Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) - Class of 1987 Page 1 of 256
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Show Hide text for 1987 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1987 volume: “ i itKttJ9S7 IN STUDENT LIFE IN SPORTS page 6 y page 78 TALKING DURING PASSING PERIOD, Terry Ellefson, Valerie Gordon, and An- gle Shin discuss the day ' s events. Many students took advantage of the seven minutes to study for tests, finish their homework, or converse with their friends. y WITH BALL IN HAND, Sonia Romero _ looks for an open player. Sonia, a ju- " nior, was one of the few girls to partici- pate in waterpolo at A.H.S. IN ACADEMICS IN PEOPLE IN ADS page 114 X page 146 y page 212 DISPLAYING HIS " BRAIN FOOD " , Mr. Jay Van Meter holds a box of Cheez-lts. Mr. Van Meter not only taught chemis- try and A. P. Physics, but also found time to coach J.V. basketball. X AT THE TURN TABLE, Russ Utz deejays on orientation day. Approximately 1500 students purchased yearbooks, ASB cards, were photographed, and picked up their schedules during the four hour period. y LION SUPPORTER, parent, Mr. Rick Schmidt, is Vice President of the foot- ball booster club. Ads were a major in- come to the yearbook, newspaper, some sports, and organizations. WE ' RE STANDING OUT WE ' RE STANDING OUT HIGH SCHOOL SIMBA KALI 1987 CHECK IT OUT 7 Wff T tPWPBW " " •ib Volume 14 Arlington High School 2951 Jackson Street Riverside, California 92503 Population 1,850 V ' STANDING OUT. the new mar- quee was built on the corner of Lin- coln and Jackson Streets. The mon- ey was donated by the Classes of 1985 and 1986. WE ' RE STILL STANDING OUT WE ' RE STANDING TALL s t u d e n t ' s overall attendance was the highest in the district. M r s . Linda Stonebreaker was Teacher of the Year at Arlington in 1987. V Arlington has the second largest population in the district, yet it has the least classroom square footage. V Agriculture de- partment received " I think an attitude of wanting to achieve malies Arlington stand out. The students strive to do well in extra-curricular activi- ties as well as helping the community. " Stan Con- erly, principal. a $9,300 grant from the school district to finish a hydroponic house. S E Eighteen teachers, three secretaries, three administrators, and the head cus- todian have been at Arlington since the school opened in 1974. Maintaining our ex- cellence, the Simba Kali staff built on the 1985 theme, A Sharper Image, and the 1986 theme, A Style All Our Own. Although it takes ' J V WASHING DISHES, Shelley Voss works at Magnolia Retirement. Many students held jobs or volunteered to work for the community. y, TAKING CHARGE, LInh Tang and Tory Harrelson teach an AS-1 flight class. They were chosen for this hon- or by being outstanding in ROTC and their other classes. THEME hard work and dedica- tion to remain at the top ... . y We ' re sy Standing Out! In addition to facts or statistics, many things stand out at Arlington High School. Many vi- sual things show that we are " the cream of the crop " . The open campus is unique. The rolling hills in the cen- ter of campus provide a pastoral scene for stu- dents. Also, did you ever notice that the portables had win- dows, but are now bor- dered up? The ceilings were lowered to put in a new air-conditioning unit and lights. " I felt claustrophobic in the portables. I liked to look outside so I didn ' t feel so closed in, and besides, it gets very stuffy in there, " com- plained Lori Shaputis. The newest addition to the school is the mar- quee. " It ' s really infor- mative if you want to know what ' s going on, " stated Ray Campbell, sophomore. The mar- quee was donated by the 1985 and 1986 senior classes. Other things are im- portant to students at Arlington. The atten- dance rate is overall the best in the district. Ninety percent of all students show up for " The most outstand- ing feature of Arling- ton is the way that ev- eryone treats each other. They ' re not only really nice, but also are very helpful. " Mary Vikupitz, junior. school each day. Ar- lington also has the least amount of individ- ual period absences. " I come to school each day because if I don ' t, I probably would get into trouble because my parents would find out through the office, " confessed Marcella Ogata, junior. Other students wish they could go to Arlington, but inter-district trans- fers have been cut to nineteen this year. This small number was to compensate for the seniors that graduated last year. " I really wanted to go to Arling- ton, but because we moved, I had to go to Rubidoux. It was really sad to leave all my friends, " explained Jackie Brown, junior. The reason they have been cut was the school was so overpo- pulated. " The school was built for 1,800 stu- dents and one way to curb the situation was to serve our own first, " explained Stan Coner- ly. The few inter-dis- trict transfers, high at- tendance rate and high enrollment all show that Arlington is in high demand. Many people want to attend AHS, but the ones that do make up the best. Check it out! by Cathy Klippel and Christal Mo2er V PI PLAYING THEIR INSTRUMENTS, members of the band perform at R.C.C. The band was consistent in winning many awards at competi- tions all over Southern California. y STRESSING HER POINT, Mrs. Jeano Miller has to strain to look up at Mr. Bob Rule. Mrs. Miller was 5 ' 0 " and Mr. Bob Rule measured in at 6 ' 9 " . Photo by Kim Olvera. OPENING 4 WE ' RE AT THE TOP Q: Which school showed achieve- ment in academ- ics? A: Arlington High Scinool, ail A ' s! Q: Which school had the most spirit in 1986-87? A: Arlington High School, of course! Q: Which school neared the 1,900 range in atten- dance? A: Arlington High School, that ' s who! " The atmosphere at Ar- lington was absolutely ec- static! Everyone was in- volved in the excitement. Whether students were involved in band, flags, drill team, or sports you could always spot people standing out at whatever they did. " Chad Ash, freshman. Q: Which high school ' s campus looked most like a college campus? A: Arlington High School, who else?! Q: Which school had the most stu- dents that stood out? High A: Arlington School, still!! " One of the most ex- citing things about this year was the people, " exclaimed Cindy Moore, sophomore, " There were so many different types of peo- V ' LIONS BEST FRIEND, Jeff Beaulieu takes a comfortable seat in front of the scfiool. Jeff was a member of tfie Cham- ber Singers and a former Concert Choir member. N PUTTING ON THE FINISHING TOUCHES, Rob Jared completes his class project. Rob won three awards for his drawings in the past two years. v ' rtf V THEME pie, it was amazing! " This was just one of the many impressions stu- dents had of Arlington High School. There were so many different people that stood out this year; such as students in- volved in academics, ROTC, agriculture, dra- ma, and a wide variety of extra curricular ac- tivities. Students in- volved in these activi- ties put out 100% ef- fort to make Arlington stand out. " No matter what kind of activities students were involved in, you could definitely see a difference in our school ' s appearance, " commented junior. Jack Neill. All over the schools campus you could spot students and faculty members sharing and communicating with each other. Especially in the classroom, peo- ple from all walks of life made friends and sup- ported each other. " I ' ve met a lot of