Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) - Class of 1981 Page 1 of 256
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1981 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1981 volume: “ GamesPeoplePIc PlayGamesPeoplel PeoplePlayGamesPi GamesPeoplePlay( PlayGamesPeopI) PeoplePlayGar |doddsauiDoAD|d roAD|da|doadseujDO dsauiDoADicjGidoad |doa jsdujDoAD|d D|da|doadsaujDo Q Q 5 o o Q v 2. Q w A • q 5 » t 3L O Till it o o n it O TJ 3 O " O n Simba Kali 1981 Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games Peqc $ People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Ploy VOLUME VIII 1981 SIMBA KALI AUUKViVN liliSH eiaioyi ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL 2951 JACKSON RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 92503 44 THEME and STUDENT LIFE -4 £J CLUBS and XO ORGANZA TONS SPORTS 106 CLASSES 1 ftft 5evo?5 1 fiP SOPHOMORES 4«C FRESHMEN ACADEMICS 192 214 AD5 a During lunch Mr Rodillas finds time to share a laugh with students. » It ' s a case of " spoon-in-mouth disease " for Ronnie Hunter. 4 Theme 4 Dressing up her act. freshman Traci Collins " sends in her clown " w It ' s fun and games in the shade for Anthony Perkins ond Frank Hern, juniors, and freshman Lori Lauda and friends. « Jeff Lee displays his designer cast 4 " Whistle while you work " Desi Casto works the ground of the junior daisy patch Students Play The High School Game No matter what direction was tak- en, the " inhabitants " ot AHS were in- volved in a variety ot " games " at one time or another. For that reason, our staff chose. " Games People Play " as the theme for the 1981 Simba Kali. The rules were influenced by the dif- ferent forms and variations of the games played. The games were not only in the area of athletics or sports, but included the social games, the academic games, the dating games and games! 1 $ Theme 5 » Seen taking two at a time, Chris Soholt boosts his ego by dancing with Corrine Green and Jana Weimer. » Caught between two worlds. Cheryl Edwards and Mercy Chavez dance the Grateful Dead HT W m Wa ¥j II WkM Li ■ liii " The Clash " which is one of the Punk groups Portraying " The Incredible Punk " is Scott San- listened to by many Arlington students, is fea- quist. tured here on a tee shirt. I Man or beast? Mario Jones portrays both by wearing army clothes and a dog collar. 6 Student Life Punk Rock, Dawn Of A New Era? Demonstrating the Pogo. Lori Good leaps oft the floor. 4 Cee-Cee Dunivan has a hair-raising exper- ience. A new look was evident on the Ar- lington campus this year. Did you rec- ognize the Punk Rockers? Some were more noticeable than others as they bounced around in all kinds of get ups, wearing punk glasses, safety pins, and leopard skin jumpsuits. " I ' ve never been embarrassed to dress punk at school or anywhere, " stated Debbie Garret. What brought on the tremendous popularity of this new look and sound? When students were asked how they got into punk, answers varied from " I couldn ' t find any other kind of music I liked " to " I just started hearing it on the radio " to " It ' s too hip. " Robbie Bash liked it because, " It ' s gross man. " Punkers showed off their game with a " New Wave Dance " early in the year. Favorite Punk dances included the Mashed Potatoes, the Twitch, the Worm, and the popular Pogo. Most of the dances included bouncing, bang- ing, multi-spastic gyrations, and squirming on the floor. Among the students ' favorite re- cording groups were Oingo Boingo, The Clash, The Sex Pistols, XTC, and, of course, Devo. Many Punkers in the school went to at least one of the Devo concerts at Raincross Square last August. Kim Kircher went to one of the Devo concerts and estimated that there were forty to fifty students from AHS there. Is punk just another fad or has it be- come a new lifestyle to some? Cee- Cee Dunivan says, " It ' s just a kind of music like Disco or Rock, but it ' s much better. " " Punk is real normal, " said Tim Truddel, one of the few punkers at AHS with a " crop " hairstyle. Overall, punk provided diversion and fun for students who were tired of the same old thing. " It ' s something new and different, " professed Adam Lowe. Student Life 7 » Mary Weingart chaufferued for Liz Jennings and Sam Pecchia. 8 Student Lite » Sophomore candidates, Brenda Northcote. Delcie Collins, and Robin Weaver discuss their anticipation of the Homecoming night. With a crown and a " Cram the Rams " sign as a scepter, mascot Micki Keeney displayed the Lion majesty » Pepsters enthusiastically cheered their way down the parade route. Everyone Loves A P or ode While the majority of students were still in class on Friday, November 14. those who were involved with Home- coming were busy getting the paraOe line-up in order. The parade started taking shape as the floats and cars found their places by the marked curbs. In the frenzy, float workers ran around, candidates found their cars, and student government tried to get everyone organized. Someone yelled " two minutes " and immediately peo- ple scrambled into their places as the message was relayed down the line. At one o ' clock the parade entries moved down Jackson Street. The slow-moving line included Grand Marshall, Sheriff Ben Clark, as well as Principal Liz Jennings and Athletic Di- rector Sam Peccia. Candidates for 4 Claudia Webb, the 1979 Homecoming Queen, makes her last appearance. » The sophomore class float gave a " horrifying " appearance to the Parade. princesses and queen waved to the crowd from various types of cars rang- ing from VW ' s to a Clenet. FFA eques- trians trotted along on horseback while ROTC kept in military step. Tread- ing along on foot, the pep squad cheered their way along the route while class floats, the Meccha float with their queen, cars from the Auto Club, and Motocross members on their motorcycles filled the street. The band and drill team joined the parade as the route turned on to Magnolia Avenue from Jackson Street. Further on down the route, Chemawa Middle School ' s band ana drill team were added. The parade participants stretchea for approximately four blocks and it was " ... very successful, " according to Mary Weingart. At the Tyler Mall parking lot, the parade came to an end, A pep rally for the Homecoming game followed Candidates were in- troduced and cheers were led to in- sure a winning spirit. » Grand Marshall. Sheriff Ben Clark, and Denise Jones assist the pep squad at the pep rally Student Life 9 » SENIOR CANDIDATES Karin Danko. Ten Oliver. Rachel Loper. Christine Loper. and Jill Hildreth 1 And The Winners Are . . As the crowd arrived, the floats and cars used for the pre-game activities lined up featuring the " That ' s Enter- tainment " theme. The fans cheered as Grand Marshall Ben Clark led the ac- tivities. When the floats had circled the field, the winners were announced. Seniors won sweepstakes with " Afri- can Queen " and the juniors took first place with " Tom Sawyer. " Soon the game started. Ramona kicked off to Arlington and Py halftime the lions had a roaring lead over the Rams The halftime started as cars carrying the candidates circled the field to let each out at the Ramona fifty-yard line. Each girl nervously made her way to the middle of the field with her escort. Warren Carpenter announced, " The 1980 Homecoming Court is . . . Connie Weaver, freshmen princess . . . Delci Collins, sophomore princess . . . Jinx Jennings, junior princess . . . and the new Homecoming Queen is . . . Jill Hil- dreth. " The lights went out and the drill team memPers moPPed their captain. Queen Hildreth. Fireworks formed ex- guisite designs while " Jill " and " Pr oud Lions " lighted up the far end of the field. The final score of 55-7 ended an ex- citing event, making it a very memora- ble day. FRESHMEN CANDIDATES Lori Good. Reiko Wagner, and Connie Weaver SOPHOMORE CANDIDATES Robin Weaver, Brenda Northcote. and Delci Col- lins. 10 Student Life . J 4 Jill Hildreth strikes up a smile between classes. w Is this Catherine Hepburn and Humphrey Bo- gart? No. it ' s Rene Cook and Jeff Fischer on the award winning senior float. " African Queen " Barney Northcote tries to comfort a breath- less Jinx Jennings while Connie Weaver and Delci Collins look to a tearful Queen. Jill Hildreth i JUNIOR CANDIDATES Jan King, Shelly Cook, and Jinx Jennings Student Life 1 1 a Treasury employee junior Bruce Wright won- ders if he needs BSAT skills for his job. Junior Tammy Lockhart completes a sale at Swiss Colony 12 Student Life All Work: Good Poy Employed as boxboys to fast-food preparers, Arlington students were on the job around Riverside. These were students who took the responsibility of an after-school job. Most of the stu- dents worked + o earn money while others worked because they enjoyed it. Susan Price said, " I enjoy my job at Burger King and that ' s all that mat- ters. " Many of these students estab- lished a savings account but also used part of their salary for car insurance, clothes, and " spending money. " According to some students, their jobs did not interfere with school at all, while others found that once in a while it could affect their schoolwork " Working e ight hours a day with five classes doesn ' t mix, " stated Jan O ' Leary, an employee of Cypress hos- pital. Jobs gave students responsibility and helped them learn what to ex- pect when they would seek other jobs in later years. Arlington recognized the importance of jobs for students and had work experience and the Region- al Occupation Program which allowed students to earn credits while on the job. Deana Purcell participated in ROP by working in sales at Things Remem- bered at the Tyler Mall. Receiving credit through ROP and or earning money were the main rea- sons for getting and keeping a job. When asked why she got a job. Tammy Lochart burst out, " For the money! What else? " 4 " Split-two wheels-one " calls Farrell ' s employ- ee, senior Heidi Wagner ♦ Cleaning the Treasury popcorn machine. Chris Camacho gets caught by surprise 4 With Swiss Colony samples ready to serve. Jane Warkentien waits patiently tor the next customer Student Life 13 I This Converse high top demonstrates school spirit with maroon and gold shoe laces. While other schools might have been into the " Preppy look " with leather Top Siders, most Arlington students were playing the game casually with a handtul of brands of tennis shoes such as Nike, Puma, and Vans; these came in all shapes and colors. Students chose tennis shoes be- cause of their comfort, look, and price. " They fit my feet, " explained Ron Tre- gellis, who wears his pair of Trax every- where he goes. Mike Thurman likes his Nikes because, " You can wear them anywhere and not look out of place. " Jana Weimer claims that they ' re more practical and says, " It ' s better at flag practice to wear them than high heels. " Jason Harris claims that the name Nike is what makes his shoes so great, but Steve Jones argues that his Adidas high tops are best because, " I wear them. " But mainly they were worn because " brand " tennis shoes were " in " ! The cost of tennis shoes around campus ranged from $7.95 for a pair of Trax to $45 for a pair of Adidas high tops. Almost everyone who wore ten- nis shoes picked a brand with a well- » Vans, which came in different colors and styles, quickly became a favorite among students. w Puma running shoes were popular all year long. AHS Steps Out In Style known name. It was an embarrass- ment to wear " no name " shoes. Most people paid from $20 to $35 for a pair of top brand shoes that would last. Students chose to skip lunch or stay home from the movies rather than to wear shoes without an accepted brand. " I don ' t mind paying more for name brand tennis shoes because people look at the name more than the shoe, " explained Shannon Patty; she owns both Vans and Nikes. Of course there were a handful of the old stand-by sandals, boots, and an assortment of leather shoes, but overall what determined the footwear fashion of the year was the peer pres- sure to wear the comfortable and " ex- pensive " tennis shoe. 14 Student Life 4 Hats similar to the one worn by Joan Diebold were a familiar sight around campus w Shaded from the sun. FFA member Brian McMurray strolls across campus Urban Cowboys Come To Rancho Arlington " I wear my cowboy hat because it ' s in style, " revealed Mike Falsetti. The cowboy hat quickly became a com- mon sight around campus. FFA mem- bers have been wearing them for years, but the cowboy hat became popular with other students this year Most FFA members who wore cowboy hats didn ' t have any special reason for wearing them, they " just do it. " Even the football players wore cowboy hats. When asked why he wore a cow- boy hat, Larry Main answered, " At first I started wearing it because everyone else did, but then they came out with the new feather band and I really liked it. " Eight or ten football players could often be seen wearing cowboy hats at Shakey ' s after a football game The most popular style was the straw hat with a large feather band. A hat itself could be bought for eight dol- lars, but most bands cost about fifteen dollars. Despite the cost, more stu- dents showed up in cowboy hats day- by-day. Joan Diebold was proud to wear her hat because people told her that she looked good in it. Cowboy hats were certainly a major part in the game of style played my many AHS students. 4 Dave Arrant has traded in his football helmet and gone country. Student Life 15 » Band music puts Brian Pirn. Donald Ciota. and Da- mon Lyon in a trance • ROTC proudly presents the colors for the pre- game show « Majorette Tami Sorenson routine on her way to class I Miss Uechi takes time to clarify music for choir members Clubs and Organizations broke the monotony of academic pressures and provided a chance for students to get involved in school activities. Since there was more to student life than classes, homework, and jobs, clubs and organizations proved an essential piece in the puzzle of stu- dent life. Why join a club or an organization? When asked this guestion, most stu- dents answered with the general re- sponse that it ' s something different to do. Valerie Bremerthon, a drill team member explained, " Drill Team gives you good experience if you want to become a dancer. " Extra activities provided a chance to get involved in the school spirit and gave some sense of achievement and satisfac- tion. Scott Vincent thought band was important because it " gave school spirit. " By joining clubs and organiza- tions, students improved their educa- tion while they had fun and gained new friends. 16 Clubs And Organizations CLUBS AND ORGANZA TIONS gves r " i Unloading a feeder. Lisa Mayfieid lends a helping hand to a fellow FFA member. Clubs And Organizations 17 FRONT ROW: Gwen Hartman. Suzette Guzman. Pamela Carter. Mary Ann Duran. DeeDee Salde, Susanne Zarp. Vice-president Bonnie Bailey. Pat Acosta. Scott McClung, Bruce Williams. Eric Mar- tinez. President Greg Albarian, and Treasurer Joy King. ROW 2: Doug Turczak. Kelly Brand. Debbie Barrow. Kim O ' Hara. Dave Baumann. Jackie Holt. Wendi Thrailkill, Jackie Moe. Susan Lowry, Kristine Lynch. Ron Reeves, and Diane Chaney. ROW 3: Advisor Phil Holmer, Pat Campbell. Jetf Hunter. Traci Lovetere, Diana Haug. Eric Wilson, Leann Hargus, Tina Mendyk, Judi Moe. and Melissa Smith. TOP ROW: Matt Jensen, Darrell Wallace, Damon Esail, Christi Scott, Lori Jensen, Ron Kollitz. Steve Standley. Lydia Walker, Tami Mickelsen, Desi Casto, and Ashley Bromley, ►There ' s not a sign of stage fright as Pat Camp- bell clowns around before the curtain opens 18 Drama a Unaware of Ron Reeves and Pat Acosta. Su- sanne Zarp, as a blind woman, bids farewell tc Damon Esail 4 Package in hand. DeeDee Slade presents proof of the owners previous visit to the house Drama Makes the Plays Imaginative, looney. and radical 1 That was the reputation the Drama Club had on campus. During the October production of " Wait Until Dark, " students were seen ' " killing one another and dying " on stage to give a dramatic effect to the play. Off stage, they wore terrifying masks to entertain the rest of the cast as they ran wild in the auditorium and on campus. " Wait Until Dark, " " The Music Man, " " The Effect of Gamma Rays on Man in the Moon Marigolds, " " The Miracle Worker, " and " The Mouse that Roared, " were the five major produc- tions of the season. A highlight of the year was the trip to the Southern California Educational Theater Association. High School The- ater hestival X at Occidental College in Pasadena. During the three-day workshop, the students had the oppor- tunity to learn from the many work- shops such things as make-up tech- niques, stunts, mime, and acting tech- niques. Resembling a take off from " Benny Hill, " a film made by dramatists Ron Reeves and Jeff Hunter featured many of the drama students. Drama teacher Phil Holmer, in his sec- ond year at Arlington, was largely re- sponsible for the successful year. Through his dedication and hard work, students became more involved and the Drama Club had a busy and suc- cessful season. Oar h. .■ - _ ' .-Vfl FRONT ROW: Damon Lyon. Advisor Jeano Cales. Managing Editor Laurie Dietrich, LeeAnne Reyn- olds. Nate Rauba, Saundra Simon, Gina Rodri- guez, Tricia McElroy. and Irma Patlan. TOP ROW: Ina Schweitzer, Barbara Unruh. Lisa Driskill. Joe Clahassey, Charles Brodhead, Cliff Woolls, Carol Christian, Cecelia Hernandez, and Carol Staple, » Going through the thought process, Carol Christian pauses during her hectic routine as Feature Editor. w Outsider Eddie Peace is flabbergasted by the time, energy, and effort put forth by Sports Edi- tor Charles Brodhead 20 Mane Thing r ' 4 A second opinion is often essential for good copywriting as Ina Scheitzer offers help to Tricia McElroy. 1 ' Blabbermouths Are a Blessing to Journalism It is still a mystery as to what went on in the murky, chilling (or scorching) shadows of Portable 3. Only those on the Mane Thing staff really knew what the game plan was behind those closed doors. Many strange things have been known to happen, especially when there was a deadline. When the staff was under the pressure of those dead- lines, things didn ' t always operate quite as smoothly as on a " normal " day. Managing Editor Laurie Dietrich helped hold things together. The stu- dents often had a hard time getting interviews on time, thus adding " de- layed " copywriting. Nate Rauba de- scribed the scene as one when " ...everybody ' s crazy and running around. The room was buzzing with ac- tivity. " Jeano Cales, advisor, who de- scribed herself as " . . .an average, bril- liant teacher, " can be remembered for quoting, " There are no dull stories, just dull writers. " Although the staff usu- ally maintained a relaxed and informal atmosphere, Mrs. Cales ' famous say- ing, " A story is better never than late, " haunted them daily. " She had a weird way of getting her point across, " com- mented Charles Brodhead. By working on all aspects of the newspaper, each staff member had an important job. Writing copy played an essential part of the operation, as did photography and layout design. First year staffer LeeAnne Reynolds wasn ' t too sure about conducting in- terviews and getting people to talk, she found, " Blabbermouths are a bless- ing to journalism. " 4 When hectic deadlines come around. Advisor Jeano Cales makes a habit of climbing the walls, literally. i Requiring a steady hand and a good eye for the straight line, cropping pictures is a large part of the layout operation Mane Thing 21 m FRONT ROW: Co-captain Valerie Bremerthon. McArthur. Carol Unruh, Kim Lambert. Lisa Moray. Captain Jill Hildreth, and Co-captain Sue Dou ROW ' 2 Reiko Wagner, Chris Crampton, Bet- ty Ross. Candy Dumraut, Lt. Cathy lijima, Lt. Pam Brandyberry, Lt. Rhonda George, Roxanne Ortiz. Lori Bradshaw. Marilynn Gonzales, Barbara Unruh, and Denise Palmero, TOP ROW Stephanie ' 7 Could Have Danced All N ' ght " Confusion best described the Drill Team until mid-October when they had to meet, practice, and perform without the help of an advisor. The Drill Team overcame this handicap and went on to strive even harder to match their previous performance standards. They achieved this through teamwork and cooperation under the direction of Captain Jill Hildreth and Co-captains Valerie Bremerthon and Sue Doucet. In July, thirteen girls went to the Uni- versity of California at Irvine. Looking back on the four hot and muggy days at the United Spirit Association Camp, " ...we learned a lot of routines which gave us ideas to use throughout the year, " remembered Lt. Cathy lijima. During the summer the team prac- ticed an average of four hours a day, choreographing and perfecting their intricate routines. October 15, 1980 proved to be an unforgettable day when the team was informed of their new advisor, Mrs. Sharon Zimberg. " She ' s really working out great, " exclaimed Jill Hildreth after just several weeks. Drill participated in many functions including half-time shows, pep rallies, and competitions. An early honor came when the Drill Team placed first against fourteen other schools at the Cal Poly Half-time Tournament. One major function which distin- guished this year from past years was participating in Arlington ' s hosting of the Annual Lester Oaks Parade on No- vember 1st. Jill Martinez. Trina White, Kim Appelt, Diana Car penter, Kelly Hewitt, Michelle Dwyer. Cathy Per ry, Stacey Warrick, Brenda Northcote, and Del- cie Collins. NOT PICTURED: Leann Simson and Lisa Gill. 22 Drill Team Captain of one of the best Drill Teams in the iiil Hildreth has something to be proud of. - school practice is a fundamental i g new routines as Valerie Bremerthon •istrates with Kel tacey Warrick. Delcio Unruh perforr » Team aa. berg " has worked out gre ' ; i i $ m • x A % £ H HH 1 ' Sne Can Relate to Us " Long hours were spent practicing, and an endless number of steps were choreographed; these were only a part of Jill Hildreth ' s responsibilities as Drill Team Captain. Due to the resigna- tion of seven-year advisor, Sandra Pence, Jill had the added pressure of acting as advisor during the summer and first weeks of the school year. She ' s on our level, she can re- late to us, " was the general opinion of the team members. Roxanne Ortiz stated, " She gets the point across. She has new ideas and a great imagina- tion. " Kelly Hewitt beamed " . she ' s just a great captain . . she gets along with everyone. " On drill for four years and co-captain for a year, Jill had plenty of experience. This seemed to explain it all. October 15th was a very exciting day for the Drill Team, especially Jill On that day, Mrs. Sharon Zimberg be- came the new advisor " I felt a weight was lifted off me, " revealed a much relieved Jill Hildreth. Drill Team 23 BAND Karen Alexander. Kathy Alexander, Shar- on Alves, Tina Alves. Chris Atlas, Kim Atlas. Neva Bahler, Andrea Barber, Tami Barton. Tommy Bay- gests. Denise Benjamin, Kim Benjamin. Jennifer Bower, Tom Brenn. Jeff Brown. Larry Brown, Melis- sa Brown, Shelley Brown, Jana Buchbinder, Mia Buchbinder, Richard Buchbinder. William Burnett. Albert Caballero, Todd Chevis. Robert Chostner. Teri Chostner. Donald Ciota. Holli Cochran, Scott Crabtree, William Davis. Joan Diebold. John Die- bold. Terry Ehrhard, Wylie Eng, Michael Espmosa, Gloria Favela, Ron Finley, Anthony Garcia, Maria Genovese, Christe Giddens, Rodney Green. Bri- an Griffith, Brett Guigneaux. Jennifer Haase. Candace Hawkins. Ned Hocking. Mike Holtorf, Gregory Johnson. Erik Jones. Julie Jones. Hillary Kahn. Bart Kats. Victor Kats, Magie Lacambra, Barbara Lamg, Lori Lauda, Ann Lavan, Winona Longacre, Mark Lopez. Renee Lopez, Mike Lowe, Cheryl Luther. Curtis Lyon, Damon Lyon. Donene Matthews. Caryn Miles, Shirley Moody. Lisa Morgan, Sherry Mullen, Synthia Newman, Justine No vak, Kenneth Patrick. Brian Pirn. Laurie Presson, Elizabeth Price, Steven Pulcheon, Deb- ora Renstrom, Rochelle Revere, Lee Ann Reyn- olds, Janice Rhind, Sandy Rogers, Stephanie Ruppert, Brian Ryan. Steven Salazar, Daren Snider. Tami Sorenson, Richard Starr, Michelle Stephenson. Richard Stevens, Mathew Thomas. Mike Thurman, Jeff Tripp, Fred Turner, Debbie Uebel, Gregory Uribe, Michael Vaughn, Vance Velardez, Scott Vincent, Terry Voss, Jacque Walker, Lasheila Walker. Barbara Waters, Jac- que Waters, Jana Weimer. Alan Wensel. Larue Wensel, Albert White, Marvene Willey. and James Winn 1 I At various parades, competitions and shows, the band proved to work well together, but they had a tenden- cy to joke around a lot about who was the better section. The band, baton twirlers, and tall tlags were divided into competitive sections. The trumpet players liked to cut down the flute section while the saxophone players had fun putting down the clarinet players. Lee Anne Reynolds, a three-year flute player, warned that the flag girls were " ...dangerous; watch out for them. . . you are liable to get hit. " Ac- cidents do happen and tragedy struck 24 Band . . Dangerous, Watch Out. . . when Winona Longacre fractured two of Marvene Willey ' s fingers when her flag twirled out of control. The band room walls became an open area to post " convictions " about other sections. The drummers were the " delinquents " of the band; sometimes they boycotted rehearsals and went on strike when they didn ' t like what was happening. No matter how much fun the band, majorettes, and tall flag had playing their games, they managed always to " get their act together, " according to LeeAnne, " in time for performance. " Musicians March in Style Jimmy Winn advertises his running skills while aymg away efore a big performance. Kay Alexander puts 3 finishing touches on Lisa Morgan ' s hair Sauntering past room F-3 ai of the day or night, you most likely would have heard the roaring of the band ' s practice booming out the door. The band ' s growth continued every year, there are now 103 mem- bers, including twenty tall flag and ma- jorettes. Outfitting the members in new uni- forms proved to be the highlight of the year. It was a luxury worth all of the hard work. Students protested last year ' s ill-fitting hand-me-downs They earned money selling handcrafts at a boutique at the Tyler Mall, having car washes, and selling Lion Pins The new uniforms for both the band and the tall flag came to a stupendous cost of $23,000. The Band Booster Club played an important part in helping raise money and supporting the band as a whole. After a delivery delay until October and a uniform-less football game, the wait was worth it. LeeAnne Reynolds remembers the day the uni- forms finally arrived. " . . everybody in the whole room jumped up ana down, screaming... " The new uniforms, in white with maroon backing, made an effective contrast when the band made sharp turns. When the uniforms were selected.it was decided not to limit themselves to the hard-to-match gold or the traditional Fur Shako hats. Instead they chose the new West Point-style caps. When the Poly football game fell on Halloween, the band abandoned those handsome new uniforms to dress in appropriate ghoulish costumes. One major honor and responsibility the band had was hosting the Lester Oaks Parade The students knew it would be a lot of hard work and has- sles, but at the same time they would be able to bring in eighty percent of the parade profits, approximately $8,000, selling concessions to the other performing schools. By practicing an average of five hours a aay the per- formers kept up with the full schedule of competitions. Riverside ' s North High School was Arlington ' s toughest com- petition. " Sure our competition with North was stiff, but we were getting better every minute, " commented Betsy Price, a first-year tall flag. Mr. Downs, band teacher and advi- sor haa a unique way of getting his point across. His frequent punishment was making members walk around the track