■ifn- ... . - X:; fM ' (O -e, V 1 c ' : M I


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Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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