peo- ple at Arlington this year, " said Anne-Marie Vanhoose, senior, " This was my second year at Arlington, and it was hard to believe that I met so many people who had such a wide variety of inter- ests. " Along with support- ing each other, stu- dents who supported the school and spirit " I think school spirit is one of the most impor- tant things about this year, whether students were involved in extra curricular activities or just at football games. It ' s great! " Merci Allebaugh, freshman. were evident wherever one looked. " I think our school has improved more and more over the years. Everything was unique and excit- ing. The students ' way of showing school spirit improved more and more, " explained Heather Rea, junior. Many of the seniors at Arlington had a very positive attitude about their last year, whether they attended for one year or four years, the school ' s uniqueness is one they will not soon forget. Donna Momrow confessed, " This year was a real memorable one for me. It was my senior year, and I don ' t think I could ever for- get all the fun times that my new and old friends have had. " Although seniors would be leaving their friends, clubs, and classes, they would be leaving with memories and a sense of respon- sibility that comes with one ' s high school years. Many under- classmen were looking forward to their next school year of " living and learning " . Fresh- man, James llecki ex- claimed, " If next year is going to be anything like this year, I can ' t hardly wait! " by Laura Elliot, Stephanie Gordon, and Mary Shirley SURFACING, Cheryl Owens f(n- ishes a practice swim. Cheryl was a successful athlete and A. P. student. V jUST " HANGING AROUND " , Lance Troxel and Courtney Chittock tai e a break from their busy acting schedule. Lance and Courtney were the leads of the play Barefoot In the Park. PREPARING THE BAND, Mr. Kim Krueger starts the next piece. Mr. Krueger, formerly the band director at Yucaipa High School, lead the band to an award winning year. Trent Seckinger OPENING y WE ' RE Tim ely Trends pg. 10 Childhood Memories pg. 12 Classy Leaders pg. 22 DISPLAYING HER HOBBY, Jayme Shelton collects Marilyn Monroe items. Marilyn Monroe memorabilia became a trend. Items such as mugs, posters, purses, and commemorative books were sold. REMINISCING, Kim Boucher demonstrates how she used to play with her Barbie dolls years ago. Many students kept their toys from child- hood and sometimes brought them out to bring back old memories. PUTTING MAIL IN THE BOXES, Jay May- berry delivers one of the many messages to the teachers from ASB. In addition to maintaining an A-average while being an athlete. Jay was also ASB Vice-President. t THEME IN STUDENT LIFE Getting Away pg. 32 Oversized Accessories v pg. 46 Time Out V pg. 74 spending lunch together, students CLOSE-UP: Vicky Scully displays her fashion V IVING A RIDE, Ken Warbrick and MIssTami get away to the newly-built Round Table Pizza. earrings. A popular trend was large accessories, Latham take a break from their afternoon duties. Lincoln Plaza was a stop for many without cars such as earrings, necklaces, and purses. Miss Latham taught P.E. and advised drill team during lunch. for three years. STUDENT LIFE 7 ADMIRING A MARILYN MONROE HANGER, Tracy Silva, Christie Brechtel, Kim Estock, and Bridget Rogala talk before school. Collect- ing Marilyn Monroe memorabilia was a hobby among many students. BLOCKING THE SUN ' S RAYS, Valer- ie Curtis sports her Mickey Mouse sun glasses. Sunglasses were a trend, as well as a necessity, during the extended summer weather. TAKING A BREAK FROM SCHOOL, Angela Venske and David Holt talk on a S.I. P. day. David was part of a new fashion trend, guys wearing earrings. V STUDENT LIFE ADS PERSONALIZING TRENDS WITH INDIVIDUAL FLAIR Fashion trends: if it weren ' t for them, a per- son wouldn ' t know how to dress, be- cause you need something to go on, " began Rhonda Green. Clothing styles often made a statement about who a person was and what they wanted to project. Trends allowed some stu- dents to express their tastes without saying a word. One specific trend this year was the faded jeans look accompanied by basic black, boots and leather jackets with fringe, or silver accessories. Just about ev- erything came in silver: ear- rings, purses, pins, brace- lets, and studs on clothing. Donielle Baca, senior, ex- plained, " I liked wearing Levi jackets, because they were comfortable, and they went with just about everything. " While clothing was the mo st obvious trend maker, activities or hobbies could also be fads. One such fad was skateboarding. Guys and girls have become avid participants in this sport. A local skateboarding group was Ripperside Skates. Shon Germany, who has been a member for three years, confided, " I skated because it was the thing to do and anyone who didn ' t skate was a nobody! " Whether a student ' s style included fashion or activity trends, most agreed that personal creativity was needed to put the finishing touch on an individual ' s statements. by Karen Anderson DEFYING GRAVITY. Shon Germany rides his skateboard. Skating was a popular sport and Shon was a mem- ber of the " Ripperside Skates " ska- teboarding club. CONVERSING DURING PASSING PERIOD, Sheryl Hargis and Dawn Stark wear the western-look. Silver accessories, indigo, fringe, and boots were all a part of this trend. Kim Olvera " I liked to dress how I was feeling that day, not like how everyone else was dressing. " Ja- nette Haines, senior. TRENDS y ELIEF eferees ? The crowd began the cheer: Give meaG, " G " ; give me an A, " A " ; give me an IVI, " IVI " ; give me an E, " E " . What does that spell? " GAME " . What almost wasn ' t? " The Game! " This year, the homecoming game was de- layed one hour and 27 min- utes because the referees were not there, and it took time to get other referees to stand in. Since the referees were late, the show scheduled for half-time went on before the game. Once the referees showed up and the game started, Arlington was de- feated by Perris 28-14. This was only the second time in Arlington ' s history that the varsity football team was beaten by Perris, and only the third time the team didn ' t make GIF playoffs. The unusual " half-time " show before the game proved to be more reward- ing. Rose Hartsock was crowned Homecoming Queen. " I was very excited and I cried after seeing my name. " Rose learned of her victory as an airplane flew THE GAME THAT ALMOST WASN ' T over the stadium flashing her name in lights. Later, Rose confessed, " It took a lot of strength and time to prepare for the homecoming week lunch ac- tivities. " Sound strange? Rose was on the A.S.B. spe- cial events committee and was in charge of the lunch activities. The activities in- cluded a volleyball game, twin dress, outrageous day, and whip cream-eating con- test for the homecoming court. Ironically, Rose also won the lunch-time contest. With the football game ' s late start, the dance was cut short. Even so, there was time to crown the home- coming king and princes. Steve Penurnuri was crowned the Homecoming King at the dance. He com- mented, " Nothing will change for me. I am still the same old Porkchop. " The late football game, the exciting half-time show, the shortened dance, and a successful carnival com- bined to create a special homecoming. " It was so dif- ferent this year that I will never forget it! " said Lance Ruffcorn. by Dustin Fitch and Terry