if they weren ' t playing up to par LeeAnne remembers. " Rehersais were fun. everybody joked arc but they didn ' t get too radical. Some- how, we got it all together. " Band 25 FRONT ROW: Paul Tucker, Ron Maher, Carie Quintana. Hillary Kahn, Karin Herman, Barry Cook, Kathy Sadler. Yvonne Wakefield, and Barbara Bishop. ROW 2: Lisa Mayfield. Susan Muertter, Debbie Weichelt, Monica Gasparotto. Ron Lawler. Brian McMurray, Rob Lawler, and Meg Whyrick, ROW 3: Mr Lauritzen, Steve Pulcheon, Pat Ralston, Rodney Jarnagin. Brian Skajem, Rick Huspek, Randy Hanley, Kevin Poland, Ellen Lueb, and Mrs. Yaryan. FFA Grows It and Shows It Riding to victory for the third year in a row, the Future Farmers of America Mounted Horse Group was proud of their accomplishments. The group, in- cluding chairperson Robin Anzaldi, Hillary Kahn, Ron Lawler, Lisa Gamble, and Mike Gamble, won the title of State Champions for the California State Horseman ' s Association State Parade held in Ridgecrest. The group practiced together for many hours during the sum- mer to perfect their riding formation and techniques. This wasn ' t the only honor Arlington FFA earned. The chapter landscape at the Los Angeles County Fair won first place; this brought in $150.00 in premi- ums. Individual students won awards for their own landscapes and animals at the Farmers ' Fair and the Riverside Junior Livestock Show. Raising livestock to show at the fairs was a major activity of the members. The livestock included beef and dairy cows, sheep, and pigs. Some animals were kept on campus and used for demonstrations for students in agricul- ture classes. For a Christmas fund-raising activity, students grew and sold Christmas trees at the Arlington FFA Nursery. Mrs. Alice Yaryan, agriculture teach- er, emphasized, " It ' s too bad that more Arlington students aren ' t aware of the facilities that the Agriculture Depart- ment has to offer. We would love to have more people involved. " 26 FFA 4 FFA includes an enormous amount of hard work as demonstrated by second-year FFA member. Tom McCarthy 4 Showing oft her Grand Reserve Champion pig, B C look. Cathy Saddler is proud » After sweeping up. Dale Manley seems to be intrigued by mysterious life forms. " You Hove To Hove A Certoin Knock. . . ' Being a champion and winning blue ribbons for her swine is what Kathy Sadler ' s life is all about. " You have to have a certain knack for swine, " ex- plained Kathy. " It takes lots of hard work. Someday s I spend up to four hours a day feeding, grooming, and caring for them. " Inspite of all the time. i Digging ponds, weeds, planting, and raking _Jare an integral part of FFA On a warm day. Brian IMcMurray completes his " assignment . " energy, and patience it takes, it is still Kathy ' s goal to be number one in her field. " The Hog! That ' s what being number one is called, " Kathy laughed. Now that Kathy has earned her title of Reserve Grand Champion for Swine, she dreams of one day having her own farm and raising more champions. FFA 27 FRONT ROW John Cato. Editor Carta Hewitt. Su- san Price. Rene Cook. Bonnie Bailey. Desi Casto. Kari Gosney. and Editor Jeffery Fischer. ROW 2: Michelle Casey. Olga Rosales. Jeri Dunsmore. Cathy lijima. Dawn Wiebe. Diane Rozonsky. Jon- athon Richardson, and Danny Oplinger. TOP ROW: Ben Thompson, Chris Soholt. Lori Heyman. Tim Dufty. Jackie Moe. Liz Gosney. Marc Musac- chio. Cris Merino, Debbie Spears, and Advisor Gloria McCloud. » While Editor Carta Hewitt explains a new layout style. Theme Section Editor Liz Gosney listens in- tently » A helpful attitude prevails among the Simba Kali staft members. Working on the sports ' sec- tion. Danny Oplinger helps Olga Rosales write sports ' copy. 28 Simba Kali Simba Kali Plays Under Pressure Last minute rushes to get photo- graphs and write copy were all too common when deadlines were ap- proaching for the Simba Kali. Personal sacrifices were made by all twenty- eight staff members and the advisor to meet the six deadlines for the 248- page book. Staffers had to stay after school and took work home when things didn ' t get finished during fifth period when the staff met as a class. " I never real- ized how much hard work it takes to put a yearbook together, " groaned first-year staffer Bonnie Bailey. Work nights often lasted from after school until 10:00 P.M., and occasionally later when there were more tasks than time. " There is no way we will miss a deadline, " declared Cris Merino. Fast foods started to acquire a to- tally new taste for Editors Jeffery Fi- scher and Carlo Hewitt and other staff- ers who had to stay night-after-night, while Advisor Mrs. Gloria McCloud oc- casionally ate at gourmet restaurants like the Thrifty Coffee Shop. Frustrations caused by having to re- write copy ten or fifteen times and having to identify people in group photos made staffers think twice about what they were doing on the Simba Kali staff. " It was a pain putting the book together, but in the end it was worth it, " decided Susan Price. When the 1981 Simba Kali arrived, staffers were excited and proud, while at the same time acting like a child when gifts are opened at Christmas- time. Personal satisfaction was obvious when staffers were seen flipping to the pages they had worked on. Although things were hectic, the staff was continually rewarded for their efforts by their Secret Pals. Secret Pals were randomly drawn at the begin- ning of the school year and were en- couraged to remember their SP with a small gift or note frequently. SP ' s were revealed at the end-of-school dinner prepared by Mrs. McCloud for the staff. l 1 Editor Jeffery Fischer confers about special effects with Josten ' s Yearbook Representative Mr. Bud Rose. 4 The Simba Kali staff is fortunate to have some- one with as much experience as Lori Hey man. Lori transferred from Missouri where she worked on a highly-honored yearbook. Attacking a lay- out, she positions a picture. Simba Kali 29 ROTC; Ronnie Alaniz. Phillip Alger, April Allen. Jeff Anderson. David Arnold, Leticia Arreola. Angela Bailey, Charlene Bailey, Kasey Bedford, Cindy Blair, James Bosfon. Charles Boyd, Harry Boyd. Kelly Brand. Edward Bromley. Dawn Brown. Shanni Bruce. Cathy Cardey. Victor Castro. Rob- ert Chalmers. Jon Christensen. Robert Conrad. Fred Church, Marsha Crawford, Michael Crab- tree. Stephanie Day. John Delacruz. David De- leon. Roberta Diaz. Jeff Dissette. Rocky Dobson. Dimple Dorsey, Kirby Dotson. Karen Dugovanec. Michelle Dugovanec. Paul Dumrauf, Lynn Evans, Jeff Fincham, Michael Frost, Anthony Garcia, Mi- chelle Gibson, Pamela Gibson, Lance Gilbert, Ronald Gonzales, Carson Gray, David Green. Lu- cia Guerrero. Robert Guy. Terry Guy, Tina Gutier- rez. Anthony Guzman, Jeff Hardy, William Har- rington, Shari Harris, Stephen Hayden. Duane Hayward. David Heavener. Michael Hennessy, ROTC Executes the Maneuvers Douglas Henry, Timothy Hixon. Teresa Holland. Lorralie Holman. Donald Hughes, Walter Hughes, William Hutchinson, Melinda Jackson, Lori Jenson, Brian Jobelius, Darryl Johnson, John Jurgilewicz. Ronald Kollitz. William Leah, Raymond Levesque, Alan Lockridge, Letric Martin, Joe Martinez, Den- nis Masters, Hope McCants. Chris McDonald, George McKinley, Greg McManus, Robert Mine- field. Peter Morris, Obeli Morton. Franz Naslu- chacz. Patrick Ortner. Richard Padilla. John Pe- tran, Wayne Please, Greg Porcu, Eric Prout, Fran- ces Ramirez, Jonathon Richardson, Shirley Rivera, Linda Romero. Kevin Soukup. William Soza. Mat- tie Speight, Rhonda Thompson, Catalina Valdez, Jacqueline Walker. LaSheila Walker. Karen Weeks. Tina Weyland. Donna Wilcox, Leah Wil- liam, LaShawna Williamson. Eric Wilson, and Ste- phen Yates. The whole stadium was quiet as the glaring lights of the football field opened up the night sky; the crowd peered down on the shiny helmets and spotless guns. This was ROTC ' s Drill Team adding a professional touch to the opening ceremonies at a typical football game. ROTC. with its 129 members, was the largest club on campus. They played an important part in our community and drew almost one-tenth of the stu- dent body. Learning obedience, self- discipline, pride, and dedication, the ROTC program prepared its members for a possible military career and gave preparation for the future. Their career studies included navigation, meteorol- ogy, history, of flight, space, and lead- ership. Visits to George Air Force Base, Ed- wards Air Force Base, Vandenberg Missle Test Center, and March Air Force Base were a few of the events that kept members on their toes. The highlight of the year was the Mili- tary Ball held at MAFB. This was a for- mal affair for members only. " Off We Go into the Wild Blue Yon- der, " is only a small part of the activi- ties of Arlington ' s ROTC. Cadet Major Joe Martinez keeps a close eye on classmates during inspection. 30 ROTC 4 With chins up and shoulders back Weyand. Cathy Cardey. and Catalina Valdez await approval as Cadet Col Doug Hanery in- spects the first-year cadets Chief MSGT. Holly keeps Ca-92 running on schedule as Cadet Major Joe Martinez stands by 4 At parade rest, first-year cadets Kelly Brand. William Hutchinson. Richard Padilla, Jeff Fmcham. and Lucia Guerrero listen for their next com- mand. ROTC 31 FRONT ROW Pia Budicin. Greg Albarian. Carol Staple. Vivian Beregi, Tricia McElroy. Robert Gonzales, and Gina Pierce ROW 2: Diane Ro- zonsky. Mike Hampton, Tom Scherer, Carol Chris- tian. Julie Castro. Aimee Myers. Jane Warken- tein. and Debbie Spears. ROW 3: Mark Gruber. Laurie Dietrich. Sandra Simon. Kathy Jelin, Liz Gosney. Corrine Green, and Lori Heyman. TOP ROW Susan Price. Chris Soholt, Doug Henry. Gene Anderson. Tami Sorenson, Susan McHale. Melissa Smith. Lisa Driskill. and Ina Schweitzer CSF . Members Strike Gold t Strummm ' the or computer, junior Janine Milli- gan performs mind-boggling tasks The California Scholarship Feder- ation is an organization which grew to over seventy members. This organiza- tion was originally designed by high school counselors and administrators to give students recognition for out- standing academic achievements. Students are eligible for membership if they earn ten CSF points in three or more college prep classes, not includ- ing P.E. An " A " is worth three points and a " B " is worth one point. A " D " or an " F " automatically excludes a stu- dent from membership. Life members received a gold seal on their diploma and graduated with honors. They also received a gold hon- or cord, a gold tassle, and a life mem- bership pin. In order for a student to become a CSF life member, member- ship must have been maintained for at least four semesters, one semester of which must have been in the senior year. CSF members not only had the satis- faction of high academic achieve- ment, but they also found CSF an ad- vantage when applying for scholar- ships. »A CSF member for two semesters, junior Pia Budicin tackles her work. 32 CSF 4 The lone representor Cindy Strives for a Strike Clank! Crash! Bang! Pins scattered as the ball hurtled down the alley. It was Cindy Unruh striving for a strike. Cindy went to the State Champion- ship in Oakland as a junior and her goal was to go to the bowling finals in Sac- ramento. Cindy, a senior, was the stu- dent participating from Arlington in the Specialists Club. For social and physical participation, specialists bowled every Wednesday at Tava Lanes where they competed for top bowling honors and the privilige of competing in the state finals. Among Cindy ' s other interests and hobbies were shopping, her dog, Man- ford, her goldfish, and watching televi- sion. ♦ Cindy bowls with the Specialists Club every Wednesday. One of her goals is to participate in the State Bowling Finals in Sacramento. Speck: AUTO CLUB FRONT ROW Victor Gutierrez. David Harley. David Jones. David Moncuse. and Clay Dickman TOP ROW Rod Reasner. Lawrence Sandoval, Alex Hernandez, Brett Bashaw, David Didomenico, Barney Northcote. and Robert Fish- t Before the Homecoming Parade, Rick Mitchell, Mike Hull. Vito Berardini. Brett Bashaw, and War- ren Carpenter examine Barney Northcote ' s Chevy Malibu They Shift into Gear While wondering through the maze of buildings at Arlington ' s deserted campus on a sunny Saturday after- noon, one might have heard the faint roar of an engine. The revving noise was coming from the Industrial Arts Building where the Auto Club members were investing patience, skill, and dedication. The Auto Club was organized in 1973, Arlington ' s first year, and has al- ways had many interested members. With its fifteen members this year, the Auto Club ' s primary purpose was to allow students to have a place and an atmosphere to work on their cars out- side of regular school hours. Money collected from dues and fund-raisers went towards buying more tools for the workshop and sponsoring their own parties. Another goal was to purchase a stereo to install in the shop for every- one ' s listening enjoyment. Under the supervision of Mr. Albert Caballero, their advisor, the students usually met twice a month. It was a proud moment when the students drove their cars in the Homecoming Parade and were able to show off their creativity. I Nate Rauba is giving a new meaning to " shooting the berm " on a wall of dirt, he maneu- vers his Suzuki RM125 around a right turn. » Confronted by a " dirt roost " from the leadir rider, Gary Clark fights to keep the lead at tl " Corona Raceway. 34 Auto Club MOTOCROSS CLUB FRONT ROW: Dee Dee Ash- ley. Mark Decker. Glenn Clark, and Nate Rauba. ROW 2: Gary Clark. Steve Stewart, and David Hollenkamp. TOP ROW John Rogers. Greg Roy- bal. David Villanueva. and Tony DeJulio. The Race Is On Sounds of the engines are pounding in your ears as the crowds are roaring from the sidelines. The engine noises cause every muscle to vibrate, your whole body becomes tense from the concentration. Your eyes are fixed on the starting gate, waiting for the mo- ment when you will spring into instant action. The gate thunders down. The race is on. Motocross racing is a physically de- manding sport which requires endur- ance, strength, and total concentra- tion. It takes real concentration to get there first while keeping ground and maintaining the pace. Among the goals of the Motocross Club were recruiting interested stu- dents to race against Motocross teams from other area high schools. The only requirement to be on the team was to have raced at least once on their own bike. Corona Raceway was the scene for the races. Backed by the school spon- sor, Steve Dickman, Tim Decker and Terry Milam performed the role of advi- sors for the club. Looking back on the troubled past, the Motocross Club hasn ' t always been fully accepted by the students or the administration. The problem of meeting the insurance requirements blocked the recognition of the club. President Nate Rauba contorted, " We got the boot. " Nate commented that most people had the idea that moto- cross racers were just looking to get hurt, but with the help and support of various people, incl uding Principal Liz Jennings, motocross got back into the swing of things. As Tony DeJulio put it. motocross racing is " . . .not a glamorous sport — it ' s dirty. ... " One of the worst things Tony could think of often occurs when the track is muddy. " Mud gets in our teeth — all you can do is grin and bare it! " Motocross Club 35 fi PANTHERA LEO FRONT ROW: Peggy Hollenbeck. Donna Martin. Lisa Morgan. Kim Sensenbach. and Laura Snider TOP ROW Curtis Lyon. Pia Bu- dicin. Terry Hostord. Mrs Gloria McCloud. Bonnie Innes. and Chris Snodgrass. NOT PICTURED Da- mon Lyon. Traci Mahaffey. and Brent Smith t The concentration level is high as Damon Lyon focuses on one of the many submissions. » Fumbling with the Selectric typewriter. Brent Smith completes his typing training Staff Faces Challenge The constant clatter of the typewrit- er, along with the time-consuming pro- cess of reading and re-reading poems ana stories that haa been submitted were just a few of the many tasks that awaited the fourteen members of the Panthera .eocrew when the staff was organized second semester. " It ' s hara Oeciding on what goes in, especially if it ' s something turned in by one of your good friends . but you ' ve got to be fair, " claimed junior Lisa Mor- gan. February through May the staff was busy preparing the literary maga- zine that would feature the creative writings ana arawings of many Arling- ton students Meeting every day sixth period, the Panthera Leo staff de- signed layouts, typed copy, created artwork, and raised the funds neces- sary to produce the magazine. Sever- al thousand stories and poems were reaa before the approximately 600 se- lections were finally chosen. In addition to providing recognition for students who have their work pub- lished, the Panthera Leo provided en- joyable hours of reading for its many purchasers. 36 Panthera Leo I FRONT ROW: John Scheurer. Scott Christy. Kip Simson, Wayne Stobaugh. Jeff LaSalle. and Wade Roberts ROW 2 Kerri Mauel. Steve Bottmi, Tammy Wills, and Advisor Adrian Reims. TOP ROW Manuel Ortega, Joe Ybarra, Mike Lee, Ralph Lopez. Lynn Hall. Randy Shearer, and Mike Ortega. Ceramics: an Outlet for Expression " Ceramic students with an artistic ability can look at a lump ot clay and actually see something, " revealed ad- visor and founder of the Ceramic Club, Adrain Reinis. Started four years ago, it now consists of twenty-three mem- bers. Occupied with creating various art objects such as ceramic bowls, cups, and pitchers, the students prepared to put their creations on sale at their Christmas and Spring Art Sales. Each student earned 80% profit for their art objects and 20% went to the Art De- partment. Approximately two thou- sand dollars made per sale went to- wards the purchasing of new eguip- ment. An Extruder-Coil maker, a slab- roller, electric wheels, and a semi- automatic trimming unit were among the new additions. Member Charles Rush summed it up: " The Ceramic Club is really an outlet for us to express ourselves, make a lit- tle money, and get some recognition for our work. " 4 Expertly. Rudy Harris maneuvers the potter ' s wheel. Ceramics Club 37 MECHA FRONT ROW Madeline Soto. Luanda Pena. Vir- ginia Navarro. Maria Vasquez. Linda Escalera. and Bernice Corner. ROW 2 Becky Infante. Hen- ry Velasquez. Maria Beradina. Kathy Salas. Ar- lene Ramirez, and Suchi Wang TOP ROW Tony Sandoval. Juan Diaz, Arthur Delarosa. Steve DeAro. Rudolf Palmerin, Tony Murrillo. and David Murnllo Optimistic Goals Influence MECHA Trips to Disneyland, softball tourna- ments, and building the second-place float for the Homecoming Parade pro- vided MECHA with a busy schedule. When asked the reasons for organiz- ing the MECHA Club. President Henry Velasquez stated " ... to help Chi- cano students get involved in school activities and to prepare themselves for the future. " Expeditions to Riverside City College and the University of Cali- fornia at Riverside helped the students get a better understanding of the pos- sibilities for their future education. At their noon meetings every Wednesday in portable 11, the twen- ty-seven members were mainly con- cerned with uniting the Mexican- American students here at Arlington. » " Zoot Suit " was the theme for MECHA ' s sec- ond-place float in the Homecoming Parade which featured the shadowy character of Lor- enzo Sevallos. Senior Henry Velasquez, MECHA president, keeps a smile throughout the activities of his office BSU FRONT ROW: Sheila Minnifield. Jonathan Richard- son. Jackie Triplett. Tracy Evans. John Buie. Le- trica Martin, and Hiram Thomas. TOP ROW: Jac- queline Walker. DeAnthony Langston. Myra Mar- tin. Andrea Barber. Candy Hawkins. Donny McDaniel. and Jacque Thomas w Junior Alvin Barber " munched out ' noon BSU meeting before a BSU Reorganizes Priorities Leadership, responsibility, and edu- cation are all words which are impor- tant to the Black Student Union. BSU emerged in the 60 ' s, a time when there was a need to unify black stu- dents. Now in the 80 ' s, priorities have changed. Blacks are active in all areas of school life: student government, cheerleading, band, ROTC, and nu- merous other clubs, organizations, and sports. Consisting of twenty-five members, BSU ' s main goal this year was to get Kasey Bedford was active in BSU, but also found time to play on the Girls ' JV Basketball team. away from being a totally social club, and it was reorganized under the di- rection of first-year advisor, Mr. Milan. Although in favor of a greater em- phasis on education, Mr. Milan still felt that the students needed social activi- ties, some of these activities came through BSU. The organization ' s fund- raising activities this year included hav- ing a candy sale and a car wash. Presi- dent Jackie Triplett led the group at their meetings every Thursday at lunch when they organized their activities. BSU 39 ft t ft! tl ft ft AA 1 V v . MADRIGALS FRONT ROW Advisor Margie Uechi. Richard Bean. Jill Lattimer. Doug Turczak. Col- lean Merrill. John Lord. Kareen Tripp. Brian Put- nam. Lon Qumtana. Donald Lanning. and Jackie Holt TOP ROW Larry Mam. Rene Cook. David Arrant. Michelle Moore. Allen Brock. Shelly Joslen. Eric Soholt, Susan Lowry. John Cato. Lon Brad- shaw. Clark Hadden. Michelle Casey, and Happy Hanks » Formal attire adorns vocalists Dave Arrant and Allen Brock as they perform at the Annual Christ- mas Festival at Riverside City College. " A Beautiful Blend. . Shimmering white dresses and rich tan tuxes enhanced the choir as they performed throughout the community. Performances at Arlington, the Mission Inn, Disneyland, and at various schools throughout the district kept them con- stantly in the spotlight. Many of the members had never had experience in a choir before, so interest and enthusiasm was high. Gaining the musical skills of sight read- ing, learning rhythm and a musical vo- cabulary, and reading notes, members endeavored +o achieve their highest potential. Renaissance, pop, and classical were among the styles of music stud- ied by the 120 singers. Smaller groups within the choir were the Swing Choir, Concert Choir, and the Madrigals. Per- formances were polished and friend- ships strengthened through the time spent practicing at Tuesday night re- hearsals and in class. Sophomore Julie Nelson described what she thought was the best thing in the world: " ... the end of a perfor- mance when the audience is going hysterical, clapping, screaming, and whistlingl " Despite the concentration neces- sary for remaining on key and rehears- als that lasted for hours on end, the Madrigals kept on plugging ahead to meet one of the most musically chal- lenging years in Arlington ' s history. Performances that numbered up to four a day, after practices first period daily, were enough to strain some voices. During the holiday season, one of the busiest times for the musicians, their performances took them to places ranging from Disneyland to convalescent homes and to the radio station 99. 1 to share their musical abili- ties. When they sang at Disneyland on December 21 they joined 2,000 other choir members who together formed a human Christmas tree. The Madrigals were a select group of twenty-six experienced singers. In order to gain their privileged position, each member had to try out before school started and again second se- mester. Money earned from concerts helped to pay for transportation, while profits from candle and candy sales will send them for performances in the Hawaiian Islands in the summer of ' 81 Michelle Casey summed it all up: knew it was all worthwhile when we stood on the open staircase at the Mis- sion Inn and heard the beautiful blend of our voices. " 40 Choir 4 CHOIR FRONT ROW Julie Nelson. Kareen Tripp. Collean Merrill. Mike Aleman. Richard Bean. John Lord. Rick Navarez. Eric Soholt. Samantha Ac- cito. Lon Fidler, Lori Qulntana. and LeeAnn Simp- son ROW 2 Jill Lattimer, Cymoni Andergard. Stacy Cohenour, Kelly Larson. Mike Gessner, Roy Todd. Rick Starr, Arther Favella. Brian Putnam. Doug Turczak. Michelle Casey. Jackie Heaton, Susan Lowry, Jackie Holt, and Rene Cook TOP ROW Lon Bradshaw. Shelly Joslen. Allen Brock. David Arrant, Happy Hanks. Larry Mam, Clark Hadden. Donald Lannmg. John Cato. Michelle Moore, and Judy Clark i Singing for a crowd of football fans might make some people nervous, but sophomore Eric Soholt met the challenge as he sang the Nation- al Anthem before the Homecoming game All Choir members recognize sophomore Jackie Holt ' s talent each time she tackles the keyboard Someday. . . A Great Pianist The graceful, gliding fingertips ever so swiftly caressed the white ivory of the baby grand. " When I look at music, it ' s like a computer card; I feel like a computer, inputting all the notes and the output is beautiful music, " ex- plained Jackie Holt. Jackie believes her ideal career will be accomplished in music. Since the age of seven, she has been striving to be " a great pianist. " Every morning she got up at 5:30 and practiced until the bus came. She ' s musically inclined and plays the piano, flute, guitar, ban- jo, and she also sings. Much time is spent in the choir ' s backroom where she played and practiced with the Madrigals In spite of her full schedule, Jackie filled up any spare time with her horses, numerous plays, and Madrigal perfor- mances. After high school, Jackie plans to attend Cal State Fullerton and earn a degree in music. Choir 41 $ rV STUDENT GOVERNMENT FRONT ROW Senior President Rene Cook. Fresh- man Treasurer Margie Braden, BSU Rep. Kitt Langston. BSU Rep Jackie Triplett, Sophomore Secretary Sheila Minnifield. Director ot Athletics Larry Mam. and Sophomore Vice-president Katy Philpot ROW 2 Typist Jan King. Advisor Mary Wemgart. Junior Secretary Aimee Myers. Junior Vice-president Dawn Weibe. Freshman Secre- tary Lori Good, ASB Rep at Large Corrine Green. Director ot Pep Denise Jones, Senior Treasurer Lori Heyman, and ASB Vice-president Shelly Jos- len TOP ROW Recording Secretary Barbara Un- ruh. Junior Treasurer Jane Warkentien. Junior President Karen Gosney, Corresponding Secre- tary Lori Bradshaw. ASB President Chris Soholt. Freshman President Traci Collins. Senior Secre- tary Jana Weimer. Director ot Community Rela- tions Tam my Caines. Sophomore President Shei- la Dommguez, and ASB Treasurer Danny Oplinger. ►Junior Denise Jones hams it up during the Home- coming Parade with her famous window-washer wave 42 Student Government ' They ' re Go-getters... Running the student activities of the school would best describe the job of student government. In order for all the clubs and organizations on cam- pus to function, all had to find a way to work together with student govern- ment. The biggest challenge according to Dawn Weibe was " ... to build up school spirit. " Three main tasks that the group focused on were Homecoming, the Mid-winter Ball, and the Nominat- ing Convention. " In order for every- thing to run smoothly, each individual must do their best to complete their specific assignment, " stated Shelly Joslen. Corrine Green explained, " Miss Mary Weingart ... is the backbone of our organization. " This was the general observation of several members as Denise Jones concluded, " Our advisor is the one that makes sure everything comes together. " With each project there were many behind-the-scene tasks that had to be completed. For example, for Home- coming, all of the details of the parade and half-time activities were handled by this group. Fourth period provided classtime for all the planning, decision making, vot- ing, and officer and director reports. Each Tuesday and Thursday they act- ed on financial business and the activ- ity requests made by the various clubs and organizations on campus. " It ' s really hard to get the ball rolling, but once it is, you have to keep push- ing it to keep progressing, " empha- sized Rene Cook. Student Government 43 SPORTS PEP JV soccer player Ross Anderson shows his style. 44 Sports And Pep ♦Mickey Keeney takes a " cat nap " after an exhausting performance. •During half-time. Holly LaSalle and Cee-Cee Dunivm find time for a chat Fighting for the ball, Bonnie Innes and Brenda Perry struggle to get the ball over the net ♦Keeping watchful eyes on the team are sopho- more John Bowie and Coach Rungo. " Come on maroon and gold! " shouted the pep squad at numerous sporting events. And they had some- thing to cheer about. Arlington stu- dents showed their talent and deter- mination in all the various sports. Sports provided a challenge for students and left them with a feeling of accomplish- ment. " You learn responsibilities, " ex- plained varsity basketball player, Steve Jones. Over twenty girls participated in the pom-pon and cheerleading squads, and enthusiastically supported the teams. The excitement of the sports ' program was felt not only by the hun- dreds of students who participated as competitors, but also by the specta- tors who turned up in large numbers for football and basketball games. Small yet enthusiastic crowds showed interest for other sports such as tennis, soccer, and volleyball, they supported pep squad as well. Sports and Pep, together, cooper- ated to bring fun. excitement, and pride to the Arlington campus. Sports and Pep 45 s FRONT TO TOP Holly LaSalle. Lisa Forester. Amy Gunvalsen, Djuna Johnston. CeeCee Dunivin. and Laurie Banks. 46 V Cheer And Pom Pon Silhouetted against the night sky. first year pom pon Djuna Johnston keeps an eye or. her fellow songleaders to insure composed preci- sion. Pep Ignites School Spirit |The moment is intensified as senior Donna Martin ' s enthusiasm expresses itself in front of the crowd FRONT ROW Jana Berg. ROW 2: Heidi Wagner. Don- na Martin, and Lori Callahan ROW 3 Tammy Lock- hart and Tern Aumann TOP ROW Ellen Lueb It was another Friday night, an- other football game, and one-by- one the Varsity Cheerleaders and Pom Pon girls arrived at the stadium to " fire-up " the crowd and inspire spirit in their bones. To become an A.H.S. Varsity Cheerleader or Pom Pon, the girls went through a week of learning routines, cheers, jumps, ana kicks for tryouts. This clinic was taught by 79- 80 pep squad members. The night of tryouts, excitement and nervous- ness was present in the air. " I was scared and very nervous, you know, the usual stuff, " admitted Varsity Cheerleader Tammy Lockhart. After the squaa was chosen, the funa raising began. There was a sta- tionery sale, a calendar sale, a car wash. Money earned from these fund raisers helped pay for their uni- forms, megaphones, pom pons, and various other needed pep items. During the summer, the Varsity Cheerleaders attended the Nation- al Cheerleading Association Camp in Long Beach while the Pom Pons traveled a different road to San Die- go ' s National Cheerleaaing Associ- ation Camp. Filled with new ideas and inspira- tion, the girls enthusiastically prac- ticea at least three days a week in the heat and smog, developing new routines. Throughout the year the Varsity tried to cover all aspects of Arling- ton ' s sports by attending at least one game for every sport. •Junior Lisa Forester executes a pom pon routine as CeeCee Dunivan and Holly LaSalle perform in the background 47 Mascot Creates New Image " Working toward being the best " was Micki Keeney ' s ambition for this year. " I ' ve never done anything like taking on the responsibilities of a mas- cot or getting in front of a large crowd. I was nervous the first couple of times but soon I was used to it. " During tryouts, Micki was judged on a series of routines, including tumbling, dance, and pantomimes. After the judging ended, Micki declared, " I was so relieved that it was finally over that I walked all the way home to unwind! " Last summer Micki started her ad- venture by attending camp at the United Spirit Association Camp, held at the University of California, Irvine. Dur- ing camp, Micki, on her own, created several routines and skits, which she performed for the judges later during that week. She left Irvine with greater confidence in her ability to inspire school spirit. " It was nothing at all like being a cheerleader. You just got out there and made people laugh; I showed my gymnastic abilities. " 48 Mascot 4 Micki Keeney " green " bags it at one of the Friday night football games » Arlington ' s cheerleaders " get down " in an at- tempt to strike up school spirit within the stands Holly LaSalle exhibits her style as she executes a cart wheel during practice. The Tyler Mall parking lot was the scene of the 1980 ' s homecoming pep rally where the AHS pep squad led an enthusiastic crowd Mascot 49 8 50 JV And Frosh Cheer » When asked what she enjoyed most about w Tearing through space with her mighty cheerleading camp, JV Cheerleader Shelia leaps and bounds. JV cheerleader, Doreen Minnifield replied quickly, " The time I hit Cap. McAlmden demonstrates her defiance of tain (JV cheerleader) Romana Jones in the gravity head with a tomatoe! " FRONT TO TOP: Romanna Jones, Missy Reeves, Doreen McAlinden. Kitt Langston. and Sheila Min- nitield -,JLJ JV And Frosh Spring Into Action As the sun faded into the back- ground, the JV and Frosh Cheerleaders got ready to strike up the spirit in the shaded stands. Excited parents, stu- dents, and loyal fans were ready to inspire the JV football players. Even at Friday night Varsity football games when the JV and Frosh Cheerleaders were not leading cheers, they were seen disguised as " ordinary " Arlington students in the stands showing lots of school spirit. During the summer the JV Cheer- leaders attended the National Cheer- leading Association Camp in San Diego to expand their knowledge on cheerleading. Unfortunately, the Freshman Cheerleaders weren ' t able to attend camp, but this didn ' t stop them from inventing new ideas for cheers and pep rally skits. Both teams practiced daily in the summer, and each Monday, Tuesday, and Wednes- day after school. " It was hot, but al- ways fun, " stated Captain Kim Stotts, a freshman leader, referring to the practices. Throughout the year, the squads were supportive of all teams, and be- cause of this, Arlington teams put forth winning efforts. FRESHMEN FRONT TO TOP: Pam Carter, Mary Ann Duran. Kim Stotts, and Gwen Hartmann. « Ellen Lueb, captain of Varsity Cheerleaders, clears the way for the enthusiastic JV and Fresh- man Cheerleaders during a JV football game. JV And Frosh Cheer 51 52 Varsity Football f FRONT ROW: Michelle Casey, Janene Fuller. Melody Miller. Chris Soholt. Cliff Woolls, Larry Main. David Arrant. Rudy Harris. Mark Green. Paul Kern, John Diebold. Rick Lawler, Geoff Rineberg. Hal Bottini. Anthony Reynolds, and Kenny Wag- ner. SECOND ROW: Kelly Evans, Tammy Carroll. Teri Oliver, Ron Henderson. Joe Sharp. Van Bran- don. Eric Seckinger, Doug Snider. Bob Luna. Larry - Hood, Tim Lopez, Terry Rollerson, Mike McGuire, Mike Keyes, Robert Minnifield, and Coach Rick Dischinger. TOP ROW Tammy Nanney, Danine Oliver, Ringo Gray. Ron Main, Jamie Mannon. Vince Gonzalez. Wayne Rising, Paul Obier, Eddie Leon, Ralph Wilson. Joe Trujillo. Jay DeVogel. Mark Hodges, Coach Mike Dennis, and Coach Gary Rungo Kicker Rudy Hams warms up before the at tempt tor the extra points Varsity Football Bulldozes Ivy for Second Place " Their team goal was to make their families proud and their school proud, on and off the field, " stated head coach Rick Dischinger. Even Pefore the season started, the team and coaches put together a list of goals to keep in mind during the season. Includ- ed in these were, " Be a team player, realizing that united we stand, divided we fall. " To accomplish this goal, the varsity football team started practicing in late August when the two-to-three hour practices were held twice a day. Coach Dischinger added, " Keeping in shape physically was their main as- pect. " The team sweated and strained through sit ups, push the sled, four corners of death, and weight lift- ing. During the 61-6 game against La Si- erra, the team showed their strength through their offensive and defensive execution. Coach Dischinger ex- claimed, " This was their best game! " Through determination and effort, the varsity football team finished the season in the Ivy League and went to the semi-finals in California Interscho- lastic Federation. Summing up the season. Cliff Woolls, all-league defensive back said, " We did what we had to do when we had to do it and went farther than anyone expected us to. " Like Humpty-Dumpty. Joe Trujillo takes a great fall 4 With defenders in hot pursuit. Kenny Wagner dashes down the field Varsity Football 53 s o 8 54 Varsity Football m With intense concentration, a strategic plan, and a yearning to win, the team lines up for the next play. a Team members joyously give the touchdown signal to an inspired crowd t When in doubt, punt it out, as demonstrated by Mark Green, 4 Coach Rick Dischmger confers with Kenny » Co-MVP ' s socialize during one of the fall pep Wagner during a time-out rallies Ivy League Acknowledges Two Superstars « Clutching the football tightly. Anthony Reyn- olds scrambles in an attempt to evade ap- proaching opponents win • ner (win er)-n. a person or thing that wins. This is the definition ac- cording to The Random House Dictio- nary, and Arlington had two on cam- pus: Anthony Reynolds, Most Valuable Player for offense; Kenny Wagner. Most Valuable Player for defense, both in the Ivy League. Having two MVP ' s from the same school was a rare and treasured accomplishment. Anthony played football all of his four high school years at Arlington and earned his honor by playing tailback. Kenny transferred to Arlington in his junior year where he played first-string quar- terback and defensive safety. Part of their personal success and the success of the whole team was attributed to the high enthusiasm and spirit of the supporters at the games. Reynolds stated. " The crowd fires you up. You know you won ' t lose and you just think about winning. " Wagner added, " That beat of the band gets to you. " The guys could feel the ex- citement of the crowd despite their intense concentration Despite their phenomenal accom- plishments, they retained respect for each other, the team, and Coach Dis- chinger. Kenny stated, " Coach D ' s not like most coaches. He doesn ' t yell and relates well with us. " Comradeship with each other was also very evident. Watergirl Michelle Casey commented, " I think their friendship helps their performance. It ' s unusual when two team members who could be so highly competitive toss aside their egos for the benefit of the team. No wonder they both got MVP. " Varsity Football 55 s o 8 56 JV Football »Did Hemet ' s quarterback throw a short pass to Arlington ' s Zeke Aguilar? » Arlington ' s tight detense goes in for a sack in the game against Hemet. JV Sets School Record with 20 Consecutive Shutout Quorters i " . . .definitely C.I. F. champions when they ' re seniors, " was what JV Coach Gary Rungo proclaimed about his Ivy League championship team. Coach Rungo added, " The players had a good attitude and an intense desire to win the Ivy League championship. " En- thusiastically, they accomplished their goal by winning the championship and setting a school record, twenty con- secutive shutout quarters in their five league games. Safety Richard Y ' Barra explained, " The reason we were champions was because everyone would stick to- gether. " During the team ' s two-to- three hour practices a week, they tried to eliminate mental mistakes that might have led to fumbles, intercep- tions, and bad snaps. One of Coach Rungo ' s famous philosophies was, " No mental mistakes equals victory. " How- ever, when a mistake was made, it didn ' t seem to shatter their confi- dence. John Buie joked, " When we were beating a team really bad, ev- erything would work, even the wrong plays. " Leaping high with outstretched arms. Jeft Wil- son nearly blocked the punt Mike Elsman demonstrates a superb snap to quarterback Joe Hobbs. FRONT ROW: David Rising, Eric Soholt. Mike Fal- setti. John Buie. Richard Ybarra. Ron Lawler. Mike Elsman. Jeff Wilson, and Brian Bare ROW 2: Terry Gluckman. Ken Banks, Joe Hobbs. Newton Kel- lam, Robert Diaz, Peter Garcia, and Kevin She- phard TOP ROW Donald Hughes. Rodney Jama- gin. Richard Hof. Jonathan Richardson. Jim Kel- lam. Steve Bottini, Ezekiel Aguilar. Coach Gary Rungo. and Coach Ed Blevms JV. Football 57 58 Freshman Football FRONT ROW: Jessica Thompson. Billy Mitchell. Al- fredo Juarez. Chris Cohenour. Jeff Jones. Jeff Rutt. Stewart Babka. Chris Paysinger. Steve Mumper. Glenn Clark, Charlie Pennunuri, Lance Browning, and Bud Harrington. ROW 2: Anthony Guzman, Mike Casey. Jimmy Boyd. John Wil- liams. David Rhind, Robert Lawler. Ron Finley. Mark Quesada. Paul Nelson, Randall Graham, Maurice Llewellyn, Mark Elmore, and Coach Steve McNitt TOP ROW Saul Perches. Matt Hammar. John Lee, Steve Krawiec. John Nelson, Billy McDonald, Bryon Larkin, Derrick Jones, Mike Millsap, Fred Burkholder, Mike Howard, and Coach Mark McPherson. »Still in the process of catching the pass, Mike Howard darts toward the goal line. 7S ■ M ?t ; i i rf Dashing past a possible foe, Chris Paysinger sprints downfield. » Hemet ' s quarterback is in trouble as Arlington ' s awesome defense gets in. surrounds, and oblit- erates him. - FfOS 7 ■ Plays the Field " Studious, easy to coach, and hard working, " were words Coach Mark McPherson used to describe the fresh- men football team. " The team mem- bers were very supportive of each other and they really stick together. " This togetherness developed early in August when practices sometimes lastea longer than three hours. The team worked on offensive ana aefen- sive plays, along with the individual skills ana weight lifting. By the end of the 3-7 season, they had reached their goal of being able to block and tack- le. " We all triea hara and we enjoyed playing as a team, " commented line- backer Fred Burkholder " I was very happy teaching this group of kids. They were the best I ' ve coachea in my whole life . . . they are at the top of my list, " commented Coach McPherson. With a clear field. Steve Mumper has an unhin- dered run for a TD After breaking through the linemen, they ' ll have no trouble with the tackle Freshmen Football 59 s Uj § 60 Volleyball ►Teammate Trad Collins holds her breath in an- ticipation as Kim Tipton courageously attempts a last minute point away. • Up, up, and away. Nancy Browm soars high over the net for the spike. »Hands out. back bent, and eyes forward! Cheryl Campbell awaits the serve. FRONT ROW Kim Tipton, Sheryl Lebel. and Stacy Cohenour. TOP ROW: Lisa Shipley, Dawn Brown, Traci Collins, and Cecelia Hernandez. ' ? lvi » Volleyball Plays Close To Net In Difficult Season Spectators bobbed their heads side- to-side as they tocused on the sailing white ball. A combination of serves, sets, and bumps continued the action until a miss or an overshot rendered the ball dead. " We are ' Wild-N-Crazy Girls, ' " com- mented Sheryl Lebel, JV Volleyball player. JV, like Varsity, had a schedule of three two-hour practices and two games a week, plus scrimmages against each other. Overall, JV Coach Frances Diaz stated, " The six team members have finally understood what the word responsible means. " Coach Diaz went on to say, " On the personal level, they have matured through a variety of experiences each of them had. " Accord ing to Varsity Volleyball Coach Michelle D ' Ascanio, the Varsi- ty ' s goal was to win at least half of their games. Though the girls fell short, the team excelled in other ways and took responsibility for their individual shots. Dawn Brown and Patty Campbell were named as outstanding players. Dawn, JV team captain, displayed leadership ability on and off the court. " She ' s a super intelligent athlete that always gives 110%, " said Coach Diaz. Another honor for Patty Campbell, freshman varsity member, was to be selected for the all-league volleyball team. She was the first freshman at Arlington to hold this title. ♦Using her strength to " lift the ceiling oft the building " is freshman Traci Collins FRONT ROW Debbie Sodders. Roberta Diaz. Pat- ty Campbell, and Nancy Brown TOP ROW Cheryl Campbell. Debbie Brown. Judy Acosta. and Sherry Tangren Volleyball 61 5° O 8 »Now is when those early morning practices pay off for Jeff Lee. 62 Cross Country f ' . £.1 ♦Little dances are sometimes used for warm-up exercises as demonstrated by Syndi Newman FRONT ROW Sandra Navarez. Kathy Yates. Joan Diebold. LeeAnn Reynolds. Maria Genovese, Shelly Anderson. Cindy Thomas. Shannon Hayes. Lisa Crampton, and Kathy Jelin ROW 2: Coach Steve Wyper, Emma Hunter. Aimee Myers. Jane Warkentien. Syndi Newman. Pam Hayes, Sandra Simon, Lori Good, Belinda McLaughlin. Jenny Haase, and Lura Kern. TOP ROW Frank Garcia, Terry Ehrhard. Kirby Dotson. Jimmy Winn, Dan Rugg. Eddie Marquez, Tom Elliott, Jeff Lee, Ca- sey Whitney, John Cato, and Vance Velardez k A:_ " Mountain Lions ' " Cover Rough Terrain The buzzing noise was piercing his ears. The noise insisted on pounding eternally. As he slid out ot his warm covers, the cold and uninviting air bit him. He grabbed the insistant noise box and threw it across the room. This was the alarm clock and it was five o ' clock. Many of the cross country team members were a part of this scene for the four morning practices per week. That was not all though, for they prac- ticed later in the day also. These prac- tices included speed work, hill work- outs, and distance runs. Mixed in with these grueling work- outs was some fun also. The team played tag. football, united their ♦Looking for a shower. Pam Hayes keeps limber after a grueling run ♦Cindy Thomas shows her love for Gatorade be- tween events voices in sign-a-longs, and according to Coach Steve Wyper, " They howled at the moon. " Aimee Myers a junior member of the team had a d ifferent viewpoint of the practices. She com- mented that they were a lot of " blood, sweat, and tears. " Traveling to Europe to win the World Championship of Cross Country with a visit to the Alps was a goal set by Coach Wyper, however, they decid- ed it was a more realistic goal to make CIF. Lots of hard practice paid off for the team. The boys came in third place and the girls went undefeated and fin- ished first in the Ivy League. Cross Country 63 o 8 64 Water Polo Water nolo Mokes History With First CIF Appearance " Great! This is the best waterpolo team Arlington has ever had, " ex- claimed Coach Pat Tope. His words were prophetic since the team, for the first time, cinched their goal to go to the CIF play-offs. They finished with an overall 13-6 record. They attained this goal by practicing at least ten hours a week, working on ball handling, sprint- ing, passing, and shooting. " The team is small but strong with an awesome offense, " commented Cap- tain Tim Lovell. They proved this with their suspenseful game against Ramo- na, which was the game they had to win to go to CIF. The game went into I double overtime with Arlington clinch- ing the win with a score of 12-11. The team established a closeness after working and playing those long hours. Rob Platner, a returning player, commented, " We ' re like a family with Pat being our coach and second fa- ther. " w Defying two defenders. Brad Cargal catapults the ball for an awesome goal • ■ . Water Polo 65 CO CD 66 Girls Tennis 4 -lumber one varsity %am member Susan fvcHale demonstrates her top spin swing m Amy Wiest may need a chiropractor after this shot. It Was " Love " at First Fight for Girls ' Tennis. A major goal established early in the season was to " win the league, " ac- cording to Coach Tom Allen. This meant winning more matches than any other of the teams in the Ivy League. Lisa Driskill, a varsity member. felt that they could take first in the league if everyone put out maximum effort and stayed together. Tom Allen commented. " They will probably finish second again. " At least two hours a day were spent after school in practices that included running backwards, doing sidesteps and kangaroos, and volley practice at the net. Part of their daily routine was to try to hit the coach in " the behind " to get revenge for the various nick- names he gave many of the girls. A senior member got lucky and man- aged to give the coach a painful bruise which he showed off proudly. Occasionally playing tag with shaving cream was also a part of the lighter side of practice. Team fellowship, practice, early set goals, and a desire to win all contributed to a winning season. The Army may want to draft Renee Petroff after this presentation of her battle skills. Girls ' Tennis 67 CO Varsity Basketball ♦Chris Harper rises to the occasion with a per- fectly timed " jam " against La Sierra. ♦Greg Sparks waits in anticipation. w Bringing the ball upcourt is a very important part of the game Here. Mark Hodges performs that task against Ramona. Alike a one-man-team. Ken Hennessy uses all five arms to guard against Ramona. ♦It ' s two more points for Greg Sparks. Varsity Basketball Starts as Little Dribble Nine seniors and three juniors made up the varsity basketball team. They determined to win the division and make it to the CIF play-offs. Accom- plishing these goals took, as Dan Arrel- lano head coach said, " Practice and applying what you practice in a game situation. " These practices consisted of a lot of running, suicides, defensive slides, and offensive and defensive plays. " I felt we were like a family, " was how Captain Chris Harper ex- pressed himself aoout the team. Coach Arrellano declared that the Lions played their best games against Banning and Nogales, who were both first place in their divisions " In the Ban- ning game, we surprised them with a victory of 62 to 50. " Although the bat- tle with the Nogales team ended in a loss. Coach Arrellano said, " We lost in the last few minutes but played ex- ceptionally well together. " ,o ♦ The Lion ' s bench remains calm and hopes for the win FRONT ROW Greg Sparks, Mark Hodges. Steve Smith. Ken Hennessy. and Norman Cox. TOP ROW Charles Brodhead, Ron Tregillis. Chris Harp- er, Curtis Clark, George McKinley. Steve Jones, and Dwan Triplett. i • JKGTQ iRUNUTUM K Varsity Basketball 69 5 70 Varsity Basketball »As If filled with helium. Steve Jones floats up for a smashing dunk w Discussing mid-game procedures are Greg Sparks and Dwan Tripplett. ►Airborne, Dwan Tripplett out jumps opponents «A very pumped-up Ron Tregillis shoots over a defender. •Dan Arellano, head coach, knows the huddle works In basketball too. . . . Surges Toward Goal of First in League " Definitely Chris Harper, " exclaimed coach Dan Arellano when asked who he thought was the Varsity ' s most valuable player. Chris, a senior who played center was just that. Coach Arellano continued, " He ' s the most tal- ented athlete I ' ve ever seen any- where. " George McKinley, a senior who played forward said of Chris, " He put a lot of time and effort into his shots, and he played great defense. Coach Arel- lano summed it up by saying that the reason Chris is so good is because he " ... jumps real high, shoots real good, and runs real fast. " Senior Charles Brodhead positions out a Ra- mona player for the rebound. . Varsity Basketball 71 § »JV team captain Tim Gorman sets example for team mates with a perfectly executed jump shot. »Roger Merino faces the uncertainty ot who to pass to. 72 JV Basketball Team members listen as Coach John Corona and assistant Larry Pirn relay their strategy »The ball, confidently shot by Charlie Rush, is en- route to the basket. I Positive Attitude Aids JV It was halftime and Arlington JV was 12 points behina. Moreno Valley knew Arlington was playing the game with- out two of their starters. The Lions, however, were just warming up. When the buzzer sounded signaling the sec- ond half, Arlington got the ball and there was no stopping them. The final score was Arlington 73-69. Accoraing to Coach John Corona, " We won because of our unique to- getherness and courage. We prac- ticed hard, worked together, and were very supportive of each other. " Practice was a ritual that lasted three hours a day, which included defensive slides, scrimmages, fast feet drills, dash-ana-dive drills, and running sui- cides. Mike Keyes stated, " We ' d practiced a lot and if we messed up, it just made us hustle. The players also took pride in themselves and in the team, and that ' s important. " v. JV Basketball 73 CO CO CD 74 Girls ' Basketball I GIRLS ' VARSITY BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Carie Qulntana, Pita Lopez, and Coach James Laudermilk , Maria Otjen, Kim Gina Rodriguez ROW 2 Debbie Canterbury, Su- Langston, Shelley Anderson. Kim Seabrook, and san McHale. and Maggie Lacambra, TOP ROW Virginia Schulte, . Free throws can make or break a team, here Visa Boatman attempts to add one point to the scoreboard 4 Displaying the skills of an acrobat, varsity play- er Shelly Anderson juggles the ball into Arling- ton ' s possession «Pita Lopez drives to the board with this well- planned shot » " You can ' t make them all, " demonstrates Lisa Williams as she gets her lay-up blocked by a Ramona player GIRLS ' JV BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Andrea Barber, Susie Guzman, Pat- ty Campbell, and Lisa Williams. TOP ROW Visa Boatman. Lee Anne Cochran, Pam Alexander, Cecelia Hernandez, and Nancy Brown Girls ' Shoot for the Stors " They are hard working and they all have basketball in their hearts, " boast- ed Coach James Laudermilk about the girls ' varsity basketball team. He kept the team busy after school with two- hour practices every day, making them " run, run, run. " Even though the work was tough, senior varsity member Kim Langston complimented the coach. " He is a good and talented coach and knows the game. " Although the majority of the team was short in stature, they set their sights high with a goal of at least sec- ond place in the Ivy League. " We need leadership in order to achieve these goals, " stated Pita Lopez, soph- omore. She felt with the right kind of peer leadership even a first place could be attainable. The nine-member junior varsity team, coached by Rose Fedenuik, shared the gym and buses with the varsity team to away games. JV team stated, " Sometimes we ' ll even prac- tice together. " Coach Fedenuik wasn ' t sure what kind of season JV would have at first, but after taking first place at the He- met Tournament she exclaimed, " They have played outstanding ball and encouraged each other! " Those wins left her optimistic about the team season. 75 Girls ' Basketball 76 Wrestling Wrestlers Run to Stay A top Ivy For the wrestling team warming up at the track was a main aspect of the after-school practices that lasted up to two-and-a-half hours each. Wres- tlers ran fifty-yard sprints with twenty sit-ups and push-ups in between every run. One hundred yard sprints and 440 yard sprints had to be run under ninety seconds each or be run again. Now that ' s a workout! This was the way to reach their goal of placing in the top five at the Rubi- doux tournament, where they placed second, and being in the top half at Indio where they placed ninth out of eighteen teams. Sophomore Ron Main commented, " It ' s a first class team. " According to junior Donald Ciota. a three-year member, the success of the team was due to Coach Dick Gibson. He added, " He ' s tough; he does a lot of wrestling himself, and he ' s good. " (After the completion of this page, the wrestling team and the entire campus were shocked and saddened by the death of Coach " Dickie " Gib- son on January 15, 1981) FRONT ROW Launa Rutt, Marcella Loper. Jeff Fincham, Scott Christy, Peter Morris. Steve Ortiz. Chris Ciota, Jeft Rutt, Ron Lawler. Mike Espmosa, Greg Johnson. Derrick Jones. Terry Reece. Fred Burkholder. and Donna Wilcox. TOP ROW Coach Dick Gibson. Peter Ciprian. Donald Ciota. Chris Cohenour. John Helm. Mike Ortiz, Lee Benjamin. Jeft Mannon, Van Brandon. Ron Hoquist, Ron Mam. Joe Trujillo, Ralph Wilson. Larry Main. David Arrant, and Coach Robert Judge Wrestling 7 7 VARSITY SOCCER FRONT ROW Zeke Aguilar. Pat Campbell, Ben Faydock. and Roni Tonloy ROW 2 Chris Scherer. Gary Clark. Steve Perns. Ross Anderson, and Martin Garcia, TOP ROW; Tim Ricketts. Joe Hobbs, Jeft Chebahtah. Mike Shintani, John Rog- ers, and Al Torres O 78 Soccer JL9. ft M 22 1?