Hsiao MAKING THE ENTRANCE, Kenny Greene and his escort Amy Stupp- Clewell are introduced at the dance. Kenny was later crowned sophomore prince. AMAZING MOMENT, Rose Hartsock is crowned the 1986 Homecoming Queen. Rose was also the winner of the whip cream eating contest and a member of ASB. WITH GREAT EXCITEMENT, Leigh Rittmann turns to escort Todd Wiebe. Leigh was crowned junior princess during the " half-time " show before the game. H OMECOMING COURT. Freshman Princess, Melissa Wiese; Freshman Prince, Chad Ash; Sophomore Prin- cess, Angela Miranda; Junior Prince, Dana Quintana; Junior Prin- cess, Leigh Rittmann; Homecoming King, Steve Penunuri; and the Homecoming Queen, Rose Hart- sock. RUNNING DOWN THE FIELD, Layne Lambert goes for those extra yards. Because of the delay of the refer- ees, the game was late. V 10 STUDENT LIFE " I was so surprised that I won. Thanks to the friends that voted for me. " Steve Penunuri, senior HOMECOMING y. " Stuffed animals are my favorite. I ' ve col- lected since I was a lit- tle girl. Without the lion I received from my great-grandmother, I don ' t think I would have grown to love stuffed animals as I do. " Deb- bie Hamlin, junior. V A B H ago, ■■ B school dis- trict not so far away, there was a land called Arlington High School. In this land, little boys and girls could play and frolic without a worry. Then one day, a big terrible monster named Maturity came and took away all of the chil- dren ' s belongings. He took the teddy bears and re- placed them with stereos; he took the dollies and re- placed them with curling irons; and he even had the gaul to take the big wheels and replace them with GES 3 UP HOLDING ON TO CHILDHOOD MEMORIES something called auto- mobiles. But he didn ' t take everything. Some of the chil- dren managed to save at least one thing that was near and dear to them. Many people kept toys that were popular when they were kids. These toys have regained popularity. Senior Pierre Charles commented, " I kept all my hotwheels and still like to play with them. The funny thing is that kids today are still playing with them. " Some of the toys that people have kept for sentimental reasons have become valuable. " I kept all my building blocks and old trucks from when I was a lit- tle kid. The reason that I kept them is because they were handed down for many generations; from my great- grandpa to me. They are also very valuable, " stated Tim Harris. Although the Maturity Monster has taken away most of the toys from our childhood days, we still have our memories. " I wish I could be a little kid again be- cause there wasn ' t as much responsibility as when you get older, " added sopho- more, Cathy Fagan. by Doug Corbitt and Frank Shelton. STUDENT LIFE ' ■»■ A v- WiiW- n .y TUNING THE RADIO, Tiffany Stuller listens to the latest songs. Colorful radios reminded students of the small transistor they had when they were little. FROM BIG WHEELS TO CARS, stu- dents have made drastic changes in their lives. The transition from ele- mentary to high school was marked by many differences in students. SITTING IN HIS KIDDIE POOL, Josh Guilliams cools off in the water. Small pools were popular childhood toys. Kim Olvera GROWING UP 13 7 PINKY, and her owner Charlotte Corson, meet for the ride to lunch. Charlotte got Pinky ' s color to match the label of Mountain Berry Punch Kool-Ald. PROUDLY WEARING SCHOOL COL- ORS, Drum Major Allen Lehman dir- ects the Golden Pride Band. The band performed at the annual R.U.S.D. Band Extravaganza, fea- turi ng Riverside Middle and High schools. 1 K S 1, ■ K • ' ' ' ■■■HI BdBfau J w B M ' ' u H H — " J STUDENT LIFE COLORING OUR WORLD, crayons add a touch of creativity. Crayons were a medium used by profession- al craftsmen as well as child artists. OLORS •toBi r.r ' ' ' ; " — I o 1 olors can af- H MM your H H moods K They made us happy, sad, tired, and mad. They also brightened or darkened our days. Thuy Throng, freshman, revealed, " Green and orange were the colors that made me happy. " Have you ever thought about why colors affect you in many ways? Lights, brights, and pas- tels were in style. Among the most popular were: pink, turquoise, white, yellow, and BRIGHTENING OUR WORLD black. Question: If you could paint anything in the world your favorite color what would it be and why? An- swer: " I would paint an ar- madillo mauve, because I haven ' t seen one yet, " re- sponded Junior David Lu- bensky. For a larger paint job. Sophomore Bekki O ' Connor proclaimed, " I ' d paint the sky pink with pur- ple polk-a-dots, because it needs more variety! " It ' s clear to see if Arlington students were in charge, this would truly be a colorful world. By Debbie Hamlin and Karen Madokoro RETURNING FROM LUNCH, Karen Cneeland and Leah Corselli relax inder a shady tree until class be- [ins. Black and indigo were often .een together on campus. " If I wore my peach dress, it put me in a really cheerful mood. I usually liked wearing colors that influence my good mood, be- cause I usually have a good day when I ' m wearing cheerful col- ors, " Julia Wolfe, Soph- omore. COLORS y " In the morning it only takes me about 30 min- utes to get ready be- cause I prepare my clothes and other things at night, " On- drell Estes, Senior. V 16 STUDENT LIFE LEEP WAKING UP TO THAT ! @ ? ALARM ometimes it was almost impossible to get up and be in a good mood when you got to school, " exclaimed Leslie Dudley. Most students agree that they ' d like to throw their alarm clock across the room when it went off at 6:30 a.m. Some students didn ' t re- quire much time to get ready. Doug Huard re- marked, " It only takes me a half an hour to get ready, be- cause I just have to shower, get dressed, and do my hair. " Alicia Zack commented, " I have to get up at 6:00 to take my mom to work every morning. " If she didn ' t keep the family car, Alicia would have no way home from school. Getting ready for school can be a real task. Some stu- dents brought their break- fast to school because they didn ' t have time to eat at home. That became a prob- lem. Few teachers allowed students to eat in their class- room. Kandi Marshall admitted, " I woke up a half an hour earlier, so that I could have time to eat breakfast and do my homework. " Doing homework was another ree son students didn ' t hav time to eat in the morning Homework had to be fir ished before getting t school. Another strategy was t complain to parents tha they were too " sick " to ge out of bed. This excuse rare ly worked. Although everyone feel like sleeping in those few e tra, precious minutes, mos students responded to thei alarm clocks, got thenr selves together, and arrive to school ... ON TIME! by Cyndi Guy and Kris Cassias Kim Olvera CRAWLING OUT OF BED, Stevi Penunuri starts his day. Many stu dents found it hard to wake up earl; to go to school. EATING BREAKFAST, Frank Shelton is not quite awake yet. Many stu- dents believed breakfast was the most important meal of the day. . " JUST OUT OF THE SHOWER. Stan Kelley is wrapped in a towel. Some students preferred taking a shower in the morning, rather than sleeping in those extra minutes. BRUSHING HER HAIR, Christina Edivan squirts on hair spray. Christi- na spent twenty minutes on her hair each morning. GETTING READY A PANORAMIC VIEW, Jason Olvera and Vanessa Tripplett visited Half Dome at Yosemite National Park. Jason usually sees Vanessa, a Beau- mont resident, on the weekend. AN ARLINGTON COUPLE. Ralph Avila and Lisa Ponzini hold hands across the table in the L.R.C. Some students preferred dating students at school rather than traveling or making long-distance calls to their boy girl friend. MID-WINTER BALL COUPLE, Kim Snowden and Dustin Finch pose for Dustin ' s parents before the dance. Kim attended Arlington at the be- ginning of the year, moved to San Ramon, and flew back to Riverside for the Mid-Winter weekend. V STUDENT LIFE ALLS p M an you imag- H m happens m when you have a long- distance re- lationship? The school days seem longer, classes more boring. It ' s just not the same without that special person going to school with you. Chris Wachter commented, " I met a guy that lived back East, and I ' m lucky if I get to see him once a year. " For those students who lived far away from that ' someone special ' , a telephone and a mailbox were requirements. Some people checked the THE LINK TO THAT SPECIAL PERSON mailbox the second they got home from school while oth- ers went straight home from school to make ' that ' phone- call. Jimmy Sands com- mented, " When I moved out here from Virginia, I still talked to the girl I was going out with at least once a week " . Not all boyfriends and girl- friends live across the coun- try, some lived only ten min- utes away, but their special person is out of school. Ka- ren Krechmery said, " I only see my boyfriend Sunday through Thursday and then he drove an ambulance on weekends, but I cared for him just the same. " Why go out with someone that doesn ' t go to school with you? There were many reasons. Some students pre- fer to date older people be- cause they seem more ma- ture, but others date people outside of school because they simply don ' t find any- one to attract them at school. For others, it ' s just fate. " If you go out and meet someone that you really like, you have to work things out instead of forget it or trying to change schools, " con- cluded Cindy Moore. ' ClOfr; , • j.; ' SITTING ON THE GRASS, Lisa Mathews wears her boyfriend ' s letterman ' s jacket. Lisa had a long distance relationship with Scott Gardner, who attended the University of Nevada, Reno. " I think it ' s cool not go- ing to the same school, because we don ' t get into fights and have nnore to talk about when we see each oth- er. " Matt Ramsey, ju- nior. LONG DISTANCE RELATIONSHIPS 1 ■ LION ' S DEN PATRON, Kim Jones finds her friends to eat lunch with. Chef salads were a popular item and usually were gone in the first few minutes of lunch. REARRANGING, Cruz Ballesteros places the food in easy accessible reach. The Lion ' s Den offered a va- riety of food that the cafeteria didn ' t always offer. 20 STUDENT LIFE .0 Christal Mozer EN uring lunch, a larger roar could be heard when approaching the cafeteria area. This roar was created by the students who stayed on campus for lunch. A par- tial solution was found to this problem; the Lions Den was created. This " den " was located in the area where tickets were sold last year. It provided students with a variety of foods to choose from. Some HUNGRY STUDENTS FIND CAFETERIA EXPANDED of these foods were grind- ers, sandwiches and salads. The salads used to have to be purchased in the morning before school so the Lions Den made it a lot easier on the students. The Lion ' s Den made eat- ing and purchasing lunch a lot easier on everyone. The students didn ' t have to fight as large of a crowd to eat and the students who ate salads didn ' t have the hassle of having to order them be- fore school. by Cassey Klippel WAITING PATIENTLY, students file outside the doorway. Because of it ' s growing popularity, students had to wait in sometimes very long lines. 1 " I really like Lions Den because its an extra line to move the other ones faster, and they serve different food. " Doug Nell, freshman. LION ' S DE N 2y usy of on usy; the As- s o c i a t e d Student Body Offi- cers, better known as ASB, do a lot behind the scenes worl planning and organizing school activities. The school dances, carnival, and over- seeing each classes ' individ- ual projects were all the work of ASB. Andrew Ma was the Direc- tor of Publicity. It was his job to make sure that the school and community knew what was going on. This was done through the marquee and posters around the campus. Rose Hartsock, special events advisor, and Jean- ette Tupper, ASB President, were in charge of morning announcements at the be- ginning of second period ev- ery day. " It ' s kind of fun, but I wish we didn ' t have to do the same routine format everyday. I ' d like to make it more interesting for the stu- dents, " commented Rose. The school board repre- sentative, Courtney Chit- STUDENT GOVERNMENT HAS DIFFICULT JOB took, helped keep the com- munication lines open be- tween Arlington and the rest of the district. " I go to meet- ings the first and third Mon- day of every month along with the representatives from other area high schools. I get to give a re- port to the Riverside School Board about the happenings of our school. " One person with a busy job was Cassie Anderson. " On Tuesdays and Thurs- days, we have meetings. They seem really official with Mark Pratt (the secre- tary) taking minutes. We do the routine business, and I go over the clubs and sports teams that have requested money. I decide which groups get money, write it in the ledger, and take the re- quests to Mrs. Oxford so she can write the checks for me to sign. " " I think the kids have real- ly done a good job of work- ing together to help make it a great year, " explained ASB advisor, Mr. Riley Shinne- field. by Kris Cassias ASB Front row: Rose Hartsock, Kim Jones, Cassie Anderson, Laura Mussachio, Jeanette Tupper. 2nd row: Andrew Ma. Holly Ashbridge. Marissa Kats. 3rd row: Mark Pratt. Courtney Chittock, Pablo Sanchez. 4th row: Jay Mayberry. Jim Murphy. Back row: Russell Utz. ON THE TELEPHONE. Mark Pratt is ASB Secretary. All class officers and ASB members were required to take fourth period Student Govern- ment with Mr. Ritey Shinnifield. 22 STUDENT LIFE AT THE MID-WINTER BALL, Jay Mayberry and Orisca Wilson dance the night away. Jay was Vice-Presi- dent ot ASB. SELLING DANCE TICKET, Mr. Riley Shinnifield is the advisor of ASB. Student Government sponsored dances, including the Mid-Winter Ball and the Prom. ASB 2 V DEEP IN CONVERSATION, Mark Croteau talks to Paul Hampton and Bernie Garcia. Many false stereo- types sprung up due to changing hair styles. ,, - ' . .J .jBfc. jlWjM ■B ; ' 9 1 V 1 ll - 1 B||E ' 1 HhI hmo. 1 WORKING IN CLASS. Lynn Stringer, Jeff Osborne, and Mike Cohan finish their assignment. The style of dress students chose to wear didn ' t affect their class productivity. STANDING BY A TREE, Randy Bon- nin and Ryan Miller talk during their lunch period. Friendships sparked by common interests were rarely extinguished by uncommon dress wear. ' 24 STUDENT LIFE LOTHES P H liques: al- H - though ev- M 1 ery B V own style and personality, there seemed to be certain styles and per- sonalities common among groups of friends. Some peo- ple who viewed these groups held stereotypes of them. The common groups could be seen " hanging out " to- gether all over campus. There was the smoking area group, the stud wall group, and var ious others who could be found hanging out by the office and the ROTC room. Heather Hussey hung out in the smoking area and she DO THEY REALLY MAKE THE PERSON? stated, " Yeah, the people in the smoking area are thought of as being poor stu- dents and such . . . but really that ' s only a stereotype. I hang out in the smoking area and I ' m an A B stu- dent. I can also name about twenty other people who do ' the same. It ' s just a stereo- type. " Vicki Keeting holds her views on stud wall as she commented, " Whenever I look at stud wall I see a bunch of jocks hanging out and it ' s funny, because they ' re usually wearing ma- roon and gold and talk about sports. " Undoubtedly, the stud wall crowd would dis- agree. GOING TO MATH CLASS, Don Southard opens the door to Mr. Hoeben ' s classroom. Don ' s style of dress didn ' t affect his performance in Pre-Calculus or on the football field. " I think clothes stereo- types are dumb, be- cause the way you dress shouldn ' t mean you fit in a certain group, or you don ' t. " Laura Elliott, junior. CLOTHES STEREOTYPES 25 BAND PLAYING THEIR TRUMPETS, Scott Burke, Eric Lucerno, David Showalter, and Scott Grenier re- ' ' mr ' f Front row: Kami Blood, Sylvia Marquez. 