+ 33 ?T3J ; 41 1 21 ; }0 T 3J. JV SOCCER FRONT ROW: Eric Doucette, Jimmy Boyd. Glenn Clark. Mike Frost. Dej Budpoothorn. and Jon Cook. TOP ROW: Jon Lee. Brian Perkins. Joe Dor- man. Loi Hang. Daniel Cox. and David Klug. ♦Martin Garcia waits for John Roge to decide which way the ball will be traveling Contrary to popular belief, soccer is a contact sport Here paramedics help an injured oppo- nent off the field Early Season Wins Turn to Late Season Blues " We practice until after dark, until you couldn ' t see the ball anymore. You ' d know the game was still going on when the ball hits you on the top of the head, " explained Pat Campbell. The Varsity and JV soccer teams prac- ticed a minimum of two-and-a-half hours a day and often played practice games against each other. Ross An- derson, a JV member commented, " Sometimes we even beat the varsity in practice games. " Could their eye- sight be failing due to their old age? Head Coach Reggie Kirk was aided by John Hoyer, assistant for both JV and Varsity. Despite a mediocre sea- son. Kirk stated, " I belong to this school, and I ' m proud to be a part of it. I emphasized to the teams that they are representatives of the school and to do the best they can, but to enjoy doing it. " Jeff Chebahtah, one of the two sen- ior team members wasn ' t too sure how to predict the season. " We have start- ed learning how to work with each other. " Early season wins for both JV and varsity proved encouraging. Soccer 79 CO 8 80 Varsity Baseball » Between pitches, junior Tim Gorman asks the umpire for the count FRONT ROW Marshall Dabney. Anthony Reyn- Gonzalez. TOP ROW: Assistant Coach Tom Wal- olds. Steve Smith, Ron Henderson, and Robert lace, Tom Hamm, Ken Hennessy, Greg Sparks, Diaz. ROW 2 Mike Corkins, Robert Salas, Rudy Ray Lauda, Norman Cox, and Coach Jack Harri- Harris, Tim Gorman, Greg Roybal, and Vince son Lions Drive Towards OF .1 The baseball diamond looked like an overcrowded playground on the day of tryouts, Tu esday, February 17th. Six- ty-five guys, ranging from freshmen to seniors, readied themselves for the test of their ability in front of their judges, the coaches. The best nineteen formed the varsity team. Mike Corkins, with the skill and ability of the other varsity players, became the first fresh- man in Arlington ' s history to make the team. He went 2 for 3 at bat in his varsity debut. Two-hour workouts a day, five days a week, kept the team in good shape and well-prepared. During practices the players worked on situations that could come up in games ana im- proved their batting skills. Also, the team got to know each other well and finished the season having made many new friends. The main goal for the season was to play hara and have fun. Vince Gonza- lez recalls, " We ' re just a bunch of comics who played well together. " After accomplishing this through prac- tice, concentration, and motivation, the team looked toward winning the Riverside Tournament, making the CIF playoffs, and finishing first in the Ivy League. And according to Tim Gor- man, " We would like to slaughter Poly High ' s baseball team. " i An opposing team member races past an out- stretched Ron Henderson. » With his hopes set on a base hit. Mike Corkins attacks the pitch. Varsity Baseball 8 1 to s 8 82 Varsity Baseball | First-string pitcher Tom Hamm finds his way back to the pitcher ' s mound after the end of the inning m This game seems to be a little less exciting than others as Ron Henderson tries to stay » Keeping a sharp eye on the ball. Mike Corkins advances to first base with second base in mind. 4 Freshman Mike Corkins cruises down the first baseline with an assured base hit » Ready to attack like a true lion, Ron Hender- son prepares for a possible tag out at first base Pitchers Graded on a Curve " Our pitching was what held the team together, " commented senior Tom Hamm. Tom was one ot the pitch- ers on varsity baseball who shared his duties with three other team members. Ken Hennessy senior, was an all-league pitcher in 1980, senior Norman Cox was new to the team, and Robert Diaz, an apprenticing sophomore completed the staff. In some teams, serious rivalries erupt between the pitchers, all trying to claw their way to the top. Coach Harri- son felt that this pitching staff was dif- ferent. He stated, " This is a good mix- ture of personalities. We can kid around but also get serious when we have to. Our pitchers can deliver the best one-two punch in the league. " « Vmce Gonzalez carries out his well-plotted strategy Varsity Baseball 83 84 J 7 Baseball FRONT ROW: Ron Plourde. Aurelio Castaneda. Rungo. Scott Schoonover. Rick Lukkonen. John Chris Cohenour. Martin Moya. and Jonathan Rogers. Mike Evans, Jeff Mitchell, and Assistant Richardson. ROW 2: Jeoff Mohr. John Williams. Coach Gary Bottom. Tony Sandoval, Tim Merica, Tim Ricketts. and Larry Graftt. TOP ROW: Head Coach Gary » Tony Sandoval clutches for the pitch. il l a Assistant Coach Gary Bottom supervises pitcher John Rogers before the 6-4 win over Mor- eno Valley. » Third baseman Martin Moya seems bored as he guards a Moreno Valley player JV Plays It Safe Come rain or shine, JV baseball started practice at 2:45 each day after school. Taking infield positions batting, running, and going through different game situations was all part of the workouts. " They played togeth- er as a good unit, " stated Coach Gary Rungo. Although the team was serious and worked hard throughout the season, humorous moments provided relief. One of those moments occurred early in the season during a game against Moreno Valley when the game was delayed because the sprinkler system came on at an unscheduled time. Out of the more than sixty who tried out, only nineteen survived the cuts. Vance Velardez set his goal to help the team in every possible way and give 100% all the time. " Everybody tried their very best, and I feel we are a group of talented people that will go a long way if we use those talents, " declared Vance. 4 Gary Rungo makes his point with the umpire at first base. Speed merchant Ronnie Plourde easily steals second base against Moreno Valley. 4 Junior Tim Merica fouls off a fast ball JV Baseball 85 s CO 8 86 Varsity Softball | Will the umpire catch freshman Patty Campbell should she fall? i i Left fielder Maria Otjen throws the ball infield for the out w Sophomore Roni Beeson gets off a good even pitch. — w Girls Grandslam into Ivy " We wanted to go all the way and be the best team in Ivy, " proclaimed sophomore Roberta Diaz. The fifteen member team also had goals to buiia character and develop sportsman- ship. Accomplishing these goals took " just plain hard work. " according to Heaa Coach Delores Crisucci. During practices the team exercised their mental and physical abilities by doing drills, going over game situations, and practicing against the pitching ma- chine. The team worked well together, as their five-and-four early season record showed strongpoints included a com- 4 Tensing up for the pitch is Roberta Diaz bination of good hitting and offensive capabilities and a strong defense with sound pitching. Two players whose performances were outstanding were Tammy Hart- man and Tracy Michaels. Tammy ex- celled as a pitcher, in fact, she pitched a no-hitter with thirteen strikeouts against Corona. Tracy was the catch- er and was a good leader who kept the defense clicking. Lori Lauda boasted. " The team was just great, we had a lot of spirit, and more importantly, we all pulled to- gether like all teams should. " Varsity Softball 87 3 3 88 JV Softball ZK 4« I Bonnie Johnson keeps her cool after a pitch delivered by La Sierra w Giving a few pointers to John Rogers is Tammy Bracken FRONT ROW Dawn Brown. Tammy Bracken and Robin Staggs. ROW 2 Shirley Rivera. Tina Mares, Jessica Thompson, Stacy Cohenour, and Cheryl Luther. TOP ROW; Bonnie Johnson, Barbara Roy- bal, Debbie Canterbury, and Sandy Quesada. I Debbie Canterbury knows it ' s the follow through thats counts. JV Softball - Makes It Home Their blueprint for developing the fundamentals of softball, teamwork, and a first place standing in the Ivy League was constantly on the minds of the JV softball team. The chemistry between the players took awhile to get used to, but team- work was one of the goals they worked hardest to attain. Cheryl Lu- ther, sophomore, stated, " Even though we all didn ' t know one another too well, we were playing as if we had been playing together for years. " Early in the season when a rain storm threatened to cancel a practice, Coach Rose Fedenuik had an idea. As long as the mud was soft, the team might as well have sliding practice. Fe- denuik exclaimed, " The girls were wet from head to toe. They learned how to slide, but most importantly, to keep their mouth closed while sliding, other- wise they would eat grass, dirt, or swal- low a mouth of muddy water. " Their positive attitude helped boost team spirit which was an essential part of their two-and-a-half hour practices and two games a week. Cohesiveness and team spirit developed a team dedicated to their sport. Waiting to tag the runner is Tina Mares, fresh- man. 4 Sophomore Cheryl Luther waits tor the ball and glove to make contact. JV Softball 89 h O 90 Boy " ' .dimming I Coach Pat Tope makes the final adjustments on a pair of goggles FRONT ROW: Eric Soholt. Shawn Dorson. Kevin Milli- gan, and Matt Ross. TOP ROW: Eric Stovner. Tim Lovell. Rob Platner, and Rod Reasner ! Apprentice first-year team member, Kevin Milligan, concentrates in the pre-dive position t Prior to taking his mark, senior Shawn Dorson loosens up. Open Water Motivates Swimmers " The AHS swim team will rise to the occ assion and surpass expectations, " reported senior Tim Lovell " In years to come, if swimming were given sup- port, Arlington could become a pow- erhouse, but for now we have to settle for a small and unknown position, but don ' t count us out because we repre- sent AHS and we have spirit, " contin- ued Tim. The fifteen members, consist- ed of five seniors, three juniors, and seven sophomores, were coached by Pat Tope. Tope was also known as " Zambini Man " by his swimmers be- cause of his wild hairstyle. 1 The team ' s goal was to compete and perform to the best of their ability and to be as successful as possible The team went about accomplishing these goals with workouts from 2:30 PM to 5:30 PM on school days when there was no meet. During these work- outs, they not only swam anywhere from 2000 to 6000 yards, but they also practiced starts, turns, strokes, and breathing patterns, additionally, they lifted weights. Chris Soholt said it best when he pronounced, " We are well- disciplined and all have positive atti- tudes towards our success. " £ Intent on winning. Rod Reasner surfaces for air i As if in pain, Kevin Milligan exhibits his back start. Bovs ' Swimming 91 CO CD Ida m Third-year swimmer. Janine Milligan. grimaces as she demonstrates a back -stroke start tor two- year teammate Betsy Price » Is Coach Grisham demonstrating the perfect breast stroke technique? 92 G dimming 4 Debbie Dooley. sophomore, creates her own tidal wave FRONT ROW: Becky Keating, Lisa Kelley. DeeDee Ashley. Jennifer Bower, Tammy Keathley. Janine Milligan. Kathy Judge, and Karen Almy ROW 2 Kelly Larson, Robert Nunn. Susan Peters. Diane Rozonsky. Carla Hewitt, Gloria Favela, and Laurie Presson, TOP ROW: Christina Crampton. Lisa Crampton. Debbie Dooley, Traci Lovetere, Mi- chelle Regner, Monica Gasparotto, Caryn Miles, and Betsy Price. i Torpedoing through the air. Karen Almy. junior. practices her competition dive. w Kelly Larson gives the butterfly event her best effort. Aquatics Team uid i Through the Ripples Comprised of fourteen new swim- mers and fourteen returning team members, the girls ' swimming team had the largest participation in Arling- ton ' s history. With so many new mem- bers, Coach Bill Grisham set an early goal. " I want to develop team unity, team spirit, and individual pride. The team has excellent motivation to ex- cel and the girls are willing to do the work to improve themselves. " Motivation is what it took to get the swimmers into the water and practice i Underwater practice won ' t catch sophomore Tammy Keathley off guard up to eight times a week for one hour and forty-five minute workouts. On top of all of the practices, they had the pressure of meets to deal with too. This is where the team spirit came in. Karen Almy, junior, stated, " At the beginning of a meet I got really nervous so that I ' d feel sick; but once I got started, the team was behind me and I felt more relaxed. " Team captain Lori Bradshaw added, " I try to be on top and do my best in each meet. " Girls ' Swimming 93 94 Badminton FRONT ROW: Tom McCarthy. Tim Dutfy, Delores Irma Patlan. Nancy Brown, and Sandy Potwar- Tucker, Dean Hollenkamp. Steven Ogilvie, and dowski. TOP ROW: Kim Seabrooks, Jimmy Boyd. Coach Mary Pomroy. ROW 2: David Hollenkamp, Dan Peak, John Meyer, Wayne Rising, and Cheryl Carie Qumtana. Joe Hobbs, Kenny Van Billiard, Campbell. « David Hollenkamp would like to make this birdie extinct » Will prayer help Danny Peaks ' return of this drop shot? — c J Birdie Watchers Get New Coach In the second year of co-ed badmin- ton, the guys outnumbered the girls. Only four players returned, so most were young ana inexperienced. To develop a positive attitude was the focal point for coaches Mary and Bob Pomroy, who were brother and sister. Mary stated. " I ' m excited about the team because I never coached before. I constantly tell them never to give up. especially when you ' re down. " Practices entailed tough workouts for two hours, three times a week where a distraction drill was part of every practice. This meant that two team members would play each other while the rest of the players sat around the court yelling and trying to distract them. This drill was effective in condi- tioning them for the not-so-quiet matches twice a week By mid-season, the team was 3-3 in the Ivy League. They all remained opti- mistic regarding the second half of the season. Dolores Tucker confirmed, " We just tried our hardest to win each of our games. " Badminton 95 9t -ack f Lions Stalk Ivy 5 With hard work, dedication, and to- getherness, the approximately fifty members of the track team set out to win the Ivy League Championship and be a tough competitor. Most of the team were underclassmen who car- ried much of the burden. Head Coach John Corona stated, " If our young people can come through for us, we will be very competitive and realize the goals we have set for ourselves. " During the two-hour practices, the long distance runners and sprinters concentrated on their strides, while other members involved in field events tried to improve their technique and build up stamina. Corona with assis- tants Dick Diamond, Mike Dennis, Steve Babka, and Brad Roseling kept the team in top condition. Outstanding athletes, Chris Harper, George McKinley, Casey Whitney, and Steve Jones provided the leadership that the team needed to run off with the Ivy Championship. Corona further declared, " This is a good group of ath- letes that our opponents will have to reckon with. " FRONT ROW Coach Mike Dennis. Mike Espmosa. John Nelson, John Timmerman, Derrick Jones, David Bargholz. Jeff Brown, Kamon Jones. Mike Casey. Matt Hammar, Orlin Sylve. Jeff Tripp, Eric Doucette. Donald Hughes, Ron Fmley. Mike Fal- setti, Alvin Barber. Bill Ortiz. Eric Seckinger. Kirby Dotson. Darryl Johnson. Julius Usher, and Kevin Shepherd. TOP ROW Assistant Coach Steve Babka. Walter Hughes. Mike Lee. Mike Keyes, Steve Jones. Lonald Plourde. Randall Graham. Dwan Triplett, Joe Trujillo. John Lee. Terry Roller- son, Doug Snider. Tom Elliott. Jeff Lee. Chris Harp- er. Casey Whitney. Frank Garcia. Mike McGuire. Tom Diamond. Kevin Lillestrand, Jim Sheffler, Coach Brad Roseling. Coach Dick Diamond, and Head Coach John Corona. 4 After practice George McKinley and Tracy Putnam discuss the day ' s workout Track 9? 91 ack » Head coach John Corona congratulates run- ners Melinda Downing. Freshman, and Sandra Simon, junior. FRONT ROW Maria Genovese. Belinda McLaughlin. Anderson. Kim Langston. Kim Atlas. Visa Boatman. Robyn Minnmg, Jane Warkentien. Saundra Simon. Madela Kelly. Syndi Newman. Debbie Timmerman. and Coach Dick Diamond. a Leading in the mile run is Jimmy Winn, sopho- more. I Senior Kim Atlas demonstrates skills needed to throw the shot put to Andrea Barber, freshman Track Jumps the Gun in Ivy No matter what event the girls were participating in, the girls were mixed with the guys of the same event auring practices. It was evident that the girls didn ' t get preferential treatment. They were expected to give maximum ef- fort and above all to show improve- ment, even if it meant staying a little longer or hurting a little more. Daily workouts were part of the agenda for reaching their goals. Dur- ing these workouts, the twenty-five members ran. worked on speedwork, and practiced technigues in the field events. Coach Di amond stated, " Their togetherness is very unigue. " They not only pulled together as a team and competed well together, but they were all compelled by a desire to be successful. Track 99 » Gymnasts Kim Kircher. Sharon Alves. and Kim Mueller receive pre-meet direction from Coach Laurie Bentley. FRONT ROW: Sharon Alves. Micki Keeney, Kim Kircher. Julie Nelson. Dawn Arcari, and Coach Lauri Bentley. TOP ROW Jennifer Haase. Anna Kasick. Kim Mueller. Mary Ann Duran, and Assis- tant Coach Tina Breslin. 100 Gymnastics a Dawn Arcari ' s performance pleases Coach Laurie Bentley as the judges rate the perfor- mance I The uneven parallel bars provide a challenge for senior Jennifer Haase A- -•• ' 1 Gymnasts Strive for " 10 " Status The team was young and consisted of only ten members. Half had never even competed gymnastically before. And there was only one returning sen- ior, Jennifer Haase. In previous seasons it was possible for an individual to specialize in a particu- lar event. However, this year each girl was expected to compete in several events in order to compete in all events. " It was an uphill climb, but they worked hard to achieve their goals, " proclaimed Coach Laurie Bentley. They practiced after school under all of the conditions existing in the meets. They started with intense stretching, followed by warm-ups, and their own routines. The gymnasts finished with a period of conditioning. All of this prac- tice benefitted them in the meets where the judges scored on style, originality, and execution. Kim Kircher shows her surfing style atop the balance beam. 4 Performing on the balance beam. Sharon Alves demonstrates her skill to the judges Gymnastics 101 CO o CQ 102 Tennis I Eye on the ball, racket back, and knees bent, co-captain Mark Green prepares a return from behind the baseline i Approaching the net, sophomore Roger Mer- ino returns a volley ♦ Pre-season practices found varsity member Shawn Patty improving his form FRONT ROW Jay DeVogel. Steve Ortiz. Terry Gluckman. Steve Rykaczewski, Danny Oplinger. and Phillip Grey TOP ROW Roger Merino. Shawn Patty, Marc Musacchio. Mike Thurman. Jeff Gless. Charles Brodhead, and Coach Tom Allen VkW Racqueteers " Ace " through Season Hours of work, determination, and some fun were used to build the tennis program. " It ' s one of the better teams we ' ve had, " confirmed Coach Tom Al- len. The group worked hard to make the CIF playoffs for the second straight year. Extensive running and reflex drills provided the much needed exper- ience and skill to maintain stamina and control during the matches. Endur- ance was necessary during the matches when each varsity member had to play four sets. Challenge matches were held between the play- ers all year and the outcome of these matches established the varsity team. Besides determining the eight varsity spots, the challenge matches pro- vided inter-team rivalries and forced the players to work hard to retain their positions. Under the direction of co-captains Charlie Brodhead and Mark Green. both seniors, the team planned a serve-a-thon to raise money for awards which were no longer pro- vided by the booster club. The whole team got along well. " We can case on each other and no one takes offense, we ' re still friends after we case, " revealed Charlie Brodhead There were no stars, but everyone worked hard to form one of the strong- est area teams. Boys ' Tennis 103 CD • Rookie Dion Davis works at perfecting his swing. Putting his techniaue to work. Glen Arellano follows through on a well-executed drive 104 Gc f i Golf coach John Hoyer instructs and directs golfers to improve their driving. m Ken Leedy contemplates his approach to the greens Golfers Swing for the Green j ■i The hindrance of losing three senior golf members from last year could not put a damper on this year ' s team. " They were mostly the main core of the golf team. Despite losing them, the team attitude is still good, " stated three-year team member Eddie Sauedo. They set a goal and expect- ed to attain at least a third place in the Ivy League. Even a third place in league would insure a spot in the CIF golf playoffs, their main goal. On practice days the golfers piled into Coach John Hoyer ' s car and trav- eled to the Riverside Golf Club to prac- tice their form, driving, and putting for several hours. 4 Teamwork is the key to improvement, as third- year golfer Ed Saucedo aids first-year golfer Ned Hocking in developing the correct grip Placing the ball on the tee can made or break the shot, as third-year member. Scott Hilde- brandt knows Coach John Hoyer. Ned Hocking. Eddie Sau- cedo, Glen Arellano. Scott Hildebrandt. Ken Leedy. and Dion Davis Golf 10 c ►Football player Geoff Rhineberg sculptures with intensity hoping to win the pumpkin carving con- test during the Halloween pep rally before the Poly game • The face of Karen Alexander mirrors the out- look of her day Lion versus bear. Michele Regner, junior, ques- tions the validity of the teddy bear at Arlington. iCIass Presidents Karen Gosney and Rene ' Cook practice " good oral hygiene " during a pep rally as Adrian Reinis helps with the process. Picking up schedules, buying ASB cards and yearbooks, taking ID pic- tures, and getting lockers began the maze of school life ana activities. " AHS Proud as a Lion " was the new theme that captured the spirit as classes be- gan. Freshmen started on the right path with elections held the third week of school. It didn ' t take long for them to find their place on campus. Sophomores started off their activi- ties with the Pacer Candy sale. This, plus other fund raisers, helped the class start towards the 1982 Junior-Senior Prom expenses. Sophomores also as- sisted with activities at graduation. Both the junior and senior class held car washes during the heat of summer. Along with the cost of homecoming float supplies, the juniors ' main con- cern was to finance the annual Junior- Senior Prom held May 8 at the Califor- nia- Plaza. Seniors haa over $2,000 in their trea- sury earned from previous years, but they added to this sum throughout the year to finance graduation activities. Supplies used to paint (and repaint) the Senior Quad for the Class of 1981 was a major expense. Class competition, heated as al- ways, included yelling contests, tooth- paste skits, and homecoming float ri- valry. School life and class activities were just part of the progression as the Lions participate d in the game of life. CLASSES Classes 107 SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR. : :j; O CO CO c; O z LU CO CO cc o z LU CO CO o: O CO CO o Z LU CO CO Q: O co CO Di o Z LU CO CO q: O CO co O co CO o CO co O co co O CO co Ci O CO CO a. o Z LU CO CO cc o CO CO O CO CO O CO CO O CO CO O CO CO O Carie Quintana ' s " senioritis " rubs off on under- classmen Sheila Mackey and Gina Rodriguez at one of the numerous pep rallies. ►Hiding behind the newly painted quad. Pam Baldwin and Debbie Weichelt await the sand- blasting crew. ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC 108 Seniors IORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENK. Judy Acosta Patrick Acosta Richard Alvarado Braulia Alvarez Linda Alvarran Clittord Anderson Shelley Anderson Tracy Anderson t A Senior Spirit Soars Arlington ' s annual tradition of paint- ing the senior quad took place in the dark of Friday night, September 5, 1980. It gave senior spirit a (sand) blasting start! The artists, consisting of approxi- mately thirty-per-cent of the class, got a little carried away with their artwork. Paint covered everything from the bathroom walls to the sidewalks out- side the quad area. " It was a mess! " laughed Paula Hatch. " I still have paint «larry Main participates in a pep rally competi- tion and gets to taste senior spirit. left in my car from it! " After evaluating the " masterpiece, " it was decided that some changes were in order. Rene Cook, class presi- dent, organized a " touch up " session two days after the original event. " We decided we ' d better clean up our act and our artwork, so I gathered up a few faithful seniors, " Rene explained. However, it turned into more than a " touch up " when the seniors had to call for a sandblasting crew. NIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSE ; Seniors iNIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR ►Jeff Fischer as Bogart. sails on the Sweepstake: winning senior float, " The African Queen. " Dwight Arrant Kimberly Atlas Terri Aumann Charlene Bailey John Bailey Bill Bain Pamela Baldwin Allan Barclay Brett Bashaw Gregory Baxter Pamela Beach Douglas Beals SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEI 1 to Seniors DRSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC «Candy Dumrauf sings out among a crowd of seniors. Valerie Bremerthon pretends not to know her. » Warren Carpenter strikes " The Thinker " pose Spirit Sparks - Success As winter turned to spring, seniors sometimes fell into the attitude of lazi- ness and procrastination, otherwise known as " senioritis. " Many felt that because they were seniors, they no longer had to attend class, do their homework, or participate in any class meetings or events. Class officers hounded the apathetic seniors for many weeks about the theme for the 1981 Homecoming float, but received little or no cooperation. As a result, the officers posted signs on lockers, cars, and on campus threatening, " No Float! " This instantly sparked enthusi- asm. Many hours of hard work resulted in the sweepstakes award for their float, " The African Queen. " Along with many other senior events, a pep rally during CIF finals pro- moted the seniors ' enthusiasm when the class became so spirited that they won their first spirit stick. Lee Benjamin Vivian Beregi Kelly Bevins Howard Bingham Vickie Binyon Debora Boston Hal Bottini Lori Bradshaw ISSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIO! BSENIORS, Seniors " ' I ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS 112 Seniors William Brommer Debra Brown Kimberly Brown Richard Buchbinder SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS ' RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC Karen Bunke Sean Cadd Tamara Caines Lori Callahan Christine Camacho Warren Carpenter Michelle Casey. . Julianne Castro « " Where ' s your spirit " ? " wonders Susan Perry. | " Gotta go! Here comes Margaret with her walkie-talkie 1 " says Paul Kern to Hal Bottini JfiSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR:, Seniors 113 ;NIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEr|i ' : Some Seniors Hove It.. The work of an artist is beautiful and sometimes can be hard to come by. For Kathy LaPlace. oil painting was a talent she did not discover until her senior year. " I took up oil painting be- cause I thought it would be fun. I ' ve only had painting for one semester, but it ' s weird how good they come out. " she exclaimed. There are many artists in the LaPlace family. " My grandma and uncle both paint; all my relatives paint. " Kathy es- pecially likes painting scenery but would like to try portraits. Kathy didn ' t think that she would make painting a career, she preferred to keep it as a hobby. Some people have it; some people don ' t. As for Tom Hamm, arawing plans, using compasses, t-squares, straight edges, and scales is what he does best. Tom discovered his dream to be- come an architect when he was a freshman. " I needed to take another elective, so I took drafting. " That start- ed it all for him. During Tom ' s junior year, he took first place with a drawing in the Riverside Industrial Education Ex- position at the Tyler Mall that included all of the high schools in the Inland Em- pire. " I want to go to Cal Poly, Pomo- na, and major in architecture, " stated Tom. ► " Always take time out to smile. LaPlace. advises Kathy I David Cato John Cato • Magdelena Chavez Jeffrey Chebahtah Robert Chostner Robert Collins Mark Contreras Nancy Contreras ' 3ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEM! 114 Seniors ■SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOPSSENIORS 1 Concentration, neatness, and accuracy are what make Tom Hamm ' s work so outstanding w Kathy LaPlace shares some of the secrets of creativity with Kelly Grimsley. I5SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR: Seniors 115 JIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENlORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENKa Donald DeCosta Kelly Delaney Donna DeMicco Lisa Dershem ?SSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEllJt 1 16 Seniors ?R5ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSJ Isabella Dorman Shawn Dorson Angela Doty Suzanne Doucet Howard Drexler Darla Dugal Candace Dumrauf Carolyn Dunsmore ITs All an Act " To be or not to be ... " well, for seniors Pat Acosta and Susan Zarp, " to be acting " is what they liked best. Both Susan and Pat have been inter- ested in acting ever since they started high school. " My sisters were interest- ed in acting so I wanted to get into it too, " explained Pat. Portraying the evil villain is the character Pat enjoys most. " When I was younger, I would get mad whenever the bad guy died at the end of a movie, " he grinned. Pat has plans to attend RCC for two years and " Now class! " Susan Zarp plays the roll of teach- er get some basics in theater produc- tions. Unlike Pat, Susan is planning on at- tending Redlands University to major in business with an emphasis in account- ing. She plans to minor in theater and said, " I ' m also into dancing for musi- cals. " Both Pat and Susan have received the Outstanding Drama Student of the Year award from high scho ol drama departments. JtSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENlORS Seniors 117 IIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI ' Hattie Eddington Thomas Elliot Linda Escalera Kelly Evans " Ken ' s leadership ability, musical maturity, and good personality sum up to a good drum majori " says Mr. Downs of Ken Patrick. ♦ " Being drum major . . . makes me feel impor- tant " says Ken Patrick. RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENi: : ; 11b .niors SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR ; T " Noted " Seniors " x Moke Melodies 4 Practice makes perfect, and that ' s why Jenny Haase was in Honor Band during her senior year • Jenny Haase takes a breather after a tough band practice. Opportunities sometimes come when least expected. In Jenny Haase ' s case, the opportunity to play an instru- ment came when she was in elemen- tary school. " They told me in fifth grade that we could play an instru- ment. So since they offered, I took it up. " Jenny started with the flute, and now plays the flute, trombone, and the piano. Jenny played in Arlington ' s marching band, jazz band, and wind ensemble. Like Jenny, Ken Patrick has been in band since elementary school. Ken also plays three instruments, the tuba, the trombone, and the euphoniam. Ken " led the band " as drum major this year. " I just wanted to stop carrying the tuba, " he confided. Ken also wanted to have responsibility. " Being drum major makes me feel important. " Although as yet unsure of his college plans, Ken intends to major in music and work as a studio musician. Jenny would also like to play an instrument in college but does not plan on making music a career. " I just do it for my own enjoyment, " smiled Jenny. Debbie Fowler John Frederick Leslie Freeman Richara Gabriel iSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS Seniors 119 MIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS:-. SE»$- Dreams Become f Reality Sirens scream and bells clang; peo- ple run around yelling and screaming. There is smoke and intense heat and a desperate cry for help. These are the many things a little boy of five doesn ' t think about when he says, " I want to be a fireman just like Dad. " David Cato was that little boy once. " I ' ve always wanted to be a fireman, " explained David. " My father ' s one; the pay and hours are good, and I like the satisfaction of seeing people after their house has been saved. " David realizes that it ' s going to be a lot of hard work. " You have to take a lot of math classes along with psychol- ogy. I still need to take First Aid, Fire Science, and then I go to the Fire Academy. As soon as I ' m out of school, I will be a volunteer for Riverside Coun- ty. " He added, " I ' ve already ridden with ambulances and firetrucks at the Huntington Beach Fire Department. " For a little girl in a pink tutu, the aream of being a professional dancer may seem like a fairy tale, but for Val- erie Bremerthon, the dream is not too far from a reality. " My mom put me into a ballet class when I was three; I ' ve loved it ever since. " Valerie has been in a variety of dance competi- tions and paraaes and was a Miss Drill Team soloist. She was co-captain dur- ing her third year on drill team. In addi- tion to her dancing, Valerie wants to work in counseling, " If it ' s God ' s will, then hopefully I would like to get into Broadway shows. " |Do you think David Cato will take his emergen- cy phone calls seriously? »David Cato practices gulping down his food. Guy Gamble Susanne Garcia Debbie Garrett Susan George SSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEr 120 Seniors )RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIO ♦Valerie Bremerthon snaps to the beat Tony Giordano Janell Glance Marilynn Gonzales Robert Gonzales Ronald Gonzales Vincent Gonzalez Elizabeth Gosney Kyle Graham liSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS Seniors 121 ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEI: Toni Graham Mark Green ykelly Grimsley Doug Grounds Macrina Guerrero wAmy Gunvalsen Jacqualine Gurwell Stephanie Gurwell Seniors Play Favorites Decisions, decisions, and more deci- sions! The senior class had to face the reality of decision making when they attended an important senior meeting that was held on February 10, 1981. At the senior meeting, the class chose senior favorites on ballots with fourteen categories. They were to se- lect one senior girl and one senior boy for each category. For many, choosing was not easy. Kelli Evans found it hard. " It was hard to pick just one person for each cate- gory! I know a lot of people that de- serve to be picked for something! " Kelli emphasized. Others found it hard to come up with seniors to fit in cate- gories. Kathy Taylor remarked, " I had the hardest time picking the people with the best physical attributes! " The class of " 81 " , a class of over three hundred, had approximately eighty percent in attendence at this meeting. Of that number, 228 select- ed their favorites. Terry Guy Jennifer Haase Jeffery Hall Lynn Hall ' NIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSE NIORSSENIORSSENIORSS - 122 )RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI Thomas Hamm Cynthia Hannah Christopher Harper Danny Harris « BEST BODY: Anthony Reynolds and Teri Oliver. MOST BRILLIANT Jennifer Haase and Tim Lovell. i:|)RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIO! .NIC Seniors 123 ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR » MOST LOYAL LION: Rene Cook and Larry Main MOST TALENTED Pat Acosta and Susan Zarp Kenneth Hennessy Douglas Henry Cheryl Herrera Carla Hewitt Lori Heyman Scott Hildebrandt Jill Hildreth Angela Holden Theresa Holland Margaret Hollenbeck Lorralie Holman Teresa Holmes ' ' ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS 124 Seniors tORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI Janet Holtorf Chet Hopkins Ronald Hoquist Terence Hosford RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENK Seniors 125 ENIORSSENIORSSENlORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEri Cathleen lijima David Jelin Jay Johnson Rodney Johnson ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS| 126 Seniors JSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOr David Jones Julie Jones Mario Jones Shelly Joslen 4 BEST DRESSED: Cathy lijima and Danny Harris. » BEST PERSONALITY: Valerie Bremerthon and David Arrant JORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEN Seniors 127 lORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSEr Jeffrey LaSalle Thomas Lauda Rickey Lawler Christine LeBlanc ' lORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR 128 Seniors SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOI, 4 MOST FLIRTATIOUS Geoff Rineberg and Kathy Taylor. » MOST HUMOROUS: Janell Glance and War- ren Carpenter. Renee Lopez Timothy Lovell Karen Lowe Susan Lowry Beverly Luebke Robin Magnuson James Maher Larry Main |»RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI( Seniors 129 SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR Dale Manley Duane Manley Donna Martin Joe Martinez Robert Martinez Kristy McClure Tamie Mickelsen George McKinley Brian McMurray Alison McOsker Melody Miller Richard Mitchell | Style setter Danny Harris takes R and R. 3iiP ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS: 130 Seniors ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI Dwight Montano Martie Moore Michelle Moore Rhonda Moore Sharon Morin Kelly Morris Mark Morrison Susan Muertter Carl Nasluchacz Virginia Navarro James Neufell Donovan Northcote i Comtemplating her bow. Jen Dunsmore amuses herself 4 " Oh. boy. another day day in drafting, " sighs Lori Callahan. ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSE Seniors 131 SENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIOR| » Getting primed for the senior picture are John Cato. Kelly Bevins, and Debbie McElroy. w Debbie Boston seems deluged by all the infor- mation about graduation, diplomas, and other senior activities w W Efrem Nunez " 9anett O ' Leary Denine Oliver Teri Oliver William Olson Manuel Ortega Jill Ortega Joe Ortiz - Roxanne Ortiz Anya Paasch Patric Palmer Elizabeth Parker NIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS 132 Seniors rDRSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENK Kerry Parker Renee Parker Irma Patlan Kenneth Patrick » Scanning the crowd to choose their spot are Duane Schroeder and Martie Moore. 4 Summer Ward and Roger Reibold enjoy the stage activities. •DRSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC Senior ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENO » Last minute details give Veronica Johnston ' s artwork a fine finish. Lee Peterson Renee Petroff ,Hoa Pham Mary Philpot Brian Pim Kevin Potwardowski Deanna Purcell Brian Putmam Sandra Quesada Carie Quintana Patrick Ralston Lucille Ramirez RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSt : 134 Seniors ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSE )RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI Seniors 135 r p9 ' J • . ) .« s jijuP v - w IV L? : NIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSE S; Mario Roman Laura Romo Michelle Rosenlof Debora Ross Warren Carpenter waits for Brett Bashaw to finish ► Roni Johnston takes a peek at Patty Salas ' s form to make sure she did hers correctly. RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS ' V 138 Seniors ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENK Jack Sankey Eddie Saucedo Thomas Scherer Kathryn Schlabach Shirley Scott Kimmy Sensenbach Elizabeth Sessa William Sessa James Sheffler Donetta Shelton Atsuko Shibata Demill Sias Mix n ' Match ' em, Senior Style " What color are they? " " Do we get to keep them? " " How much are they? " These were some of the gues- tions that were asked in a senior class meeting concerning caps and gowns. After the officers chose the caps and gowns and the announcements, there was a vote by the seniors as to which color would best represent them. For the first time, instead of a solid maroon graduation, the girls wore white gowns with white caps while the 4 Leading the line to be measured for a cap and gown is Nate Rauba guys wore maroon robes with maroon caps. Both wore the traditional ma- roon and gold tassel. The class voted to keep their caps which added an extra dollar to the $7.50 rental fee. " The ordering of caps and gowns was hectic! " griped Chris Soholt. Dur- ing November. December, and Janu- ary the seniors were measured. The seniors who procrastinated could be seen in Mr Wales room during lunch through February. RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENI Seniors 139 5ENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS1 Debbie Weichelt. a mid-term graduate, plans to attend Imperial Valley Junior College to major in agriculture w In concentration, Debbie Timmerman strolls by " stud wall " Brian Skajem Brent Smith Steven Smith V ' Christine Snodgrass )RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS 1- eniors ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC s Christopher Soholt Wayne Southworth Judith Steuck Jeff Stewart Kristine Stotts Kathryn Taylor Rhonda Thompson Diane Tieman ■ — Debbie Timmerman Benny Todd Mike Todd Jeffrey Tomhave 4 ' Discussing favorites are Robert Heckman. Su- san Perry, and David Jelin. ORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENH Seniors 141 ;eniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsse Intramurals : Games Seniors Play I Do you have a love for sports but don ' t have the interscholastic abilities nor the time to devote to interscholas- tic teams? Many students spent their evenings after school enjoying the sports of their choice in the intramurals ' program. Approximately four hundred, twenty percent of them seniors, par- ticipated. Although only a few girls were involved in the program itself, some turned out to keep statistics and help set up equipment. Intramurals was a program designed to give students an opportunity for competition and leisuretime activities with other school teams from Arlington. Intramurals has been an integral part of Arlington High School since 1973 when the school first opened. Throughout the year, football, table tennis, cross country, basketball, hand- ball, pass-punt-kick, volleyball, rac- quetball, freethrow, softball, bocci ball, and bike racing were offered. Ad- ditional activities such as archery, weight lifting, wrestling, badminton, horseshoes, gymnastics, swimming, fris- bee, and golf were made available upon students ' requests. Teams were formed by the students following the intramural regulations. Once the teams were formed, team names were chosen. Under the rules, teams could replace a member if a teammate did not show up for three consecutive games. The time and effort put in by indivi- duals participants and teams were recognized when teams and indivi- dual received trophies for their ac- complishments at the annual Awards ' Night. The student who had the largest number of intramural points received the honor of being named Intramural Athlete of the Year. Ronald Tregillis Dwan Triplett Greggory Trujillo Kathleen Ubrun Cindy Unruh Phillip Ureno Ariel Vargas Henry Velasquez Heidi Wagner Blair Walker Suchin Wang Summer Ward ■ RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSS ;: 14. eniors ' )RSSENIOR SSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC The Cowboys, an intramural team, proudly walk away from another victory » Intramural football champs, the Cowboys, were undefeated, untied, and unscored upon! Front Row: Ned Hocking. Steve Smith. Tim Gor- man, Greg Sparks. Top Row Mike Lee. Ken Hen- nessy. Dawn Triplett. Chris Harper. Steve Jones, and Charlie Brodhead. Kirk Warrick Barbara Waters Linda Webb Debbie Weichelt Jana Weimer - Casey Whitney Bruce Williams Tamra Willis DRSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIC Seniors 143 Officers Spark Enthusiasm A lack of enthusiasm was evident as the class of ' 81 had their first class meeting during the summer before their senior year. For the new officers and the few that showed, it seemed as though the year was going to be without the spirit to liven things up. For third-year class president, Rene Cook, the year started out as a disap- pointment because she felt there wasn ' t enough concern for the class projects. " Nobody seemed interested in what was happening, " sighed Rene. As the year rolled on, however, the class spirit was born and nothing could hinder the spirit of the Class of ' 81. A carwash during the summer start- ed things off. The Homecoming senior float entitled African Queen, featured Jeffery Fischer as Bogart and Rene Cook as Hepburn; took sweepstakes and sparked the class. The class also won a spirit stick during a pep rally. First-time officers were Liz Gosney, vice-president; Lori Heyman, treasurer; and Jana Weimer, secretary. The offi- SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Liz Gosney. vice-presi- dent. Lori Heyman, treasurer. Rene Cook, presi- dent, Jana Weimer. secretary; and Adrian Reinis and Todd Wales, advisors. Eric Wilson Richard Woolls Teresa Wright Everett Yates Maria Yonkey Faramarz Zagross Susanne Zarp Gloria Zubiate cers were determined to have some of the more important things done early. Herff Jones was contracted to supply caps and gowns and an- nouncements. The senior class also or- ganized Baccalaureate, Graduation, and Grad Night. With the help of senior officers, advi- sors, Todd Wales and Adrian Reinis, and the rest of the class, it was one of the most successful years the class of ' 81 had ever had. 144 Seniors
L . ' .V, Kx - v ' K M ' The senior class advisor has got to be tough. " growls Todd Wales Not Pictured Gregory Albarian John Aleman Debora Belton Janice Blevins Louis Boczek Hal Bottini Hollie Canaday Ricardo Ceballos Joseph Clahassey Curtis Clark Nancy Dunham Paul Findly Diana Fleischer Christine Gomez Duane Herring Clete Hudgens Ronnie Hunter Stephen Jabs Joe Jehnsen Rick Jones Kim Langston Marcella Loper Michael Lowe Curtis Lyon Lisa Mayfield Tom McCarthy Kellie McHugh Tracy Michael Melinda Nekl Manuel Ortega Greg Porcu Richard Reshaw Adam Rivera Michael Rogers Gregory Sharp Antonio Simson Daniel Skaggs John Smith Adrian Soto William Soza Rueben Valterri Wendy Vandermon Kenneth Wagner Yvonne Wakefield Shari Warrick ORS CO CO o CO CO o CO CO o z UJ co CO Q: O CO co O co co o: O co CO d: O Z UJ co co O CO co o co CO O CO co O CO CO O CO CO O CO co o co CO OL O Z U-l co co c: O co CO o co CO O CO CO O CO CO o t :0 RSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORSSENIORS SE NIORS SE Seniors 145 o co a: O Z 3 — co o: O co o CO O co d: O Z 3 -J CO d: O CO o: O Z 5 CO Of o CO O CO o Z 3 -5 CO O CO O Z 3 -J CO Q: O CO g: O Z 3 CO o CO cm o CO O CO O CO O RSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNI: I In a challenge of the sexes. Karen Gosney and Holly Cochran stuffed the food in while compet- ing against the boys in a " food jamming " con- test. w After battling the lunch lines. John Hergen- reder makes an attempt to find his friends. Enroute to the pep rally at the Tyler Mall are Jan King. Shelly Cook, and Jinx Jennings, junior homecoming candidates. » Karen Gosney and Miss Hudson preside over a class meeting. JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNK 146 i tors Early Planning Assures Success Muffled shouts and laughter trickled down to a hush as President Kari Gos- ney called the junior class meeting to order. Cracking an occassional joke, Kari kept order as she proceeded on with the official class business. Through- out the meeting Tammy Lockhart, secretary, sat scribbling notes. " At the beginning of the year we were totally absorbed with conces- sions, " commented advisor Miss Vaughan Hudson. " We tried to involve as many kids as possible; we wanted every kid to feel a part of the junior class. " In addition to managing the football concessions, the juniors tackled the problem of building their float. Their " Tom Sawyer " float won first place at Homecoming. One of the officers ' top priorities was to fund and plan the annual Junior- Senior Prom. " We wanted to make this the best prom we ' ve ever had, " said Aimee Myers, treasurer In preparation, many decisions concerning the place, the band, and the photographers had to be made. According to Dawn Wiebe, vice-president, " We were or- ganized. We got everything together early. " On May 8, 1981, the Prom was held at California Plaza in Anaheim. For the first time in Arlington ' s history, the Prom was held on a Friday. Close relations between the officers and advisors contributed to the suc- cess of class projects. " They ' re always willing to do something, " commented Kari about the advisors. During all the junior class activities, advisors Miss Hud- son and Miss Delores Sanchez could be seen lending their support. " It ' s an hon- or to be a sponsor, " stated Miss Hud- son. " I have the best class to work with! " JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Miss Vaughan Hud- son, advisor. Karen Gosney, president Dawn Wiebe, vice-president Tammy Lockhart. secre- tary. Aimee Myers, treasurer. Miss Delores San- chez, advisor. i Ready to distribute her rainbow calendars, Tammy Lockhart, junior, takes a break before her next class Juniors
JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS Anselmo Abreo Mark Aleman Mike Aleman Kay Alexander Gma Althizer Ermelinda Alvarez Sharon Alves Shellie Ammerman Tom Amos Edwin Anderson Diane Anttila Kim Appelt Dawn Arcari Glen Arellano David Arnold Jon Atchison Laurie Banks Alvin Barber James Barclay Dave Baumann Richard Bean David Beck Larry Bendall Denise Benjamin Kim Benjamin Kim Bennett Jana Berg Susan Berney Heath Bernston Chris Bilderbeck Barbara Bishop Jeft Bottom ' ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR 148 juniors ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJU iu . m- ♦ " McDonald ' s is your kind of place! en Arches " still remains a favorite - -M The " Gold- t . » en Arches " still remains a favorite. w " May I take your order? " Carie Quintana, sen- ior, and Joe Hobbs, junior, place their orders at • ; Jack and Jill ' s Take Time to Satisfy the " Munches Awaiting the tone of the lunch bell, hungry students eyed the clock. When the bell finally rang, groups dashed to the lunch lines in answer to their grum- bling stomachs. Long lines formed around the metal rails in the lunch areas as students with tickets in hand looked over the menus written on the chalkboards. Many underclassmen found it diffi- cult to take advantage of an open campus during lunch. " It was hard for me to go out for lunch because I had to ask older people for rides, " re- marked Shannon Hayes, freshman. But many preferred to eat out even though lunch was more expensive at the fast-food restaurants freguented by many of the students. A typical fast-food lunch cost approximately $ 1 .00 to $ 1 .50, more than the standard price for a school lunch. Another alternative was to go to someone ' s house for lunch. In a more relaxed atmosphere, students could fix what they wanted. No matter where students ate, they enjoyed the forty- minute break in their day, lunch! Dominic Budicm Pia Budicin Eric Bunke Sherry Burks DeWayne Buswell Monica Caldwell Cheryl Campbell Debbie Canterbury Barbara Cardoza Brad Cargal Diana Carpenter Tammy Carroll Mary Carter Desi Casto Shelly Caywood Bill Chalmers Diane Chaney Todd Chevis Carol Christian Connie Ciampoli Donald Ciota Holli Cochran LeeAnn Cochran Jeff Cole Rose Collins Edna Contreras Bill Cook Craig Cook Sandy Cook Shelly Cook Lynette Coriz Jesse Cortese ' RSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNICRSJUNI 1 Juniors U JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOI ►Nina Jensen and Stephanie Carncabia, sopho- mores, try to catch the attention ot a friend. • Freshmen Art Fabela and Casey Oden await the Homecoming Rally at the Tyler Mall. Eva Cosio Joann Cotton Christina Crampton Darcey Cunradi Rhonda Cummings Marshall Dabney John DeCosta Cyndie Degnan Tony DeJulio Johnny De La Cruz Arthur De La Rosa John DeMicco Jay DeVogel Tim Diamond Clayton Dickman David Dieterle Leslie Dodson Joseph Dorman Kirby Dotson Eric Doucette Stewart Douglas Lisa Dnskill Tim Duffy Michelle Dugovanec Patty Dull Guy Dunham Michael Ellison Richard Elmore Julie Ely Darlene Escalera Joe Favela Robert Fertig Kori Finch Dana Forbes Lisa Forester Walter Franklin Ken Fry Janene Fuller Kathlene Galloway Peter Garcia oima " ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR,;- 150 Juniors fJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNlORSjUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIO ?HfflW0l7 1 Monica Gasparotto Christie Giddens Alfred Giordano John Glance Debbie Glancy Jeff Gless Kan Gosney Corrine Green Eric Green Nancy Green Victor Gutierrez Suzette Guzman Ken Hallberg Mike Hampton Happy Hanks Mark Harley Robert Harrington Joyce Harris Pat Haug Duane Hayward Mike Heywood Sherry Hazelwood Mike Hennessy John Hergenreder Frank Hern Cecilia Hernandez Mike Heron Eddie Herrera David Hill Joe Hobbs Mark Hodges Diana Hueston Guy Hoffman Margaret Hollenbeck David Hollenkamp Marshall Holman Peter Huang Vicki Huecker David Hull Donna Hurt m ) lORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUl Juniors 151 IUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS » Following the rules of the game. Don DeCosta tells Lisa Shipley a classified secret. » Rob Platner and Tamie Kruczek head for their next class Me + You = Two Rick Huspek Bonnie Innes Melmda Jackson David Jared Carol Jayne Kathy Jayne Mark Jehnson Kathy Jelin Jinx Jennings David Jones Denise Jones Glen Jones Greg Johnson Jeff Johnson Djuna Johnston Eric Johnston Lewis Judson Brian Katz Dennis Keating Micki Keeney Jim Kellam Jeff Kelly Gail Kennedy Nick Killian Jan King David Klug Lisa Knudtson John Kozna Daniel Krahn Carol Kneb Dennis Lange Holly LaSalle Ray Lauda Ron Lawler Sheryl Lebel Eleonor Ledesma Jeff Lee Mike Lee Tammy Lockhart Winona Longacre ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUr 152 . jniors ORSJUNIORS.IUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNI E€ l® ? jj Some watch: some don ' t. Kevin Shephard proves this as Wade Geary and Tina Gallant carry on pre-class activities. 