2nd row: Irma Arena, Kim Mozer, Jennifer Grundel. Mercy Alonzo. Karen Lynaugh. Shelfey Romer. Lia Bedrosian, Lori Threadgold. Amy Bayer, Allen Leh- man. Chris Wachter. Loralee Hof. Stephanie Brown. Melissa Wilde. Kisa Monahan. Shara Kessner, Charlotte Corson. Nancy Avila, Lisa Ellard. 3rd Row: Jack Chilson, Tracy Field. Diane Peery, Sandi Giles. Stephanie Gordon. Heather Rea. Tracy Irish, Michelle Ferguson. Kim Quesada. Tammy Copas. Shery Idzzrdi. Mercy Allenbaugh. Tanya Moore. Stephanie Brauer, Orisca Wilson, Angie Dalton, Heidi Hall, Tiffany Stuller. Michelle Hoffecker. Melissa Penticoff. Kim Asada. 4th row: Deanna Reynolds. Maria Cesena, Vanessa Fernandez. Diana Huba, Nicole Hudgens, Margie Mar- tinez. Veronica Leyva. Suzie Genovese, Graham Allenbaugh, Mike Lehman, Tricia Lewelien, Christi Warner. Jennifer Boettcher, Al- exandra Pauley, Doreen Uebel. Debbie Ash, Bernie Savage. 5th row: Nikki Shenk, Kerri Shatemunec. Jim McEimeel, Bobby Hall. Peggy Proper. Tabitha Herrity. Christina Smith, Tuesdee Rundle, Chad Ash, Deanna Pollack. Cheri Dishno, Stephanie Walters. Carolyn Urike. Tonia Goddard, Sheri Backstrom. 6th row; Rikki Erhart. Christie Jernigan, Donna Muflen. Jackie Fortner, Ann Jon- son, Jeremy Runyon. David Leyva, Melissa Fortner, Ahmad Ma- hon. Calvin Davis. Terry Hsaio. Bryce Denk. Breena Paladino, Ken Varn. Lisa Clemons. Cammy Shalemunec. 7th row: Lisa Wozen- craft. Theresa Corbitt. Devin Kerby. Andrew Ma. Anna Rakstang, Robert Murray, Julie Diebold, Susan McCormte. Daria Love, Andy Grenier, Mike Johnson. Kristin Reed. Jeff Rogers, Mary Shirley, Renee Hernandez, 8th row: Cindy Guy. Jeni Merriner. Lyie Mccul- lom, David Murphy. John Heaton. Scott Grenier. Dan Zapalak. Shawn Seidel. Scott Burke, David Showalter. Greg Shives. Alfan Poe. Eve Larson, Jennifer Olson, Jayne Evans. i EATING A DOUGNUT, Peggie Prop- er discusses things with Mr. Kim Kruger during second period. Peg- gie plays flute and is on the swim team. PLAYING INTENTLY, Jim McEimeel works on his music. Members were lead by section leaders who were role models selected primarily by their seniority in the band. V STUDENT LIFE hearse for a competition. It took many hours of hard work to prepare for field shows and parades. RILLIANCE EARLY MORNING PRACTICE HELPS STUDENTS TO SHINE BRRIINNGG! The alarm clock sounded ... no mom, it ' s too early. Some band members had to get up as early as 5:30 A.M. to get to school on time for their zero period class; Wind En- semble at 7:00 A.M. Actually it ' s not that bad. " It makes us feel kind of special since Mr. Kruger is willing to come to school early just for our class, " commented Christi Warner. Why not just have it as a normal class during school? " Having it before school al- lows more people to partici- pate and still take academic classes. It would not fit into a lot of people ' s schedules as a normal class, " explained Mr. Kim Kruger, the band di- rector. This was Mr. Kruger ' s first year at Arlington after teaching at Yucaipa High School for seven years. Be- sides Wind Ensemble, he taught Concert Band, Jazz Band, and Music Survey. He said that his first year here, " Has been pretty smooth. There haven ' t been any ma- jor problems since I teach a program pretty similar to Mr. Downs (the former band director). " During football season, the marching band had a lot of activities with performing in half-time shows at the home games and many competitions. " It ' s really ex- citing at the competitions, and we got to go places. The Lester Oaks Competition was the most fun, because we did so well, " said flute player, Peggie Proper. For Terry Hsaio, it ' s a little bit different. " I find it more en- joyable playing at the foot- ball games, because there is too much pressure at com- petitions. " In two years, the band will be getting new uniforms with a different style. Mr. Kruger explained that the present uniforms are ten years old and it ' s time for a change when the funds are avail- able. " Our uniforms aren ' t that great, but they ' re bet- ter than a lot of schools, " said Suzie Genovese. The band competed in field tournaments and pa- rades. They had to pay an entrance fee to participate, but the Booster Club raised money to pay for everything else. At Norwalk, they took 2nd place; at La Habre, 1st place; at Los Altos, 4th place; at the West Covina Field Competition, 2nd place; and at the Lester Oaks Band Review, the Gold- en Pride took 2nd place in the field competition and 1st place in most of the music awards for class A bands. Allen Lehman, the drum major, summed up the year, " Leading the Golden Pride Band was an enjoyable ex- perience. No matter what the situation, they were a great group to work with. " by Kris Cassias SHOWING FLUTE EXPERTISE, Do- reen Uebel, Kristin Reed, Debbie Ash, and Cheri Dishno play at a football game. The band played at all the home football games and performed in half-time shows. EXPLAINING THE MUSIC. Mr. Kim Kruger instructs Allen Lehman, drum major. This is Mr, Kruger ' s first year teaching at Arlington. BAND 27 V JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Theresa Corbitt, president. Jean Good- win, vice-president. Laurie Woodland. treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Patty Poppa, treasurer. Sheri Jones, president. Scott Parker, vice-presi- dent. Shelly Chacon, secretary. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS INGLE Mike Brandt, vice-president, Jane! Janowicz, treasurer, Tracey Irish, sec- retary, Ctiad Ash, president. aking posters, assigning jobs, and just plain getting orga- nized, were a few of the things to do to prepare for Ori- entation Day. Summer wasn ' t even over yet, and they had to begin thinking about school. So many plans and so little time. ASB was responsible for es- tablishing many activities and Orientation Day is where it all began. Being an officer basically meant taking initiative, being responsible, and getting in- volved. " On Orientation day, ASB succeeded in getting the stu- dents through all the lines fast. We were more organized than last year, and it was a very suc- cessful day, " commented Jean- ette Tupper, ASB President. Of- ficers had to get to work early. They reported to school at 6:30 in the morning, and stayed as late as 2:00 in the afternoon. Setting up tabJes, chairs, booths, and painting last min- ute signs, were tiresome tasks. STUDENTS REUNITE I WITH FRIENDS But, don ' t think the officers did all the work. Mr. Shinnefield, ASB