4 Talking hands assists Syndi Newman in explain- ing an assignment to Vance Velardez. Mark Lopez Tim I opez John Lord Joe Lucius Ellen Lueb Richard Lukkonen Bob Luna Vickie Macke Tim Maloncon Bill Malone Jetf Mannon Patty Markov Delrae Martin Donene Matthews Kerrie Mauel Dean McAlinden Scott McClung Tricia McElroy Susan McHale Belinda McLaughlin Ray Mendoza Tim Merica John Meyer Jessica Miller Lance Miller Janine Milligan Robert Minnitield Steve Million Colleen Mitchell Jeff Mitchell David Moncuse Karen Moore Lisa Morgan Sherry Mullen Craig Munier Brian Murphy Aimee Myers Toni Myrick Belinda Neiman Sherry Nichols JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNI ' Juniors 153 JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOPSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS Pam Noreikas Barney Northcote Greg Northcote Ron Nylen Paul O ' Bier Steve Ogilvie Oseyem Okoh Robert Oliver Danny Oplinger Mike Ortega Steve Ortiz Maria Otjen George Padilla Jeff Pagam Denise Palermo Shawn Patty John Penny Jill Pense James Penzes Carol Perez Jessie Perez Stella Perez Anthony Perkins Steve Perns Cathy Perry Tracy Peterson John Petran Mike Pettenger Vince Picarone Melissa Pirn Susan Prescott Susan Price Steve Pulcheon Arlene Ramirez Michelle Regner David Renck LeeAnn Reynolds Janice Rhind Jennifer Rhoades Lisa Richardson . t Give Me a Break! VHumpty Dumpty sat on a wall: Humpty Dumpty had a great fall " Kristina Schiltz. Jessi- ca Thompson, Michelle Mariner, and Cathy Jos- len, freshmen, wonder if they will fall like Humpty did. ►Discussion between Teri Plowman and La Rue Wensel, freshmen, includes the hottest bits and pieces of news ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS ; 154 Juniors JORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUI Ginger Rieder Eloise Robles Gina Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez Kim Rogalia Alice Rojas Bill Roland Greg Roybal Diane Rozonsky Dan Rugg Stephanie Ruppert Charlie Rush Karen Russell Ken Sabel Patty Solas Robert Salas Brian Salazar Kristi Sanders Diana Sandretto Chris Scherer Jeff Schnarr Ina Schweitzer Tamra Scott Drew Sharp Randy Shearer Ronica Shepherd Steve Shepherd Mike Shintani Lisa Shipley Pat Shipley Saundra Simon Melissa Smith Pam Smith Doug Snider Laura Snider Debbie Sodders Ray Soler Ralph Solorio Tami Sorenson Kelly Soukup Upon hearing the two-minute warning bell. Jackie Moe. Elizabeth Reeves, sophomores, and Rene Cook, senior, rush to class before the bell. lAnthony Perkins, junior. Frank Hern, and Kevin Shephard. sophomores, flip through the combi- nation to open their lockers. 101 ORS JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJl Junior- NIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUM I Damon Lyon " punks " out » Combining fun and school spirit, freshmen Ka- ren Alexander displays her Halloween costume Come to the Masquerode ™, " : The morning seemed like any other. Alarms buzzed and sleepy eyes squint- ed at the clock. Getting ready for school, though, was not the same as usual. Instead of donning the regular jeans and shirt, some approached the day differently because it was not just any other day: it was Halloween! There was an array of costumed stu- dents ranging from those in togas to pumpkins; playboy bunnies, punk rockers, and everything in between dotted the campus. ASB proclaimed October 31 ' " Dress up Day. " " There were more people dressed up than I expected, " commented Jane War- kentien, junior. Clad in a sailor suit, Jane added, " I think it ' s fun. It was a time to goof off and act a little crazy. " Costumes showed creativity and imagination. Donna Martin, senior, and Robert Salas, junior, dressed as an el- derly bride and groom. Officers of ASB were required to wear costumes at school, but band and drill team mem- bers were required to wear costumes for their Halloween half-time show in the game against Poly. Some out-of- the-ordinary costumes included the " one " worn collectively by Jennifer Haase, Chris Atlas, and Brian Griffith as a three-person dragon. Curtis Lyon proved to be a most inventive tooth fairy. Though not required to wear a costume, Olga Rosales, sophomore, had her own reason for dressing as a punk rocker, " My friend Cherie Harrison dared me to, but I ' m glad I did. It was a lot of fun! " » Vampiress Noelle Seymour is ready for her next victim JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUMi-: 156 juniors i,3JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR 4 Dressed " down " to match his " Mowgli " nick- name. Jeff Lee hobbles along 4 Regressing to her childhood days, Cindy Blair enjoys the security of her dolls and blanket w Freshman class president Traci Collins recov- ers from the toothpaste skit 3 Greg Sparks Debbie Spears Mattie Speight Carol Stapel Julie Steinkoenig Kevin Stevens Sonny Stewart Davey Strine Dirk Sweet Shem Tangren Paul Thien Ben Thompson Jacque Thomas Mike Thurman Kim Tipton Dennis Todd Mario Torres Jacque Triplett Cassandra Tripp Dolores Tucker Doug Turczak Barbara Unruh Tina VanHolland Sally Vega 3JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIO! Juniors JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS ►The Sophomore Class added a " ghoulish " ap pearance to the parade. 156 ' NIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR RSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJU iRomanna Jones, sophomore. April Jabs and Reiko Wagner, freshmen, await their ride for the parade. •Katy Philpot and Jackie Holt, sophomores, come " alive " for their float |ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR.JUI Pizza and a Float? Pizza and a float! Was this an order at a local fast-food hangout If not, then just what did pizza and a float have in common? To some a pizza party was just the thing needed to break the monotony of working on a class float. During the three weeks al- lotted for making the floats, every class had a pizza party to promote activity or as a culmination of the work. A lot of time and effort went into the building of the floats. Each class inter- preted the theme of " That ' s Enter- tainment " in their own way. With the use of chicken wire, paper napkins, preted the theme of " That ' s Enter- trucks, the floats were transformed into imaginative creations. Each class took a different direction in expressing the general theme through their float. Using an old row- boat, the seniors created a river scene based on the movie " African Queen. " Moving down the river, the old classic, " Tom Sawyer, " constructed by the ju- niors, could be seen gliding by With coffins, ghosts, and vampires, the sophomores portrayed " Horror Flicks. " In contrast, Micket Mouse, fairy prin- cesses, and other familiar storybook characters provided a peek into " The Wonderful World of Disney, " alias the freshman float «The Freshman Class created the " Wonderful World of Disney " Helen Velasquez Lenny Vigil Scott Vincent Jo-Dean Waggoner Bill Walrath Jeff Ward Jane Warkentien Stacey Warrick Todd Welsh Alan Wensal Barbara Westmacott Trina White Debbie Whitehead Dawn Wlebe Denise Wieser Marvene Willey Leslie Williams Jeff Wilson Ralph Wilson Bruce Wright Mike Younkin Ronnie Zamora Kristi Zimberg Carol Zuniga Juniors S JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORSJUNIORS JUNIORS JUNIORS JUNPPS ll INIORS n iniods II INIOPS IIINIORSJUNIOlki ■ ■ With This Ring, I. . . Mobs gathered around the dis- play table and the ring representa- tive during lunch. Josten ' s Company was here to sell class rings. When considering the contract last spring, a committee made up of students and staff favored switching to Jos- ten ' s because of their larger selec- tion of styles and the quality of workmanship. As always, class rings were a pop- ular item. Days before the sale, posters and tee shirts publicized the event. Rings signified school pride as well as status. Styles, colors, and shapes made each ring very personal. Rings cost an average of $100, but prices fluctuated because of the econo- my and the style chosen. I Bewildered by the selections available, Monica Gasparotto, Donene Mathews and Dwayne Bus- well, juniors, are faced with the dilemna of choosing their rings. » Before finalizing her order. Dawn Brown checks her ring size • ORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIOR 160 ...mors )RSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORS «- ' r w Faced with a tough decision. Lisa Morgan, junior, examines ring samples. Curiously. Helen Velasquez. Virginia Navarro, Carol Zuniga. seniors, and Romanna Jones, sophomore, tind difficulty in making a decision. 4 " Is poke a finger through the hole a new game? " wonders Dawn Arcari, junior co a. O z Z CO en O CO O CO o co en O CO O CO en O Z co en O CO en O CO o CO en O co O CO en O z co en O CO O CO en O CO O CO en O CO O z Z ) co en O Z JUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJUNIORSJU tt t Juniors 1 • ORE O x CL o CO CO LU DC O O X o_ O CO CO LU O O I CL o CO CO LU DC O O X O CO CO LU DC O O X o_ O CO LU DC O O X CL o LV O o O O x CL O CO CO LU DC O O X o_ O CO CO LU DC O O X a. O CO CO LU DC O O X o_ O co LU DC O O X CL V a Denise Jones. Joyce Harris, juniors, and Kitt Langston, sophomore, mix comedy and tragedy at an ASB meeting. O SOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOF 162 Sophomores (MORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHC II Holding a cup of toothpaste. Sheila Dominguez ittempts to steady her wreath during a pep ally r Has secretary Sheila Mmmfield lost her agenda heet again? It ' s Just Money, Money, Money " " Becoming filthy rich is our prime goal for the year. " emphasized Sheila Dominguez, sophomore class presi- dent. Off to the right start, the sopho- mores had a Pacer candy sale in the fall. Money collected was put toward the ' 82 Prom. According to advisor Mary Weingart, " They ' re go-getters in fund raising and spirit. " In competition against the other classes at a pep rally, the sophomores proved their spirit by winning the first spirit stick of the year. " Winning the spirit stick pepped our class up more, " reported Sheila Dominguez. Various reasons motivated the offi- cers and advisor to serve the class. " I like to take notes, " Sheila Minnifield, secretary, simply stated. Advisor Mary Weingart said that advising gave her a chance to work with kids outside of the classroom. Katy Philpot, vice-presi- dent, explained that an advantage of being in Student Government was that she knew what was going on. All agreed with treasurer, Kitt Langston. when she said, " I got to know a lot more people. " OFFICERS Sheila Dominguez, president. Katy Phil- pot, vice-president. Mary Weingart. advisor. Sheila Minnifield. secretary, and Kitt Langston. treasurer. 4 As discussions progress. Katy Philpot jots down information. DRESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOM Sophomores 16 ' )PHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES DeeAnna Ashley Walter Baer Neva Behler Angela Bailey Bonnie Bailey Christi Baird Jay Baldwin Brian Bare Jennifer Barnes Tami Barton Kasey Bedford Roni Beeson John Benavide Robert Bennett Maria Berardim Leon Bergom Lon Bergom Ed Billings Tammy Boldt Jim Boston Steve Bowles Kathy Belanger Charlie Boyd Roland Boyd Tammy Bracken Van Brandon Celeste Brennon Frieda Brent Kim Brommer Dawn Brown Larry Brown Robert Brown OMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSC DDhomores VIORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHC Wayne Brummitt John Buie Kelly Burke Tony Burnett Julie Burrow Joe Caine Tammy Canterbury Stephanie Carncaburry Aurell Castaneda David Ceballos Donna Chavez Jose Chavera Teri Chostner Scott Christy Jose Clemente Stacy Cohenour Delcie Collins Kerry Colmer Barry Cook Dan Cox Bryan Curtis Jim Curtis Paul Dahlman Dahn Dahn Asteroids " Spaces " Students . . . beep beep beep beep BANG! Par- ticles sprinkled the screen in reaction to the impact of the hit. Moving in all directions, the spaceships maneu- vered about anticipating their next target. Though this seems like a passage right out of a Sci-Fi novel, it is in reality a brief account of the space game, As- teroids. Machines set up in local hang- outs such as 7-11, Castle Park. Cal Skate, Roller City, and Farrell ' s were frequently visited by those caught up in the fever of the popular new elec- tronic game. A quarter plunked into a slot brought alive the screen of the game. Though most players limited themselves to spending a dollar or two at a time, Rene ' Cook, senior, and Traci Collins, freshman, surpassed this by spending the sizeable amount of $50.00! " We tried every imagineable way to play: backwards, with our eyes closed, with our feet . . . anything! " explained Rene. " It took us all day. " Others were also swept up in the craze. When Caryn Miles, sophomore started playing, she was " getting ad- dicted. " To Jeff Jones, freshman. As- teroids was " ... just competition with my friends and a lot of fun. " The game made such a hit that Jeff wanted to play, " Anywhere there ' s a machine and whenever I have time! " 10RESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHC Bombarding the galaxy, asteroids zoom across the screen of the electronic game of Asteroids. Sophomores 165 lOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORE ' HP ' Terri Dalglish Calvin Dalke Jeff Darden Richard Dearo Juan Diaz Robert Diaz Roberta Diaz Joan Diebold Breft Dietrich Jeff Dissette Andrea Dodson Sheila Dominguez Debbie Dooley Dimple Dorsey David Doty Janet Dubois Donnie Duesler Karen Dugonovec Heidi Dunham CeeCee Dunivin Michelle Dwyer Susan Dyer Cheryl Edwards Terry Ehrhard Mike Ebman Evan Evans Mike Evans Mike Falsetti Cindy Farrar Lori Fidler Dina Finmark Tracy Fletcher Students Take to Wheels Brightly colored wheels rolled along the lighted floor as the beat of the music penetrated the room and vi- brated against the carpeted walls. Skaters moved around the rink striking a variety of poses; some frontwards, some backwards, and at times even sideways. Going skating to many meant just that, " Going Skating, " but to Janet DuBois, sophomore, it was " A time to relax and have fun with my friends. " Ben Thompson, junior, agreed. " It helps me to get through the school week. " Roller skating became one of the most popular activities around. Stu- dents said one reason was the differ- ent kinds of popular music that was played at the local rinks, California Skate and Roller City 2001. Here songs ranged from mellow to punk rock. Skating has come in, gone out, and reappeared again; it will probably re- main this time as one of America ' s fa- vorite pastimes. Adorned with rollerskating pins and a purse, Cherie Harrison, sophomore, advertises her love for the sport. OMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMOR :.- 166 CHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESI Ricardo Flores Monica Ford Teresa Gadley Tina Gallant Elisa Garcia Martha Garcia Becky Gaylor Wade Geary Cheryl Gebhart Maria Genovese Mike Gessner Lisa Gill Terry Gluckman Denise Gomez Gracie Gomez Frank Gonzales Sandra Gonzales Janice Good David Green Denisa Green Rod Green Demitn Griffin Paul Gustafson Tina Gutierrez Jennifer Guy Robert Guy Pamela Haegg Caroline Hagen Darin Hall Robert Hansen David Harley Jaimee Harris PHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMOREJ Sophomor-: SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESC Jason Harris Cherie Harrison Tammy Hartman Diana Haug Candice Hawkins Shawn Hays Jackie Heaton John Helm Alex Hernandez Debora Herndon Tony Herrera Geanean Hershman Kelly Hewitt Arnette Hinkley Brian Hinman Richard Hof Jackie Holt Mike Holtorf Larry Hood Emma Hunter Yvonne Hurst Kandy Huspek Rod Jamagm Concepcione Jaurigue Lisa Jehnsen Nina Jehnsen Bonnie Johnson •Darryl Johnson Greg Jones Romanna Jones Susan Jordon Glen Joseph 168 " MORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES It ' s Not a Deadend for Drivers " I was so scared the first time we went on the freeway! " exclaimed Carol Woods, sophomore. She added. 4 Final instructions from Mr White and Mr Mumma precede the actual driving exercise. Sophomore John Allison executes a three- point turn for Mr. Ridenour. " Not because I was driving; it was a guy in my group. He couldn ' t even drive in a straight line! " " My first day was great! " sighed Cris Merino, junior. " I took a turn at 35 mph. slammed on my brakes to avoid a truck, almost went up a curb, and gave three people whip lash! " Luckily, these were not average li- censed drivers; they were students en- rolled in Driver ' s Ed. In accordance with state law, persons under 18 wishing to obtain a driver ' s license must receive classroom and behind-the-wheel in- struction. Arlington offered Driver ' s Ed as part of its curriculum. This relieved most stu- dents of the burden of taking private lessons at a cost of approximately $200. Classroom instruction was given during the day, while driving practice was scheduled after school and on Saturday mornings. " I came out know- ing a lot more than I had known when I went in, " stated Tessa Shepherd, sophomore. Students were taught basic traffic laws and maneuvers as well as having actual driving experience; Driver ' s Ed prepared the way for safer and better driving. Kathy Judge Newtok Killam Dale Kellog Lura Kern Tamela King Kim Kircher Dan Kolling Ron Kollitz Tamie Kruczek Maggie Lacambra Diana Lackyard Kim Lambert Sherri Langlois Kitt Langston Kristi LaPlace Jill Lattimer Ken Leedy Lori Lewis Kim Linares Debbie Lippire Jamie Litie Casey Lockhart Allan Lockridge Guadalupe Lopez Maria Lucius Jaime Lugo Cheryl Luther Kris Lynch Sheila Mackey Rhonda Maher Ron Mam Kathy Marino h) MORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESOPHC Sophomores 1£ SOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMOR ♦Modeling Lightning Bolt ' s and Ocean Pacific ' s are Jack Sankey. senior, and Ron Woolls, fresh- man • In their designer pants, Cindy Hydtt, junior, and Chris Camacho, senior, display their labels. » Striking a pose. Brenda Schons. sophomore dons the latest fashion of high heels with design- er jeans. Mike Marrs Tina Martigno Letricia Martin Jill Martinez Dale Mattson Doreen McAlinden Stephanie McArthur Kelly McClure Nancy McDonald Derek McGowen Mike McGuire Sharon McHenry Greg McManus Lori McVicker Roger Merino Collean Merrill Caryn Miles John Miller Mike Miller Randal Miller Kevin Milligan Sheila Minnifield Robyn Minning Jackie Moe Darren Montano Shirley Moody Lisa Moray Vance Morphew Dan Moses Martin Moya Stuart Mumford Tony Murillo Chris Murray Leah Murray Tracy Murray Marc Mussachio Karyn Nagy Kristen Nagy Tammy Nanney Julie Nelson HOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORE 1 170 Sophomores We ' ve Got the Look • Swinging off her Cherokee shoes. Kristi Zim- berg. junior, takes a siesta in Spanish class SOPHOMORES School opened, and after a few weeks it was obvious that. " . . . every- thing changed, but nothing was dif- ferent. " It was business as usual, but with a different look. Fashions opened doors into the past and present. Wool skirts, cashmere sweaters, and pumps reverted back to the 50 ' s. At the same time, the new designer jeans ' craze hit. Designer la- bels included Jordache, Sergio Va- lente, Calvin Klein, Sasson. Gloria Van- derbuilt, and A-Smile. all averaging $40.00 a pair. Lightning Bolt, Ocean Pacific, Brittania, and the old faithful Levi ' s, proved to be as popular with the girls as with the guys. Safety pins, old army shirts, pants, and the leopard suits were popular for those " wild and crazy " people who preferred to " punk out. " According to Ross Anderson, sopho- more, " I don ' t like OP ' s, so I buy Light- ning Bolt. They ' re nicer clothes. " Julie Castro, senior, agrees but claimed, " I like Brittania ' s. They are good, duality clothes and they look nice. " If one style didn ' t look quite right, there was always another style that fit right in the middle of the circle of fash- ion. Liz Neufell Mike Neumann Gudo Nevarez Syndi Newman Brenda Northcote Justen Novak Debbie Ogawa Kim O ' Hara Patty Olemans Steve Olvera Bill Ortiz Sean Parker Jodi Parkhurst Shannon Patty Pam Peace Dan Peak Richard Pena Jay Penland Jim Penland Art Perez Brian Perkins Brenda Perry Susan Peters Katy Philpot Lewis Picarone Rob Platner Lon Plourde Rob Porter John Powers Laurie Presson Betsy Price Ginger Pritchard Erik Prout Tracy Putnam Lori Quintana Randy Rader Francis Ramirez Paul Ramirez Paula Ramirez Lanie Rankin )MORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESS ' Sophomores 171 DPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHO MORESi i Craig Rasmussen Rod Reasner Amber Reeder Missy Reeves Lars Reinhold Claudia Reul Rochel Revere Jonathon Richardson Tim Ricketts David Rising Tracy Rivard Leslie Roberts Wade Roberts Rudy Rodriguez Vincent Rodriguez John Rogers Terry Rollerson Olga Rosales Matt Ross Ramona Roybal Launa Rutt Stephanie Rykaczewski Tony Sandoval Deaira Santi Amy Sausser Chris Sawyer John Scheurer Brenda Schons Scott Schocover Virginia Schulte Larry Scoggins Steve Scott Kim Seabrook Eric Seckinger Lorenzo Sevallos Becky Sharp Tammy Shellenbeck Kevin Shephard Tesa Shephard Rickey Shotwell ►Greg McManus is interested in the personals of the Mane Thing. JOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORSl,, 172 iomores -■:homoressophomoressophomoressophomoressophomoressophomoressophomoressophomoressophomoressophomoresS| Ronnie Shotwell Lea Simson Richard Singer Allison Singleton Brad Skala Donna Skeels Veronica Smith Darren Snider Eric Soholt Richard Southwick Sherry Spauldmg Craig Stearns Michelle Stephenson Steven Stewart Eric Stovner Bob Strine Brent Swarrett Toya Sweeney Darren Takenaga Kerry Takenaga Laura Teatord Cyndi Thomas Joann Thomas Mathew Thomas • Attempting to hear their own voices, are sophomores Leann Simson and Rick Nevarez 4 Looking younger than their sophomore years, Jackie Heaton and Lori Qumtana participate in class activities . " ' HOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES Sophomores 1 OPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMOREJ »Sophomore Mike Falsetti has become at tached to the prize he dunked for. Allison Thompson Mike Thompson Wendi Thrailki Eddie Tidwell John Timmerman Roni Tonloy Karen Tripp Carol Treece Paul Tucker Fred Turner Michelle Ubrun Carol Unruh Greg Uribe Chris Vanauker Vance Vanhoose Luis Vargas Vance Velardez James Vorh ' es Kelly Voss Lydia Walker Darrell Wallace David Waterland Jackie Waters Randal Watkins Robin Weaver Margaret Wh yrick Amy Wiest Donna Wilcox Donna Wilcutts Kevin Williams Lisa Williams Mark Williams Jeff Wilson Jim Winn Joe Winters Les Wood Carol Woods Kathy Yates Richard Ybarra Janet Zubiate ' OMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMO S: 174 Sophomores JE SSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORES »Caught in a flamingo stance. Cyndi Thomas, sophomore, competes in the clothes relay a. O O x o_ O CO co . HOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHOMORESSOPHO CO «N Sophomores 175 ESHMENFRESHMEN FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEN NR: FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEN FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHlfr ' . 1 shmen yiENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRE 4 Broken concentration leads freshmen secre- tary Lori Good to glance up during Student Gov- ernment class w A well-organized freshmen treasurer Kriss Law- rence arranges her books and purse on her way to class « Traci Collins, president, and Lori Good, secre- tary, study ideas for fund raisers for the freshmen class 4 Hurriedly collecting her books is busy freshmen vice-president Margie Braden Officers Inaugurate the ' 84 Spirit As beginning high school students, the freshmen faced many new chal- lenges. Along with adapting to a new environment filled with unfamiliar faces, freshmen had to tackle the problem of organizing their class by electing officers that would get them off to a good start. Finally, with the positions filled, the officers made goals and plans which set the pace of the year. " Our goals were to get a float made, raise money, and get some ' 84 spirit going, " revealed Traci Collins, president. Though 1984 seemed far into the future, the freshmen started early to prepare for traditional ex- penses in upcoming years. Summing up the situation, Kriss Lawrence, trea- surer, expressed, " I think next year will be better for the class of ' 84 because then we won ' t be freshmen! " FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS: Sandy Pence, ad- visor. Margie Braden. vice-president. Traci Col- lins, president. Kriss Lawrence, treasurer, and Lori Good, secretary iHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENF Freshmen 177 ESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFf »Randy Miller, sophomore " preps " for his sixth period class while Brian Griffith, sophomore, looks on. »Caught between classes. Debbie Canterbury. junior, pauses to model her braces of three years. tfof 9 ti$ Angel Acosta Karen Alexander David Alvarez Cymoni Andengaard Craig Anderson Jeff Anderson Kristi Appelt Jeff Arias Chris Atlas Tammi Babajan Stewart Babka Andrea Barber Debora Barrow Tammy Boygents Heidi Beck Ruth Behling Tim Berney Quince Boozell Dean Borders Dennis Borders Jennifer Bower Harry Boyd Jimmy Boyd Margie Braden Chris Brandon Carey Brechtel Ed Bromley Jeff Brown Melissa Brown Patty Browning Shawnie Bruce Mia Buchbinder HMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEN E 178 i -shmen h, Jr IENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHI fl ' ) ' ' f! i ' Lisa Buckland Fred Burkholden Beverly Burks Al Caballero Pat Campbell Cathy Cardey Eugene Carrtllo Jeff Carroll Pam Carter Mike Casey Bill Castillo Constance Chagolla Dani Chalmers Troy Chaney Mark Chanette Lorraine Chavez Yvonne Chavez Fred Church Bob Clements Paul Cochran Chris Cohenour Penny Colliard Traci Collins Robert Conrad Freshman Lisa Odle manages to talk with a mouth full of wires. Junior Aimee ' Myers shows oft her braces while open-mouthed with laughter. Knowing that when her braces come oft, her teeth will be perfect, sophomore Katherine Yates, is not embarrassed to show them oft Tooth Fairy Seeks Revenge After a week of eating soup and hearing names like " metal mouth " and " tinsel teeth, " students got used to the metal bands and wires around each tooth to correct overbites and crooked teeth. " I had them on all through junior high and high school.. I ' m finally getting them off after five years! " exclaimed Rhonda George, junior. " Then I have to have a retainer, " she added. Retainers usually followed after the braces were removed in order to keep the teeth from moving again after the hardware was removed. Some students even had to have braces a second time. " My teeth moved even though I wore my retain- er, " complained Dawn Weibe, junior. " I just got my second set of braces off. " After the pain and tears of wearing braces, students came away from the orthodontist ' s office with big, beautiful smiles. The orthodontist had a big, beautiful check and he smiled too. k vIENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRE Freshmen ESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENI I Jon Cook Karen Cordle Adrian Cordova Mike Corkins Mike Crabtree Lisa Crampton Marshann Crawford Diane Crossman Bob Crozier Luis Culwell Tracy Dale Barry Dalke Dan Davis Lorraine Dawes Mark Decker Mike De La Hunt Alesia De Leon Regina Diaz Stephanie Ditto Polly Dominguez Melina Downing Jimmy Duggan Paul Dumrauf Jorge Durazo Injuries Handicap Students On your mark, get set, GO! Between the boys ' locker room and the rac- quetball court, the two figures of Jeff Lee, junior, and Virginia Schulte, soph- omore, sped by, but this was not the typical race. Ironically, the two com- petitors were on crutches! Sophomore Jennifer Barnes said, " I can ' t remember ever seeing so many casts, crutches, and ace bandages on our campus. " Jeff and Virginia were just two of the many " casualties " around Arlington. Virginia calmly explained, " I just dropped a one-hundred-pound weight on my foot. " Jeff ' s injury, a broken leg, happened while