advisor, also has his share of the work. While running back and forth and trying to keep ev- erything organized, he thought the day turned out to be a big success. " Parents and staff hustled to make it quick and convenient for all the stu- dents, " added Mr. Shinnefield. Not only do our students have lion pride, but our moms do too! Parents contributed to the success by taking yearbook and ASB card orders. " I ' m glad I could help, because it was a good experience to get ac- quainted with students, the staff, and other fellow mothers. It was a very interesting day and the school was very thank- ful for my help, " replied Mrs. Marie Perez, AHS mom. As a result, the day turned out great. Friends reaquainted with each other and told all about their summers. " It was neat to see how all your friends changed and what they did over summer, " said Nancy Avila, sophomore. by Yv ette Perez V STUDENT LIFE HELPING OUT, ASB President, Jeanette Tupper explains the dis- tributing of class schedules to an- other class officer. Second year of- ficers assisted new members in get- ting through the day. WORKING HARD, Senior Class Trea- surer, Amy Bayers, at her job; mon- ey. She was in charge of most of ASB ' s finances and recordkeeping. CATCHING UP, Nicole Nunez and Tuesdee Rundle wait patiently in line to receive their class schedules. Friends and peers were glad to see each other after summer vacation. GETTING AHEAD. Angie Shin finally makes it to the front of the line to order her ASB card. Parents contri- buted time to making the day a suc- cess. ORIENTATION DAY y ADVERTISING, the stage-craft room displays the upcoming events. West Side Story was performed in March. DRAMA CLUB ,« First row: Richard Dey. Billy Ducas, Mi- chelle Briney. Doug Barlett. Travis Han- sen, Kiki Browm, Curt Stanley. Second row: Ryan Fannin, Jiji Johnson. Colleen Morns, Jackie Brown, Jodie Kuez. Mi- chelle Marks. Shannon Chappell. Mitzi Lozano. Third row; Scott Parker. Cory Nabours, Nicole Price, Tom Zeholla. CJ. Dreany, Richard Brower, Jeff Bruce, Stephanie Croft, Kevin Judd ASTRONOMY CLUB First row: Sean Wilkie, Cindy Owens. Allen Lehman, Cheryl Owens, Xavier Miranda. Second row: Todd Wiebe. Ryan Miller, Michelle Melton. Kim 01- vera. Erika Harrell, Steve Johnson. Top row: Randy Andre, Scott Burke, Jeff Pene, Dane Soholt. and Dave Lucius. TARS ON THE STAGE AND UP ABOVE " I would say the ' stars ' of the stage this year are Courtney Chittock, Lance Troxel, Misty Marks and Jodie Knez. They seem to have a lot of potential and have made the most pro- gress, " replied Mr. Homer. Courtney has been in two plays this year, West Side Story and Barefoot in the Park. Lance also performed in the play Barefoot in the Park as the character Paul. These people have been valuable additions to the drama department. Both this year and last there have been many active members in the drama club. Last year the estimated number of people in the club were forty and this year the number is about the same. Other stars could also be found on campus. They were in room G-1 under the care of Mr. Jay Vanmeter. That is to say, for the first time, Arl- ingtom had an Astronomy Club. In this club, Mr. Van- meter took the members to various observatories in the southern California area to do a thorough study of the solar system. The president was Alan Lehman and the vice-president was Kevin Moreno. NEW STARS were shining on Arlington ' s campus. There were new actors in the drama club and new in- terest in the Astronomy Club. by Cassey Klippel PAINTING THEIR ROCKET, Ernie Vi- goreaux, Todd Wiebe, and Steve Johnson complete an AP Physics project. Todd and Steve were mem- bers of the Astronomy Club. ' % STUDENT LIFE ROCKET ENTHUSIASTS, Cheryl Owens and Due Ngyen discover in Mr. Jay Vanmeter ' s class. Mr. Van- meter and his students constructed many things including a large micro- scope in the Astronomy Club. ATTENTIVELY WATCHING, Jodie Knez, Misty Marks, and Lance Troxel sit quietly in the audience. Audiences got involved in the plays acted by the drama department. APPLAUDING. Mike deVoogdt ex- presses his approval. Mike took an active part in Academic Decathlon as well as the astronomy club. STARS Y LUNCH TIME, Kim Phillips, Jenny Young, Shelby Erickson and Char- lotte Harrison read as they finish eating. Locker-bays were popular places to meet friends. FRIENDS, Manuel Morello, Felix Soria, Adrian Valdez, Aldo Vargas, and Israel Sanchez can be found conversing in the front of the sci- ence building between periods. For most, the seven minutes passing time wasn ' t long enough to talk. W % V 32 STUDENT LIFE gle: Whether it was hang- ing around in the quad, stud wall, or hanging out someplace during lunch . . . " It didn ' t matter, because whenever students chose to hang-out, people accepted you for who you were not where you were, " explained freshman, Melissa Weise. Senior Kandi Marshall commented, " There was such a high population of students this year that no matter where you looked, you could find students ev- erywhere! Before school, after school, during passing period or even at lunchtime, I could spot tons of kids hanging out in all sorts of places. " AUNTS STUDENTS GATHER " With a group, there was a variety of attitudes and ideas. I liked to be with my friends as much as possible, and new friends were always welcome. It was nice to meet new people, " replied Tim Threadgold, sopho- more. Some groups stuck to- gether all the time, while others grew continuously. Different groups of people did different things. Some groups went out to lunch or to other places while some groups stayed on campus. " But wherever Arlington ' s students hung out, it gave them a good chance to spend time with their friends and socialize, that was the nice part of it. " commented Jim Patterson, junior. by Stephanie Gordon ASSEMBLING, students flock to the senior quad. Although this area was labeled the " senior quad " , under- classmen also met friends here. PIZZA-ADDICTS, Aaron Lema and Kevin Neil frequently eat lunch at Round Table Pizza. Many students walked to the Lincoln Plaza to eat pizza, grinders, yogart, ice cream, hamburgers, and donuts for lunch. feURRITOS TACCS " I usually went honne for lunch, but some- times I v ent out with my friends and kicked- back. " Michelle Melton, Senior. HANG-OUTS 33 V SNIPPING AWAY at Shon Germany, Benjy trims his hair. Shon went to Benjy to change his style. Benjy even carved a happy face into the back of his head. PUTTING FINISHING TOUCHES on her hair, Benjy Loop concludes cut- ting for Kim Mastain. Kim went to Benjy because she wanted a new style. 34 STUDENT LIFE TUDENT STYLIST nip, snip go the scissors, as a clump of hair goes drifting to the floor . . . Just a little more off the top and some more off the sides. How much do I owe you? Just five bucks. Here ' s seven. Thanks Benjy. This a sound that is familiar to junior Benjy Loop. Benjy is an AHS student that cut the hair of his classmates and friends at prices much lower than the sa- lons. " I like to go to Benjy, be- cause he doesn ' t charge me much and he cuts hair better than most professionals, " com- mented junior Kim Mastain. Benjy ha s no formal training in hair styling, but does a good enough job to satisfy most of the people whose hair he cuts. Benjy cuts his friends hair the way they want it and the way he thinks it would look best on them. For the most part, they are satisfied, but not always. " I remember one time I was cut- ting Don Southard ' s hair for him. I was shaving the back of his head and I fell forward and shaved off a little too much, " added Benjy. Not only did Benjy cut hair for AHS students, he also cut hair for several people and their par- ents living in Hunnington Beach BENJY LOOP CUTS HAIR and thereabouts. " I have some friends that live out there and cut their hair and sometimes even their parents, " comment- ed Benjy. Benjy goes over to the peo- ple ' s homes whose hair is going to be cut. He usually charges five dollars, but sometimes cuts hair for free, " If they give me a ride home or something like that I ' ll cut their hair for free, " added Benjy. Although he sometimes cuts hair free, he has many ' clients ' . " At first they come to me to see how I cut hair. They like it and keep coming back for more, " concluded Benjy. SHAVING LINES in to the back of Steve Pennunuri ' s hair, Benjy ends his job. Steve has been coming to Benjy ever since he began cutting hair. " I think he did a good job cutting my hair. He ' s a good friend and a great hair stylist. " Kim Mastain, junior. BENJY LOOP 35 = JUNIOR CANDIDATES Chrissy Miller. Leigh Rittman, Dana Quintana, and Trent Wiebe. SOPHOMORE CANDIDATES Angela Mirande, Ttmmy Threadgold, and Cathy Fagan. FRESHMAN CANDIDATES - MM I H B v J BiHHi tM 91 Q -. ■ V - - VI 1 Hh 1 ■S H Joann Siiva, Stephanie Brauer, Melissa Wiese. Chad Ash. Mike Brandt, and Brian Hubbs. TUDENT LIFE ,- IN Fell never for- ' get home- coming night! " ex- claimed Leigh Rittmann, ju- nior princess, " I was so over- whelmed with excitement when I heard the emcee announce my name! " This comment was an exam- ple of emotions that Arlington ' s Homecoming Court exper- ienced on the night of Novem- ber 8, 1986. " I was really surprised that I was chosen as sophomore prince at the Homecoming dance! I was also very ner- vous, " commented Kenny Green. " Despite all of the con- fusion over the homecoming game, everything seemed to work out fine, and I was really proud to be a part of the home- coming court. " Students also commented on homecoming festivities this year. " I liked the homecoming festivities this year. The carni- val, the game, and the dance. It gave students a great chance to become more involved with the school and its activities, " added Heidi Hall, junior. " When I was nominated in my WHAT IT REALLY FEELS LIKE TO TRIUMPH! 2nd period class, I had no idea I would end up being chosen as sophomore princess, " stated Angela Miranda. " That was such a big honor for me. I don ' t think I could ever forget that moment. " Arlington ' s Homecoming Court consisted of Steve Pen- unuri and Rose Hartsock as homecoming king and queen, Dana Quintana and Leigh Ritt- mann as junior prince and prin- cess, Kenny Green and Angela Miranda as sophomore prince and princess, and Chad Ash and Melissa Wiese as freshman prince and princess. Homecoming was very differ- ent from the years in the past. This year there was a 1st run- ner up for homecoming queen. This person was Jeanette Tup- per. " I was so excited to be cho- sen as first runner up as home- coming queen. " Jeanette ex- plained, " I think that it was quite an honor to be so close to winning considering how many other beautiful girls were cho- sen to be nominees. That was a very memorable moment for me. " by Stephanie Gordon THE ANNOUNCEMENT: Jeanette Tupper responds as the emcee calls her name as the first runner-up. Jeanette was escorted by Joe Flo- res. RIDING, J.V. cheerleader, Melissa Weise, travel around the track in a Chrysler Le Baron before being in- troduced. Later, Melissa was crowned freshman princess. PIGGY-BACK, King Steve Penunuri and Queen Rose Hartsock reverse the traditional " rolls " . Both were selected from four other finalists. ANTICIPATING THE FINAL WORD, homecoming prince candidates wait in the auditorium. Winners were crowned after the football game. HOMECOMING CANDIDATES ¥ HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 STRESSING THE POSITIVE " Did you see the paper yesterday? " was a common question that was heard and asl ed by many who received the Press-Enterprise on Sun- day, December 14, 1986. In an attempt to show readers of the newspaper what high school was really like, the Press Enterprise developed an eight day series called " High School ' 86 " . The articles covered some controversial subjects such as abortion, teenage sex and pregnancies, drug and alcohol abuse; and other subjects such as higher academic standards, the difference be- tween high schools in the 50 ' s and 60 ' s and the 80 ' s, teacher ' s hobbies and interests, and popu- lar hangouts on campus. The reporter who did the investigation for the articles, Wendy Borbath, posed as a student at Arlington for eight days. She attended several classes with students and did normal, everyday things such as the homework assignments, eat- ing in the school cafeteria, and getting her infor- mation by watching people in normal, everyday PEOPLES ' OPINIONS " The Press-Enterprise articles could have been developed into a good series pf AHS had not been the pivotal point of the articles. It was not made clear that the situations writ- ten about are common in all schools, not just AHS, As it was. the articles perpetuated the stereotypes of high school students. " Bridget StarKman. senior. ' ■| felt the articles were too negative and didn ' t look for the good things. We are a great school!! " Mrs. Sandi Smith, secretary. HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 Simba Kali Special Report The ' up ' side of being a teenager in the ' 80 ' s routines. The Riverside Unified School District Board of Education Superintendent, George Lantz, and Stan Conerly gave Ms. Borbath permission to enroll as a student. As the Press reported, " What was of special interest to the board of education was the reporter ' s unusual approach to the sto- ry: She would attend classes incognito as a regu- lar student for an inside view of what a modern high school is like, " said William B. Wiley, board president. However, Mr. Stan Conerly, while in agreement, thought the articles would dwell on the positive, not the negative. " It just didn ' t turn out to be what I thought it would be, " he ex- pressed, " Half of the articles were positive in nature, and acceptable, but I felt that they just missed the point. " in this mini-magazine section (pgs. 38-43), Simba Kali hopes to hit the point; to cover the positive. by Christal Mozer " Some of it (the articles) was false, but I found it interesting and thought most of it was ac- curate. " Paul Patacios. 