running. No longer were Bactine and band-aids adequate; casts and slings were necessary for the more serious injuries. Those who used crutches found them to be more than just a general nuisance. " It was a pain to have crutches in the rain because they slipped; I even fell once! " groaned ju- nior Cecilia Hernandez. Susan McHale, junior, summed up the general attitude of the wounded, " Most everybody thinks I was a klutz to hurt my ankle. They all think it ' s funny. They wouldn ' t think it was funny if it happened to them. " Then, cast and all, Susan got on her bike and rode to the tennis courts where she could still volley the ball. HMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRI Struggling with his jacket, John Ellenburger, freshman, faces difficulties due to an arm cast |Debbie Whitehead. Holly LaSalle, and Denise Jones, juniors, talk with Brad Skala, sophomore, whose knee surgery resulted in a cast. 180 Freshmen iMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEISJFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESI Don Edwards Zita Elizarra Gerald Elms Mark Elmore Wylie Eng Jim Estes Greg Estrada Art Fabela ENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESH Freshmen FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMfi Rickey Gomez Rolando Gonzales Lori Good Randal Graham LeRoy Gray Cheryl Griffith Jose Guerra Brett Gugneaux Art Guzman Kristen Habenick Karen Hadley Mary Haegg Loi Hang Lisa Hanks Jeff Hardy Linda Hargus Harrington Melmda Harris Gwen Hartman Heather Hathwell Shannon Hayes Dawn Hays Daron Hentrup Fred Hergenreder -SHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHf 1 shmen SHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEN Twins Play Game of Who ' s Who Anticipating the grades on their report cards, twins Lon and Lee Bergom and Jim Curtis, sopho- mores, wait in line. w Senior twins Chris and Rachel Loper listen in- tently during a senior class meeting. Twins behind twins, twins in front of twins, and twins between twins. How many twins? This was a big question because of the many sets of twins that have become part of Arlington ' s stu- dent body. Six sets of twins, Dennis and Dean Borders, Casey and Kelly Oden, Julie and Christi Scott, freshmen, Lon and Lee Bergom, sophomores, Karen and Kevin Danko, and Chris and Ra- chel Loper, seniors, dotted the campus and necessitated the question of " Who ' s who? " " ... the Oden twins, Casey and Kelly, are easy to tell apart, " com- mented Anna Kasick, freshmen. " Ca- sey is taller than Kelly and their faces are different . . . but the older they get, the harder it becomes to tell them apart. " Lon and Lee Bergom, sophomores, believe " ... a disadvantage to hav- ing a twin is false recognition. Once when we were little, we fooled our teachers, " they added. There may be as many good as bad aspects to being a twin. Just think, there will always be an interchange- able wardrobe! But most of all, there will always be someone standing by that knows you better than anyone else . . . your twin! Eric Hernandez Maria Hernandez Debbie Heron Roberta Hess Mike Hillman Mary Hobbs Deon Hobson Dean Hollenkamp Jeft Holz Gina Hopkins Mike Howard Bill Hutchison Vickie Hyatt April Jabs Kristi Jacobsen Linda Jayne Chris Jehnsen David Johnson Kelly Johnson Derik Jones Damon Jones Erik Jones Jeft Jones Tim Jones : RESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHME Freshmen 18? =RESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMErJS »lron-on transfers make tee shirts as individual as the wearer John Keimngham Lisa Kelley Madeline Kelly Bonnie Kmdhart Tammy Khezna Chris Koi Dan Kolling Steve Krawiec Steve Krechner Barbara Laing Kirk La Place Bryon Larkin Kelly Larson Lona Lauda Robert Lawler Knsti Lawrence " SHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEIF ' 184 Freshmen SHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMBNFRESHMENFRESHMENFRE: Shirts Suit Students to a ' lee " In the ever-changing world of fash- ion, there was a broad range of clothes from " preppy " to " punk, " but a popular item worn by all groups was the " comfy " tee shirt. Being inexpensive as well as durable made the tee shii a favorite. " They are so comfortable! " emphasized LaRue Wensel, freshman. " They are cooler than a heavy shirt. " Aside from wearing them around the house, in P.E., or at the beach, tee shirts sometimes advertised an associ- ation with band, ROTC, clubs, and sports. The Mane Thing staff wore their especially designed tee shirts on the day of distribution. " When you wore them, people identified you with the group and it sparked their interest, " explained Carol Christian, staffer. Tee shirts were acquired from many different places such as concerts, va- cations, and entertainment attrac- tions. Nearly everything from house- hold products to rock groups were ad- vertised on tee shirts. These versatile qualities were reflected in the popular- ity of the tee shirt. " One wild and crazy gal, " Pam Carter, fresh- man, stops to take a break during lunch. John Lee Ray Levesque Mourice Llewellyn Hadley Little Don Love Mark Lovell Traci Lovetere Terry Lowry Susan Lucius Scott Luthill Erin Lynch David Mackulin Tina Mares Michelle Marrmer Myra Martin Tamara Mastain Dennis Masters Cheryl Mathews Robert Maynez Hope McCants Janet McCormack Kim McCrory Chris McDonald Lisa McOsker rSHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRI Freshmen 185 : RESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHI » Awaiting the departure of the bus is Bill Stahl. Lisa Merica Denise Merino Charles Miller Chris Miller Linda Miller John Million Mike Milsap Judy Moe Annette Morales Aaron Moray Obeli Morton Paul Mosco Kim Mueller Steve Mumper Vic Mungerson Mike Munoz David Murillo Jess Navarro John Nelson Paul Nelson Sandra Nevarez Michelle Novak Roberta Nunn Casey Oden ) Kathy LaPlace and Mike Hampton enjoy the privilege of sitting alone in a seat HMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRES 18c shmen xwv mv ENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRI ' Take the Bus or Bust Getting to and from school was diffi- cult for many Arlington students who did not live close to school. Some stu- dents walked, rode bikes, or rode mopeds if they didn ' t have the advan- tages of a license and a car or couldn ' t arrange to ride with a friend. Another form of transportation was the school-bus, which provided rides to and from school for many years, for students who lived five or more miles i Students board the bus enroute home. ) away from campus. Scott Johnson, sophomore, believed, " Riding the bus can be fun at times and it ' s better than walking! " Buses began loading as early as 6:45 A.M., in order to get students, to school on time. Depending on the bus routes, bus rides took approxi- mately thirty to forty-five minutes Freshmen Jennifer Bower commented. " I ' ve been riding the bus since second grade, and it still takes a real long time! " Kelly Oden Lisa Odle Maria Ogle Andy Olvera Mike Ortiz Sandra Panico Shelly Paulson Chris Paysinger Lucmda Pena Charles Penunun Saul Perches Alice Perez David Perez Steve Petri Tuyeto Pham Darren Phelps Julie Pirn Anne Pireti Terry Plowman Sandra Potwardowski Kenneth Pugh Mark Quesada Tim Ralston Karen Remillard :NFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHrv1ENFRESH v1ENFRESHrV , Freshmen 1P FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEI5 ' Debbie Renstrom David Rhind Carolyn Rich Alanna Richardson John Rieder Charles Robinson Monika Rogge Linda Romero Diane Rosas Mike Ross Sean Rozonsky Jeff Rutt Steve Salazar Anna Sanchez Julio Sanchez Tony Sandoval Jill Sankey Kim Scammon Kristi Schiltz Christi Scott Julie Scott Noelle Seymour Kerry Shepherd Steve Shrader Fffif fF F. " HMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHM[l( : v 186 Freshmen ESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFr .1 5 Night Owls Burn the Midnight Oil 4 Before hitting the books. Kim Benjamin. Emma Jean Hunter. Christine McDonald, Myra Martin, and Tracy Fraizer stand and chat w Craig and Darren Takenaga utilize the library to work on their class assignments. c As dusk wound down to darkness, a student gazed out of his bedroom and closed the last of his books; others con- tinued to study as hours passed slowly and their lamps cast an eerie glow into the night. Some students felt the load of their school work was weighing heavier and heavier as the semesters drew to a close. " I have more homework in my government class than all my classes combined! " exclaimed Chris Loper, senior. Homework proved tough for freshmen and new Arlington students. Many teachers required an hour or more of homework each week night, and occasionally on weekends. Six classes meant more homework for freshmen and sophomores; juniors and seniors had the advantage of taking a " no class " to get their homework completed. Derek McGowen, fresh- man, exclaimed, " It was a drag having six classes; I can ' t wait until I ' m a sen- ior! " Russell Simon Jerry Slaton Kevin Smith Darin Sodders Madela Soto Robin Staggs Bill Stahl Steve Standley Richard Starr Laura Steinkoenig Cathy Stephenson Dan Sterle Carrel Stone Kim Stotts Cindy Takenaga Craig Takenaga Curtis Tatom Stephanie Terry Hiram Thomas Jessica Thompson Royce Todd John Tomhave Aloysi Torres Heather Troxel ESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENF Freshmen 189 FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEI » Surrounded by basketballs. Scott Hildebrandt. manager, takes a break during the game. Tim Turczak Debbie Uebel Linda Ureno Catalma Valdez Kenny von Billiard Mike Vaughn Yvonne Vigil Terry Voss Reiko Wagner Tim Watson Michelle Watson Connie Weaver Susan Welkley Kerry Wells LaRue Wensel Tina Weyand Angie Whetstone Albert White Jana White Mike Whitehead Sandra Wilkins John Williams Carla Wilson Ron Woolls Tawnia Wright Melissa Young Ronald Young Darren Zimmer » Lori Good, statistician, observes the basketball action. Students Lend a Helping Hand Seconds ticked away revealing that time was running out. As the final buzz- er sounded, teammates leaped for joy an d fell together. Cheering fans ex- ploded with the delight of the victory as team and coaches exited the scene triumphantly. Though often un- recognized and outside the " spot- light, " the other team members, the managers and the statisticians sa- vored the success. Though not involved with the actual playing of the sport, the managers had the responsibility of keeping the team equipped while stat people kept re- cords of points and penalties for indi- vidual players. These students got in- volved at the invitation of the coaches. " Coach Corona said he needed some stat girls, so I volun- teered, " explained Shannon Hayes, basketball statistician. Working with various sport groups had its share of advantages and dis- advantages. " I ' m more aware of sports. I watch them on TV now; I used to hate doing that, " revealed Debbie Sodders, basketball statistician. For Jimmy Duggan, football, basketball, and baseball m anager, things were not always easy. An example was when the football team hung Jimmy upside down over the rail by the P.E. field. Jimmy reflected, " If I could, I would do it all over again, even with the hanging over the railing, even that was fun. " F, HMENFRESHMENFRESHMEN FRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMEN FRESHMENFRESHMI tf 190 Freshmen SHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHME N ■ Scott Hildebrandt converses with Joe Clahas- g; sey while Mr Jack Harrison keeps an eye on the Z court 4 As part of her job. Virginia Schulte. statistician. x totals penalties for individual players uj x UJ u_ Z x CO LU 9 SHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHMENFRESHME Freshmen 191 For Mr John Gileviche and Kelly Voss. sopho more, discussions aren ' t just tor the classroom ACADEMICS 192 .-cademics A true " Pepper. " John Corona bundles up to await winter »Miss Margie Vechi demonstrates the right technique for her students Although students sometimes got carried away with the extra-curricular activities and other " games " that made school fun, the primary reason for being in school was to learn. Teach- ers and other faculty " coached " stu- dents as they participated in the game of education. All of this training »Jean Consentino wonders if there ' s any way to cancel second semester ♦Spanish teacher, Senbrita Muir, makes sure her students understand their second language. was to equip students with the skills they needed for life. With the principal and other administrators acting as " umpires, " the faculty created an academic atmosphere in which stu- dents would prepare to meet life ' s de- mands. Academics 193 Liz Jennings Principal Mr Rodillas and Carol Scott evaluate the at- tendance chaos Tony Gomez finds his office quite comfortable after a " usual " day of supervising. » It ' s a good omen when the principal and dean of guidance are smiling. 194 Academics 4 Dr. Rowland stores up on smiles before the paperwork starts to build Administrators Are People Too Pwock! As the ball crashed against the wall, we did not see two ot Arling- ton ' s finest student athletes, instead we saw Principal Liz Jennings and Vice- principal Rita Rowland battling it out on the racquetball court. Yes, Arlington administrators and teachers had a life beyond their school duties. Mrs. Jennings, assisted by Stan Con- erly and Rita Rowland, vice-principals, worked together on curriculum, teacher evaluations, student services, discipline, and campus supervision. Dean of Students Nick Rodillas direct- ed the attendance office, while Jean Cosentino, Dean of Guidance, direct- ed testing, counseling, and career 4 Not 007 but, 00UON Stan Conerly. stalks his prey planning. Administrative aide Tony Go- mez worked with student referrals and campus supervision. The job of administrating kept all of them busy and allowed little free time. Jean Cosentino admitted, " I would like to get out more and play some tennis, but there just isn ' t enough time " When asked about some of his weekend hobbies, Stan Conerly answered, " My hobby is coming down to the school parking lot to supervise. " Somehow most of our administrators found a way to " play their games " and make and enforce the rules for our school " games " as well. Academics 195 ►GUIDANCE OFFICE SECRETARIES FRONT ROW: Ann Davis. Audrey Hoover, and Ra- mona Salgado TOP ROW Linda Revelle and Pa- tricia Simpson. • MAIN OFFICE SECRETARIES Sandra Smith. Jean Brown, and June Jackman Will It Ever End? . " Crazy and hectic " were the two words all the secretaries agreed best described the year. The guidance of- fice secretaries felt the abundance of scheduling problems greatly added to the confusion at the beginning of the year Jean Brown, secretary to vice- principal Stan Conerly, stated, " Be- tween the students and the constantly ringing phones, we ' ve kept very busy. " The never-ending problem in the at- tendance office was the strange ex- cuses such as, " I couldn ' t walk to school because I was afraid of the thunder. " This led the secretaries to act as detectives in checking up on students. Once ea ch month, a meeting was held for all of the school secretaries. These meetings were referred to as " parties " by some of the secretaries. On some social occasions, former sec- retaries attended. Even though the meetings were generally informal, min- utes were taken by June Jackman, secretary to Mrs. Jennings. If the min- utes were checked, they might be found to contain the best joke of the meeting. Due to the scheduling problems and the changes in administration, all of the secretaries felt that this year was one of the most difficult years yet. ♦ ATTENDANCE OFFICE SECRETARIES Joan Howard and Carol Scott. 196 .-academics »Lost in a forest of filing cabinets, Ramona Sal- gado, guidance office secretary, keeps the re- cords straight Long hours of hard work are part of the daily routine in the attendance office as Carol Scott finishes the day ' s work Good ' ol Alexander Graham Bell knew what he was doing when he invented this machine, as verified by Jean Brown « Although being a secretary isn ' t all fun and games, Joan Howard, attendance office secre- tary, shows she can still smile. Academics 197 They Give Us Support. . . Among the many participants on the Arlington staff, counselors Kay Dougherty, Jim Hill. Karen Lee. and Tom Shultz played an important part in helping choose classes, arrange schedules, and move ahead in the game of school. The counselors had a busy year with new laws dealing with college require- ments, computer scheduling errors, and students with many questions concerning both of these obstacles. Despite the many problems the counselors faced, they still took time out to enjoy life and have a little fun. Tom Sh ultz stated, " I enjoy music, play- ing the guitar, gardening, and reading; I have an addiction to adventure nov- els. " Jim Hill revealed with a smile that he spent much of his free time counsel- »Jim Hill and John Aleman display that student- counselor relationship aren ' t always so serious. ing at the Beverly Manor Sanitarium. The female section of the counseling staff kept busy as well. Kay Dougherty enjoyed the mountains and spent much of her free time as a Girl Scout Leader. Karen Lee visited the beach and enjoyed all the pleasures associ- ated with both snow and water skiing. Their good times were not limited to individual activities; the foursome en- joyed socializing together as well. Kay Dougherty and Karen Lee shared a ride to school, and all four got togeth- er twice a year to spend an evening on the town. As a result of their dedicated coun- seling and many other outside activi- ties, our counselors stayed very busy with school games and leisure games throughout the year. »Yes. it ' s been one of those days for Tom Schultz. Tom Shultz Counselor 198 Academics . . . and Keep Us Moving Preparing the food for the students was not an easy task The cafeteria staff spent many hours cooking and preparing lunch for students and staff alike. Appearing to enjoy her work, cafeteria staffer Alice Towery ex- claimed, " I love my job . . . it ' s interest- ing and I ' m working with great peo- ple. .! " According to junior, Melissa Smith, " ...the workers are really friendly. " Their day started with cooking the food, continued with selling the lunch tickets and lunches, and did not end until the kitchen was ready for the fol- lowing day. The whole campus felt the bite of inflation when the combination lunches went to seventy-five cents from the previous sixty cents. " No matter if the combo price goes up, it ' s still cheaper eating at the cafeteria than going off campus to eat lunch. " commented junior Dawn Arcari. The little quips and riddles that often appeared on the menu chalkboards offered the students a little relief as they stood in the long lines. Prior to winter vacation, one chalkboard read, " Roses are red, Violets are blue, two more days, and we are rid of you! " The custodians and gardeners were a vital part of Arlington ' s staff for they were the ones who kept our class- rooms and campus in shape " I think the custodians did a good job of cleaning up the pigsty around here after lunch, " commended Jeff Hall, senior. " The custodians were very helpful . . setting up and cleaning up after pep rallies . . . the pep squad really appreciated it, " proclaimed mascot Micki Keeney. Their jobs includ- ed more than ordinary clean up when they were called to assist with prob- lems outside their " job description " such as setting up microphones and repairing lockers, to name a few. FRONT ROW: Elaine Peterson. Cruz Bellesteros. Gail Schaeffer, Beverly Fortune. Delores Vigil. He- lene Berenato, Joan Roekey, and Robin Schmidt TOP ROW Mary Spires. Margaret Corona. Yvette Fortin. Charlotte Boulais. Carmen Are- valo. Ruth Wikert. and Mane Burruss Monty Stayner. nursery attendant. FRONT ROW Julian Hmojos. gardener, Richard Martinez, night leadmdn. and John Segovia, cus- todian. TOP ROW Shelly Dunston. gardener. Alexander Roman, custodian, and John Romero, custodian Teamwork solves problems, as Linda Revelle and Karen Lee demonstrate. Academics 199 »A M BUS DRIVERS Mitchell Smith. Charles Perry and Elijah Frazier •PM BUS DRIVERS FRONT ROW Isaac Jackson and Linda Serrano TOP ROW: Barbara Hervey. Elijah Frazier. Leo Baumchen. and Isaac Edwards ►DRIVER EDUCATION INSTRUCTORS Bob White. Sam Pecchia. Jim Ridenour. Steve Dickman. and Larry Mumma 200 Academics «Jean Cosentmo enjoys an off-duty moment with Margaret during homecoming. « " No biggie. Just a routine bust. " reports Marga- ret »Bruno Debayona awaits the next onslaught Steering Us in the Right Direction Students and teachers were the two groups most associated with the chal- lenge we call school. But others partici- pated in the school games on campus as well. Two important players were the campus supervisors. Margaret Ellison and Bruno Debayona. Under their ex- pert eye. constant supervision, and ever-enforced rules of the game, stu- dents were moved in the right direc- tion. Yet even work could be com- bined with fun and good humor, as shown by Bruno Debayona, a first-year staffer on campus. He recalled with a smile his first day on campus and de- clared, " I was so lost that I just walked around all day and must have circled the campus ten times. " Both Bruno and Margaret agreed that the favorite as- pect of their job was associating with the students. " Some students have told me the best jokes I have ever heard, " exclaimed Margaret with en- thusiasm, while Bruno maintained that he had probably heard every excuse in the book. Both Margaret and Bruno smiled as they thought back on the many games the students had played to avoid getting in trouble. They agreed, with matching grins, that the most fre- quently used, and most often ignored excuse was, " I woke up late . . . and I just got to school . . . and. .. ! " Two other major contributors to Ar- lington life were the driver education instructors and the bus drivers. While the bus drivers " kept the students in line, " as confirmed by rider Christina Crampton, the driver education in- structors kept the students on the right side of the line. Both groups found sat- isfaction in their work and enjoyed the rewards of a job well done. Jim Riden- our, a twelve-year veteran as a driving instructor, stated, " I most enjoy know- ing that I am helping and doing some good for people. " All the bus drivers agreed that getting through the day safely was their reward. Because there was room for fun and games in any profession, the driving instructors were often referred to as either Kami-Kazi instructors or human torpedos. The campus supervisors, bus drivers, and driving instructors together formed a very important part of life on campus. With their combined efforts of hard work and good humor, these very important players added a touch of interest to Arlington life. Academics 2C1 Patrick Agnew I ni jlr.h ' Tom Allen English Danny Arellano Physical Education Alice Beardsley Foreign Lang Eng. Albert Caballero Industrial Arts Jeano Cales English Publications Students Score Big with Aides j Many people aided ana contributed to the students. It would be hard to imagine school without teachers and administrators, but also important were the aides: Dolores Seikel, LRC aide; Marilyn Campbell, textbook akJe. Soleaaa Mendoza, business akJe; and Margie Melton, health aide. Dolores Seikel commented that she enjoyed her job because it wasn ' t mo- notonous. When the LRC added hun- dreds of new books to the collection, it entailed more filing and cataloging than previous years. " There ' s always something new to learn, " she retorted, " I ' m growing every day. " Textbook aide Marilyn Campbell felt the most rewarding aspect of her job was working with the E.S.L. Program. (English as a Second Language). " I ' m constantly kept busy. There are so many new things to learn, " she contri- buted without hesitation. Soledad Mendoza, who worked in the business department, confirmed that her job was versatile, kept her very busy, and she wouldn ' t want it any other way. The busiest part of her job was the secretarial work involved in the organi- zation of the business classes. Work ex- perience students gave her the most satisfaction. " I love seeing so many students interested in their futures. " Health aide Margie Melton main- tained that she had to hear every ex- cuse in the book when a student wanted to miss a class. " My job defi- nitely kept me busy and interested, " she exclaimed with laughter. " There ' s no other job I ' d rather do. " » Soledad Mendoza. Business Aide » Marilyn Campbell, Textbook Aide 202 Academics Charles Chapman Mathematics John Corona English Social Science Delores Crisucci Physical Education Luther Davisson Math Social Science Louise Decroo English Richard Diamond Social Science r . vvl After a long day at work. Marilyn Campbell ' ? needs a " Coast break " t» 4 Margie Melton. Health Aide 4 - Academics 203 Steve Dickman Ind. Arts Driver Ed. Rick Dischinger Physical Education Robert Douglas Industrial Arts Jim Downs Performing Arts Rosemarie Fedenuik Business Ed. PE Madelon Frye Special Education This beautiful edition of the 1981 Simba Kali will always be a reminder of your years at Arlington. It comes to you at the end of another school year when it ' s fun to " go into reverse " and look back at the year just passed. En- joy it all over again. But all of you, expecially seniors, are ready to shift gears and look ahead. You must be ready to meet the re- sponsibilities you face: Whatever the problems may be, you must look with confidence and trust for love and for peace, each must continue to seek the best practical career field of his or her maximum service to society. The Board of Education and staff wish each of you the best. CLARK L. COX, Superintendent BOARD OF EDUCATION: FRONT ROW: Mrs. Ardice Bailor, Mrs. Maxine Frost, and Dr. C. Wesley Wright. TOP ROW: Dr. Roger Ransom, Mr. William Wiley, and Dr. Clark Cox, Superintendent. » Frank Guzman voices his views. 204 Academics Mike Gibson Science John Gilevich English Bill Grishom Mathematics Frank Guzman Social Science ESL Robert Hanlon Mathematics John Harrison Social Science MA EXECUTIVE BOARD- FRONT RO«v iviuniyn Campbell, first vice-president. Liz Jennings, advi- sor; Diane Lovell, treasurer, and Donna Renck. president. TOP ROW Nell Bevins. third vice-presi- aeni. loan LamDerr. parliamentarian. Janet Gless. secretary; Sue Larson. Founders ' Day Chairman, and Mary Weimer. second vice-presi- dent Both Boards Have Successful Year Modeling Julie Agnew ' s jeans is the Simba Kali ' s choice for " Body Beautiful " Sefiorita Elaine Muir The concerned Parent-Teachers ' Association worked hard and accom- plished much throughout the year. In addition to the Open House, the PTA also sponsored a bake sale and a hand-made items sale; together these brought in about four hundred dollars. This money was used to produce the newsletter which was mailed to par- ents and available to teachers and students. The money also funded spe- cific requests and board needs. Accdemics 205 I Computer scientists Fred Franklin and Miss Smith take an exercise break w Fred Munoz contemplates a tough question w Kay Daughtery appears overwhelmed with during biology class the paperwork involved with counseling. Vaughan Elizabeth Hudson English 206 Academics 4 Jeano Cales " sings " the praises of the Mane Thing to Joe Clahassey and Saundra Simon. 4 Denise Palermo observes the frayed nerves of Phil Holmer as he works on the spring production of " The Music Man. " w Alice Yaryan directs activities in the agricul- ture department. Jams Inman Art Photography Wayne Kaloust Art Martin Kruty Air Force ROTC Larry launtzen Agriculture Fannie Martin Business Education Jane Mattson Family Life Academics 207 » Tom Schultz and Jeffery Fischer participate in the School Site Council. Displayed between them is Arlington ' s School Site logo. t Confidentially talking with a co-member during a meeting is Jane Mattson » Concentration plays an important part as stu- dent Robert Heckman and Dr Rita Rowland lis- ten intently to budget proposals Larry Mumma Driver Education 208 Academics -• I AHS Receives $53,550 5 ?S For Planning $ m Being awarded a $53,550 school im- provement planning grant was some- thing new to Arlington. This money was obtained through the efforts of the School Site Council (SSC) from the state School Improvement Program (SIP). SIP funds are given to selected schools who apply for and demon- strate an understanding and need for 4 Categorical Program Specialist Linda Stone- breaker focuses her attention towards School Site Council (SSC) matters. » While math teacher Janet Smith and science teacher Mike Gibson compare views, special education teacher Madelon Frye voices her opinion. J T i ( TfM school improvement. Schools applying gave a presentation to a panel set up by the State Board of Education. Ar- lington was one of the few secondary schools in Southern California to re- ceive the funds which were to be spent over a one-year period to draw up a school improvement plan. " The planning grant is strictly for de- veloping a school improvement plan to be implemented over the next five years, " stated student representative Denise Jones. Money could be spent on just about anything that would as- sist in developing the plan, but not the actual improvements. Funding for school surveys, released time for teachers to visit other schools for ideas, supplies, and postage to com- municate with parents were some of the ways the money was spent. Comprised of five teachers, four parents, four students, two other staff personnel, and the principal, the SSC had imput from the community and students as well as staff members. Teacher representative Mrs. Jane Mattson said, " Getting the total school community involved was the toughest nut to crack. " The SSC used the imput to write a plan that improved the areas in which there was common concern by all groups. Categorical Program Specialist, Mrs. Linda Stone- breaker summed up the goal of the SSC: " Arlington is a great school and we will make it even better. " Sandra Pence Mathematics Helena Rangel Social Science Academics 209 Adrian Reinis Art Gary Rungo Science Dolores Sanchez Foreign Language James Schleuter Work Experience Joan Semonella English MGM June Smales Business Education Parenthood Ranks High With Teachers Hands fidgeted, knees wobbled, feet paced, and eyes blinked while they desperately tried to stay awake. A familiar scene? The scene was that of a husband laboring while his wife was having the baby. This all too famil- iar scene affected the lives of five male teachers: Mr. Jim Hoeben, Mr. Rick Dischinger, Mr. Mike Gibson, Mr. Tom Allen, and Mr. Todd Wales. Mrs. Sherryl Voss and Mrs. Helena Rangel were the two female teachers to have babies. Christopher James Hoeben was born on August 7, 1979. When affirming that Christopher was his first-born, Mr. Hoe- ben sighed and added, " Yes, ... my first and only. " But confirmed that he really enjoyed being a father. " Chris-, topher is at the age when he loves to play games. His favorite game is biting dad on the foot. " Born on December 7, 1979 was Brian Lemoyne Dischinger. Coach Rick Dis- chinger reflected, " I love being a fa- ther. It gives me a great deal of satis- faction, joy, and pride. " When asked if his son was going to be a football star, Coach Dischinger merely raised his eyebrows and smiled. Kyle B. Gibson was born on March 15, 1980. Mr. Gibson ' s first and foremost response to parenthood was that he wished he could get more sleep. " Oth- er than that, I love it. " Mr. Tom Allen was a mixture of smiles and laughs when speaking of his first- born, Thomas Christopher Allen, who was born on September 25, 1980. When recalling that day, Mr. Allen re- ferred to it as a spiritual experience. " I love parenthood but I have no . . . make that very little patience. " Mr. Al- len remarked between laughs, " I enjoy spending time with him. It ' s remarkable to watch him grow and develop from day-to-day. " Another first-born son was Bradley Nelson Wales, who entered the world on October 10, 1980. Mr. Wales smiled broadly and proudly when speaking of his son. He enjoyed the work involved and felt parenthood was rewarding, but added, " It ' s not all fun and games. " He also stated that his life had changed to a certain degree. " I now do most of my grading at school so I can go home and give my wife a breather. I enjoy spending time with my kid. " The field of first-born sons was not solely dominated by the male teach- ers. Nicholas Laurence Voss was born on March 17, 1980. When speaking of « Young Thomas Christopher Allen appe ; speechless as he listens to his father, Tom All explain the concept ot verisimilitude. motherhood, Mrs. Voss offered, " I think it ' s the most rewarding experience any person can undergo. " The only female in the newest batch of babies was Christine Rigby Rangel, who was born on November 7, 1979. Mrs. Rangel felt there was nothing so exciting or elating as being a parent She concluded by saying, " I ' ve never been so happy in my life. " 210 Academics Janet Smith Mathematics Linda Stonebreaker English Academics 211 Ann Veltum Social Science Sherryl Voss English Family Life Todd Wales Industrial Arts Mary Weingart Art Student Government Steve Wyper Social Science Alice Yaryan Agriculture Industrial Arts teacher Albert Caballero be- lieves in good old-fashioned transportation, his feet I Creating their own drama are English teacher Joan Semmonella and Phil Holmer. performing arts teacher » Student Government director Mary Weingert practices deep meditation after dismissing the student government class NOT PICTURED Michele D ' Ascanio Joe Engers Mike Montano Barbara Rhodes 212 Academics » ■ fty 4 Leading the congratulations to June Jackman and Marilyn Campbell for completing their 10K run was Sandy Pence and Bob Hanlon. A contrast of moods is evident as Steve « Sam Pecchia and Liz Jennings believe that Wyper and Richard Diamond begin the day. " getting up in the world " has some advantages 4 Social Science teacher Jack Harrison just can ' t make it without his morning coffee. Academics 213 ( C I jr z o ' frt can m s rrm. } H)u4 . • ■ Kp 214 Advertisements WHY MONKEY AROUND? YOU OOULD BE DEALING WITH PROFESSIONALS Notional School Studios, Inc. 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 GUARANTEED Mike Christman Regional manager 3701 Merrill, Suite 9 Riverside, Ca. 92506 (714) 787-8568 Advertisements 215 Congratulations to the graduating class of ' 81 From: Data Plus Computer Service Center DAN OPUNGER Riverside, Calif. (714) 780-9362 vernon Serving Business Industry Since 1902 PHOTOS TODAY TO CHERISH TOMORROW " bl QUALITY CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPHY WEDOINGS PROTRAITS COMMERCIAL FASHION PASSPORTS SCHOOLS GROUPS 9455 A MAGNOLIA AVENUE ROY AND VICKIE BUCHANAN " N RIVERSIDE CALIFORNIA 92503 (714) 359-3165 KEN BERTRAND General Manager uto Sound CB - AUTO RADIO - TAPE SALES SERVICE 6664 Magnolia Ave. Riverside. Ca. 92506 (714)683-3905 2073 Hamner Ave. Norco. CA. 91760 (714) 734-0823 199 Baseline San Bernardino. CA. 92410 (714) 884-0443 73088 Highway 1 1 1 Palm Desert, CA. 92260 (714)568-3664 John Gless ft LESS ANCH Ranch Market 653-5991 19985 Van Buren Woodcrest, CA ORCHARD CARE 780-8458 31 216 Advertisements 1414 University Ave Riverside. CA. 92507 (714)686-2212 aeoops ' Riverside ' s Finest ' LUNCH-DINNER • STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB Happy Hour 3 00 -6:00 Mon.-Fri. reflections LGyGCfjOUS China Crystal • Silver Gitts • Antiques Bridal Registration 3275 Arlington Ave. Riverside, CA. 92506 (714)684-2003 3841 JackAon St. HlveAAidz, Catid 6S9-6244 PETE and JO WINDISH SILK SCREEN SEWING BANNERS PATCHES 8622 California Ave.. Riverside, CA 92504 (714) 688-9950 Congratulations to: Michelle Shelly Lori and good luck in the future Class of ' 81 The Moore Family TRIL MUSIC CENTRE we Buv and Sell Used instruments Finest in-store Repair Service We Carrv All major Brand instruments LOCATED IN NEW HARDMAN CTR. ON ARLINGTON AVE. 714 0883223 Advertisements 217 FIRST Gary L Casey PASTO« SM BAPTIST CHURCH OF WOODCREST 17925 IRIS AVENUE RIVERSIDE, CA 92504 (714)780-0755 BUT SEEK YE FIRST THE KINGDOM OF GOD MATT. 6:33 BAILEY ' S TRUCKING Independent Cement Mixers 9208 Jersey Drive Riverside, Ca. 92503 (714) 354-8985 Bill If you want to get really stoned, drink wet cement. SEARS ROEBUCK and CO. R.P. Truman Merchandise Manager 5261 Arlington Ave. Riverside, Ca. 92504 ext. 305 Thank you for shopping at Sears. GEORGE E. WEIMER TRANSPORT V) rO We Deliver WIRE ' S HAY, GRAIN and FARM SUPPLY 18303 Van Buren Blvd. Phone: (714) 780-8770 ROGER, PHYLLIS and SONS Riverside, Ca. Mobile Homes • Campers • Motor Homes • Lowboy Service Insured and Bonded 2320 Onota Avenue Riverside. Ca. 92504 (714)683-2717 Congratulations to the class of ' 81 FRITZ ' S AUTO GLASS Francis F. " Fritz " Macri Owner 5995 Arlington Ave. Riverside, Ca. 92504 (714)687-1833 218 Advertisements MEASUREMENT SYSTEMS and CONTROLS INCORPORATED Roger Y. Merino Vice President 867 North Main Street Orange. Ca 92668 Phone: (714)633-3470 Congratulations to the class of ' 81 ill IS SITillP ■cress I hair styling Sandie Perry, Manager 3607 B Riverside Plaza 784-0180 Berna ' s MOBILE HOME SALES 6 130 C AMINO REAL RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 92509 (714) 681-3545 BERNA LELAND B " WE REALLY CARE! to. 000- 066 $k WOODCREST 43 " COUNTRY KITCHEN 16880 Van Buren Riverside, Ca. 92504 (714) 780-9921 OFFICE MACHINE SERVICE CENTER " Service is our only product. " • Typewriters • Adding Machines • Calculators • Free Estimates 14573 E Leffingwell Rd. Whittier, Ca, 90604 (213) 698-7768 FEED SUPPLIES Complete Line 01 Livestock Feed Ranch Supplies Owners: 15731 Russell Ave Sally Jones Riverside, CA 92504 Lou Ostrander (714) 780-2522 Advertisements 219 m.r— M sut . COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL • CONTRACTING 3340 CALL DRIVE, RIVERSIDE. CALIFORNIA 92503 KENT WOZENCRAFT BUS. 714-687-3213 LIC. 250351 WEDDING DAY 6753 Brockton Arcade Riverside. 684-4471 Going Formal . Go First Class SKIP FORDYCE 7840 Indiana 785-0100 JACK R. GOSNEY PHONE 780-0877 RES 780 7245 • Residential • Commercial Sales • Investment Property • Acreage 1 6894 van buren RIVERSIDE, CA 92504 MATERIAL THINGS Fabrics for creative people (714) 785-6041 3834 La Sierra Riverside, Ca. 220 Advertisements 4 I My Place " for-Juniors, " Mike ' s Place " for young men - Your place to shop. May Co. Tyler Mall Advertisements 221 Congratulations to the Senior members of the A.H.S. Drill Team, tl Berean Christian Stores A Complete line of: Bibles • Books Church Supplies Cards Gifts Music Stationery S.S Curriculum • Jewelry 11161 Santo Antonio Drive (Mt Vernon off I 15 E) Colton. CA 92324 (714)824-7200 6160 Van Buren Boulevard (Corner of Arlington Van Buren) Riverside. CA 92503 (714)688-1237 RAINBOW CARPET DRAPERY CO. • CARPET LINOLEUM • • DRAPERIES LEVELORS • • WOVEN WOODS WALLPAPER • FREE ESTIMATES 16781 VAN BUREN BLVD. JIM GLENN JR. Suite B GREG GLENN Riverside. CA 92504 714-689-9339 TUXEDO RENTAL SricM 5outiquc 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 821 A North Main Street Corona, Ca. 91720 (714) 734-2380 222 Advertisements H sm ? Hi ulvo , H H T 1 PI CL gg op- fit -oife- John and Yolanda 6956 Indiana Avenue, Suite 1 Riverside, California 92506 Phone (714) 684-3084 oe-o OPE-L LCING IN (asse-tti 9BUN0, E- MALCOM SMITH MOTORCYCLES " WHERE THE DIFFERENCE IS CARING FOR YOU. " YAMAHA© • LARGE STOCK PARTS • SELF-SERVICE ACCESSORIES • QUALITY SERVICE HELIARC WELDING • INSURANCE • MIACO TUES-SAT. 8:30-530 7563 INDIANA-RIVERSIDE (Just off the Madison Riverside Fwy.) Husqvarna t(A 687 13001 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 81 ARLINGTON PHOTORIUM 3770 Van Buren Blvd. Riverside. Ca. 92503 (714)688-5920 ISLAND AUTOMOTIVE PARTS BIG 2?3 WHOLESALE RETAIL DOMESTIC 8 FOREIGN PARTS TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 8 RIVERSIDE CORONA 687-6343 8644 California Ave. Open 7 days 737-3051 405 E. 6th. Corona Open 6 days (Closed Sunday) Advertisements 223 GOOD LUCK LIONS We ' re Backing You All The Way! R. B. SONS RON MAGNUSON ill Bus. Ph. 683-1780 RES. Ph. 780-9755 PERRIS 657-6515 MAGNUSON Tire Wheel Service, Inc. 1555 University Avenue Riverside. Calif. 92S07 WHEEL ALIGNMENT WHEEL BALANCING BRAKE SERVICE RECAPPING - PASSENGER TRUCK SHOCK ABSORBERS ROAD SERVICE BATTERIES JOANNE ' S HAIR FASHIONS 10277 Magnolia (located in the Market Basket) Riverside, Ca. 92503 Phone: 689-4113 WE DELIVER FEEDS - GRAINS - HAY - VETERINARY SUPPLIES LEVIS - WRANGLERS - BOOTS - HATS - SHIRTS RIVERSIDE FEED WESTERN WEAR 16851 VAN BUREN BLVD. RIVERSIDE, CA. 92504 (714) 780-2323 FARRIER SUPPLIES ADAMS STREET FLORIST FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS IN ADAMS PLAZA 3558 ADAMS STREET RIVERSIDE. CA 92504 (714) 354-9630 RIVERSIDE FWY ALBERTSONS SAVE ON ADAMS ST FLORIST 224 Advertisements WEST RENTALS ' 3890 Pierce St. Riverside 92503 Phone: 689-3400 HEMET FEDERAL - m 3600 Tyler Street Riverside, Ca. 92503 Telephone (714) 687-0121 INLAND ELECTRO-MART ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS AND SUPPLIES 8624 CALIFORNIA AVENUE RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 92504 (714)687-3776 Congratulations to the Class of ' 81 ' ' --„„ BASKIN-ROBBINS ICE CREAM STORE 3760 Tyler St. Riverside. Ca. 92504 (714) 687- 4222 Advertisements 225 00 ft £ b s -S o (j D 0 CQ p 5 ,9) CD $ «. " Sm 5 -S S IS s« -Q S c 226 Advertisements f a o ,0 f oture Farmers 0 e " L 2 o. o Nursery Open To The Public Mon.-Fri. 1:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m. Located At Arlington High School 2951 Jackson St. Riverside, Ca 92503 Phone: 688- 1430 We have a variety of shrubs, trees 8c house plants ranging in sizes from one gallon to 24 " boxes JBir 4MV TV 3 ' 7 Advertisements 227 JONMAR So ty 3461 Ablinoton AvC. RIVCRSIDK. CA. PETER BOSCH ANN BOSCH OPIN TUl».-«AT. 7-« (714) «aO-070B THE CACTUS WREN SPECIALIZING IN AUTHENTIC AMERICAN INDIAN JEWELRV NAVAJO ZUNI 1URQU0ISE SILVER GOLD CUSTOM WORK AND REPAIRS 3533 R.»ersi 1e Pla a R.veriide CA 9?506 OPEN DAILY 17141 683 5140 Jack and Lillian Hugh?! cask n cLeaveR STEAKS, SEAFOOD SPIRITS FRESH FISH SOUP SALAD BAR RIVERSIDE 1333 University W Phone 682-4580 Open 5 PM Banquet Facilities VJU THE COMPLETE DO-IT-YOURSELF Center for Alternate Energy Application s --, $olar Venture Featuring do-it-yourself equipment and solar energy classes. BILL ALBERTS CLIFF HEWITT 714-686-6296 393 W. La Cadena Dr. ■ Riverside. CA 92501 NEW USED trade-ins HATS BELTS BUCKLES 18690 Van Buren Riverside, Ca. 92504 Joanie ' s Saddles Tack PHONE: 780-TACK GEORGE WINKELMAN TROPHY SHOP Trophies • Awards • Plaques 6062 MAGNOLIA Ave. RIVERSIDE. CA 92506 GEORGE WINKELMAN BUS. 684-3601 RES. 688-5790 TRACTOR WORK " DEEP TILLING " TRACTOR ROTOVATOR DISCING, LIGHT GRADING 15140 GOLDEN STAR RIVERSIDE, CA 92506 LYSLE PRICE (714) 780-7028 228 Advertisements REAUOR ' HILLCREST REALTY 17944 Van Buren Blvd. Riverside, CA. 92504 Bus. (714) 780-0222 Res. (714) 735-4560 JAMES Hunter CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION (714) 780-1100 6660 Alessandro Blvd. Riverside 92506 Valley Bonk MODERN SERVICE WITH OLD FASHIONED FRIENDLINESS PH: (714) 780-2430 16920 VAN BUREN BLVD., RIVERSIDE, Co. 92504 DOLPHIN 3542 Adams St. Riverside, Co. 92504 (714) 689-0550 9%£ P«m. (Blpjct |£1 10281 Magnolia Across from Tyler Mall in Market Basket Shopping Center 689-8820 EVERYONE LOVES HOME BAKED BREAD Jfi YOU CAN MAKE OVEN-RIADY BREAD IN 18 MINUTE Judy Mumm Mumm ' s Magic Mill. 3771 Tenth Street riverside. ca 93001 662-0220 Orain Orinoimi Fooo Pnocilioni WATBR O ■ T . . . 4 - ■ I I ■ ...« T ... • JU1CIRI B . - GNAIM Advertisements 229 I Judas, being of superior mind and body, do hereby bequeath to Kathy Yates and Lura Kern my undying love and the will to survive . . . JUDAS I, Lord Morgan Harte, being of superior mind and body do hereby bequeath to Tom Diamond and the gang my vast wargaming knowledge in the hopes that you shall overcome the Dark Lord of the undead. and to Bart the Duck, I leave the will to withstand the " short " jokes. Morgan Harte Lisa Da Bolt, Poodle, Willie, Coach Michele and all my other pals-thanx for always being there and pulling me through all the fun times!! (I don ' t remem- ber any bad things!) I love you all and I know we ' ll always be buddies!! Good luck in the future and all that good stuff. OH YEAH-I know all you volleyballers will kick you-know-what next year-I ' m behind you all the way! Take care-(22) Wally -n- Deb Moe PS. To Toni at Novi- You ' re my best pal and I love you. too!! I, Baba Wawa, being of sound state and mind do hereby will January King my party mug and clean reputation. And to Robert Fertig, I leave all of our dreams and memories and my diamond ring for- ever! Love all, Baba Wawa! To Whom It May Concern: Seniors don ' t mess with underclass (girls); not worth it. Heaven; the 3 B ' s, a beer, a blonde, and a " B " average. W. Carpenter Fritzie Pooh, Roses are red, violets are blue, next year I ' m really going to miss you. Take care and keep smiling. It ' s been fun and will go on. Have a nice day. Love. K.L. TO ALL MY FRIENDS, 1 LOVE YOU ALL. GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE. LOVE, JANA To all my dear friends, Hype, Corn, Pissy, " Dil " , Bran- dy Rocket, Michelle, Ms. Cook, Jana, and Pam. Thank you all for the great times. The memories will always remain in my heart. Love, Kimmy Sensational PS. To Hype and Corn I leave my two underclass- men all my brains. Sit on the ground. To all my buddies- 1 just want to say I ' m going to miss you a lot, and thank you for putting up with me all these years; I ' ll never forget you. Love ya always, Cathy I Rene Cook(ie) being of shakey mind and body will all my troubles and teachers to anyone who is dumb enough to take them. And to my best friends, Traci 8c Jennie, lookout ' cause I ' m movin ' up. Jennie I hope I grow up to be just like you, and Traci, you hang in there ' cause you deserve a scholarship to USC or UCLA. See you all in ten years at our reunion. I ' ll be married and rich. My goal is: to graduate, become filthy rich, to travel, and get married. Dear Simba Kali staff, WHERE ' S YOUR COPY!!! Love, Jeff and Carla Dear Family, Daddy, Damon, Mom Val, Grandma Kari, my twin Djuna, and most of all, my son David Michael, we have had a lot of fun together. I love you all. Jana To all the flag girls. Thanks for all those crazy times we ' ve shared together, especially in elevators and with our favorite dog " Elmo. " I love you all. Jana Love your favorite daughter, granddaughter, and twin sister. 230 Advertisements. Advertisements 23 1 My gift to you Closs of 1981 o 10% DISCOUNT ON Wedding Photogrophy Portroits Poss-Ports For you or any member of your family. 3787 Arlingfon at Magnolia 359-3683 UbO ?(m 3 DOVES PHOTOGRAPHY ?j 1 m$ ' ' ' Tf 1 I 5 1 I l t Keith Heisler Kirk Jewelers 3053 Tyler Mall Riverside. Ca. 92503 BLACKEYED PEAS - OKRA- TOMATOES - YAMS SQUASH - GREENS, IN SEASON JACK ' S PRODUCE San Bernardino Fw y to Ceder, South To Slover Street. West to 18382 Slover JACK ADDIE VAN ANTWERP 182818382 Slover Street BLOOMINGTON. CA 92316 PH. (714) 877-2938 GABRIEL CONSTRUCTION BUILDERS AND GENERAL CONTRACTORS LICENSE BI-232553 RICH GABRIEL 780-8270 Area Code 7 14: P. O. BOX 5393 780-8971 Riverside. Calif. 92517 9241 Magnolia Ave Riverside, CA 92506 Featuring Capezio Ballet Makers D NSKIN MARY ANN Manager (714)689-3506 Congrotulotions to the groduoting class of 1981 Good Luck in the Future 1 . 232 Advertisements Advertisements 233 I Enjoying a break, work experience aides Karin Danko and Tina Van Holland share a laugh on the roof of a locker bay. » Perfecting his frisbee techniques. Eric Stovner. sophomore, shows off his talent « Moving with the crowd, Renee Petroff and Lisa Johnston head for the senior meeting follow- ing the class picture. I Joe Favela and Randy Watkins have a rare Arlington snowball fight with snow from the mountains " £ • £ 234 Closing Students Make the Final Move toward the Finish Line in the . . . 4 Showing us her fiercer side. Tammy Carroll causes Claudia Reul to stand transfixed. Kevin Milligan competes with Matthew Ross A bouquet of balloons and Kathy Jayne add for the fnsbee excitement to Cathy Perry ' s birthday. Closing 235 Games That People Play Was it the end of the game or a new beginning? We finished another year of growing together academically, physically, socially and in the individual tournaments of life. Our athletes showed great ability as demonstrated by the seasons ' records. Every team showed great talent, and many teams made their way to CIF. From the aca- demic point of view, school started with many classes having a surplus of students. This overcrowding resulted in the necessity to reschedule many stu- dents and shift classes. In contrast, a special victory came when the School Site Council ' s appli- cation for a $53,550 state grant was awarded to Arlington High School for school improvement planning. AHS faced a particular trauma, when early in the school year, a teachers ' strike was threatened but never became re- ality after a settlement was reached. A law which prohibited the sale of junk food on campus before 12:00 PM curtailed the earning of money by or- ganizations that depended on candy sales as their primary fund raisers. An- other unusual thing also happened. The dictionary stand in the library mys- teriously disappeared and mysteriously reappeared after much complaining from Mrs. Metcalf. A new approach to overcoming boredom culminated when the first " Anti Prom " was held on January 29, 1981 Unlike the formal approach and atmosphere of the Prom, dressing in jeans and eating at McDonalds were a few characteristics of this event. « After the rush, the sale of basketball conses- sions produced profits for a Senior class fund raiser. » The flag girls ' Kiss-O-Gram sale shows Kim Atlas making the sales to Marvene Willey. Winona Longacre, Jana Weimer, and Holli Cochran. After much publicity, the biggest musical first, " The Music Man, " took place March 26-30. " The Music Man, " jointly sponsored by all of the perform- ing arts departments; drama, vocal, and instrumental put dance, singing, music, and acting together to create the production. Among the leads were Damon Essail playing Professor Harold Hill and Pam Smith portraying Marian the Librarian. As we crossed the finish line of the year, we found new opportunities awaited in every direction. For some it was just a break before the next turn began in the game again, but for graduates, a totally new challenge away from the AHS campus awaited them. 236 Closing 4 For the leading lady. Pam Smith, rehearsing is just part of the job of portraying Marian the Li- brarian in " The Music Man " • Music men John Cato, Eric Soholt. and David Arrant combine their voices The theme for the year is displayed on Orien- tation Day Closing 237 • ' ' MM ■ TR Tw.-Uw ■ • - • erson n December 25, 1965 Died on June 12. 1980 Steven Wayne King (Tatom)_ Born on Mar Howard Earl Watt Born on September 11. 1966 Died on September 8. 1980 - Louise Jordan on May 16. 1965 er 28, ' ie Lee Gibson Born on November 4. 1949 )ied on January 15. 1981 240 Timeline ? S ' Ji s S3 ? The 1981 S moo Co staff would like to extend our appreciation and thanks to the following whose time and effort went far beyond the normal call of duty. For constant patience and assistance: AHS Staff Coaches and Advisors Parents and Families of yearbook staff members For photographic assistance: Mike Christman Ralph Crowell Sandi Oplinger Jeano Cales Janis Inman For advice and understanding: Liz Jennings June Jackman Bud Rose Others: Aaron Brothers ' Art Mart The Press Enterprise Mount St. Helens blows its stack. Mae West dies at 88. " The Empire Strikes Back " makes its debut. Bjorn Borg, 24, wins for the fifth straight year at Wimbledon. After 250 days of captivity. Richard Queen is released from Iran due to illness. John Anderson announces his candidacy for president as an independent. " Billy Gate " falls under investigation. The Shah of Iran dies in Egypt. Peter Sellers dies of a heart attack. Ending the seaon, " Dallas " leaves viewers guessing, " Who shot JR? " Polish workers strike for food and rights. Iraq makes a major attack on Iran Protesting actors and actresses end strike The Phillies defeat the Royals 4-2 in the World Series. Republican nominee Ronald Reagan appears in Riverside at Tyler Mall. Ronald Reagan and George Bush defeat Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale in a landslide election. Actor Steve McQueen dies following cancer surgery. Southern California suffers from major fires. The MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas burns, claiming 85 lives. Sugar Rey Leonard wins back his welterweight crown from Roberto Duran. Kristin shot JR. John Lennon slain at age 40 Prime Interest Rate reaches 21.5, Founder of Kentucky Fried Chicken, Colonel Sanders, dead at age 90. Ronald Reagan is Time " Man of the Year. " " Buddy Buddy, " starring Walter Matthau and Jack Lemmon films scenes in downtown Riverside. Free at Last! After 444 days of captivity, 52 American Hostages are released from Iran. Gas reaches $2.00 at station in Corona, highest in the nation. President Ronald Reagan at age 70 says, " You ' re only as young as you feel! " After almost twenty years of broadcasting, Walter Cronkite leaves the " CBS Evening News. " Prince Charles, 32, of England, chooses Lady Diana Spencer, 19, to be his bride. British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher visits the U.S. Carol Burnett brings her $10 million suit against the National Enquirer. New grounds for suspecting coffee as a cause for cancer are revealed. Mandatory busing ends in LA. First class letters cost eighteen cents Columbia scheduled for orbital flight. El Salvador continues in turmoil. Timeline 241 This 1981 Simba Kali has captured memorable pictures and has told this year ' s history ot Arlington High School. For seniors, it was a year ot regained spirit and a year to set future goals. Underclassmen continued to play the game of high school life, only to start again next year. Throughout the year, each person learned more about themselves and others We all shared triumphs and heartaches A fraction of our lives is recorded here, so keep this yearbook and remember this part of your life. ir y c n u 4 tUjutctt Jeffery Fischer Carla Hewitt The 1981 Simba Kali Co-Editors » The Mission Inn is a part of Riverside ' s history, as this Simba Kali $ a part of Arlington ' s history m A brief smile is released during a usual " hec- tic " day of yearbooking for Editors Jeff and Car- la The 1981 Simba Kali St aii Editors Jeffery Fischer and Carla Hewitt. Academics " Cathy lijima. Cris Merino, and Michelle Moore Ads " Diane Rozonsky and Jackie Moe Clubs and Organizations ' Rene ' Cook. " Susan Price, and Bonnie Bailey. Pep and Sales " Desi Casto and Kari Gosney Photography " Chris Soholt, Tim Duffy, ana Ben Thompson. Seniors " Michelle Casey. " John Cato. and Jana Berg. Sports " Danny Oplinger, " Debbie Spears, Jonathon Richardson, and Olga Rosales. Theme and Student Life ' Liz Gosney, Mark Musacchio, and Dawn Wiebe. Underclass " Jeri Dunsmore, Jennifer Barnes, and Lori Hey man. Advisor Mrs. Gloria McCloud " Denotes section editor 24? Editors ' Page • ' ' j}K ' " ) % kj- ■ ■ y iay ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ► Games People Play ”
Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) collection:
1981, pg 40
1981, pg 95
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.