10th grade PERFORMING ON CAMPUS, the Golden Pride Band gives a sample of their talents to the people who attended the homecoming carnival. The band held concerts in the auditorium twice a year, in the winter and the spring. AT REHEARSAL, the treble choir practices a piece of music before a concert. Sometimes with special music pieces, another musical instru- ment was brought In, such as the harp. V STUDENT LIFE EXTRA CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES STIMULATE INTEREST Band, choir, badminton, SADD, swim- ming, yearbook, pep squad, ASB. What do these things have in common? They ' re among the many extra-curricular activities that involve many hours of practice and preparation. Many students participated in the school activities. " I joined yearbook staff, because I knew it would be a good way to get a small view of everything on campus, " explained Christal Mozer. Because of the recent rule of maintaining at least a " C " average, some students found it difficult to keep their grades up and commit their time to an activity. " I had to rearrange my schedule to accommodate volleyball. I spend odd hours doing my homework between practices, sleeping, and eating, " revealed Julie Aochi. Another reason students were involved . with activities was because they were inter- ested in the field. Jo Ann Biegel comment- ed, " I joined Mock Trial team, because I was interested in law, and that ' s what the team was about, so it gave me a little prep- aration for my future. " Extra-curricular activities were an inte- gral part of the school ' s atmosphere. With- out football, what would all the kids do on Friday nights? Or without the band, where would they go to hear Christmas music? The point is, those that were involved gave a lot of themselves to be a part of a team; Arlington ' s Team. RECEIVING MONEY, FFA member, Darlene Mateyka sells another car- nation for Valentine ' s Day. In addi- tion to having fund raisers, Future Farmers of America was also in- volved in equestrian parades, exhib- its at fairs, show animals, and sell- ing the animals they raised. HANDING OVER THE MIKE, Diana Keers introduces Coach Jimmy Winn. Coach Winn was an alumni from Arlington, graduating in 1983, and also the cross country track CHEERING ON THEIR TEAMMATES, the J.V. Basketball team also stud- ies the game. Basketball was a pop- ular sport that attributed to many after school practices and games. I really enjoyed being a man- ager for basketball the last two years, and I was upset when I couldn ' t find the time to do it in my senior year. " Karey Brandt, senior. " I wish the Press articles would have covered more about the extra things so many kids do on campus. At least that ' s more positive than drugs, and probably more viv- id. " Melissa Wild, freshman. ■■The article on ' Stud Wall ' wasn ' t true. People don ' t al- ways feel that way and it ' s not where all the ' cool ' people hang out. It isn ' t all black and white. ■ Laurie Woodland, ju- nior. HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 PEOPLES ' OPINIONS COMMUNITY HELPED BY STUDENTS " I enjoyed the intellectual stimulation of Arlington ' s envi- ronment surrounding my peers and I. " Loren Termo, ju- nior- " The premise of ttie series was to describe what goes on in today ' s high schools. How- ever, it seemed that the re- porter had already selected topics and statistics that she wanted to use. Rather than re- port what the high school ex- perience was for the vast ma- jority of students at Arlington, she selected her own subjects and found students to match her statistics. " fylrs. Donna Metcalf. librarian. " I needed a job so I could afford my car and extra things on the weekends, " Krisha Smith explained, " but I also en- joyed helping other people. " Because of the high cost of cars, as well as the insurance to cover them, many stu- dents found themselves " hitting the pavement " seeking employment. " I hated working fast food, but it was all I could find at the time because I didn ' t have much experience, " confessed Jennifer llecki. Other students were involved with i the community in other ways. " Our | Youth Group had car washes to help ' raise money for our church, " re- 1 marked Crystal Jordan. ROTC did their part by volunteering to clear up a ce- metary. " We volunteered because it was a mess with all the weeds, and we wanted it to look good, " said Linh Tang. Laura Elliot taught handicapped kids how to ride horses. " I like to see joy on their faces as they learned to ride. They feel such a feeling of free- dom when they ' re on the horse. " Many times students went out of their way to help the community, even if it started to help themselves, such as with a job. Teenagers can ' t be all that bad if so many of them help, not hinder society, right? SELLING HOMEMADE GOODS, Tuesdee Rundle makes money for band. The Homecoming Carni- val, held in November, was a good opportunity for the community to be Involved with the high school. BRINGING IN THE CARTS, Steve DeMent earns his wages at Lucky ' s Supermarket. Many stu- dents held jobs within the community to support their extra-curricular activities. TAKING A BREAK, Mike Roberts and his girlfriend Kris Cassias wait in Mr, Van Meters room after school. Mike was heavily involved with swimming for Riverside Aquatic Association. OPENING ANOTHER GIFT. Mike Roberts momen- tarily looks over his new computer at Christmas time. Computers were beginning to be a popular gift because of the necessity they became in society. 40 STUDENT LIFE V " The articles weren ' t cool. We aren ' t a bad school. It ' s a good place to learn and be with your friends " Dion Phil- lips, sophomore. " The articles were inexcusea- ble. I felt that the school should have been represented better because there is so much else out there to write about " Dylan Schot. " It was fun being on banner team. I really felt I was a part of the school because I got to go first and carry Arlington ' s name. " Kim Mozer, freshman. HIGH »0 " 7 SCHOOL O Simba Kali Special Report |— IQIQ Q Daily decisions affect schedules of students A typical student; is there really such a thing? The Simba Kali believes that everyone is a unique individual. But . . , we need a representative. What do teenagers do; vi hat daily decisions do they make; how do they spend their time? We asked senior, Mike Roberts. He described his " typical " week day: " I get up at either 4:15 or 6:30 (4:15 for swim practice, 6:30 if I decide not to go). Practice is from 5:00-6:30 am in downtown Riverside. I eat breakfast afterwards or when I get up (no prac- tice). Then I fed my animals (chickens. a mule) and do some of the homework I should have done the night before. At last, I go to school (usually I speed be- cause I ' m late.) Ist-A.P. English 2nd-Physics 3rd-Calculus 4th-No Class, YEA! (I either go home or go out to lunch early. I rarely use the time wisely, and have a good time for my almost 2- hour lunch.) 5th-Yearbook-stressed, but fun. 6th-Government After school I go home, eat every- thing in sight, get my swimming equip- ment together (suits, towels, etc.) and go to practice. (4:00-7:00 is practice, a killer!) I get home about 7:40, and have dinner about 8:00. Sometimes I do a little homework, but usually I ' m too tired. Maybe I ' ll watch a little T.V. but that ' s rare, mostly Wednesday or Thursday. I go down to my room, listen to my stereo and play games on my computer for about 15 minutes. At last, I go to bed, anywhere from 8:30 to 10:30 at night. HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 41 V HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 PEERS " Besides the academic re- quirements, the things that the Press reported were of no real importance to society. That kind of information should stay in the high school. " James Sicard, sen- ior. Others express opinions " Oh my gosh, did you read about Arling- ton High School? " exclaimed Jane. This was heard around the city of Riverside after the December articles on High School ' 86 appeared in the local paper. Arlington Stu- dents and faculty weren ' t alone in reading the articles. Students that attended other local high schools also expressed their opinions. Former Ramona student, Shawn Anthony, stated " What was said about the smell in the parking lot wasn ' t true, espe- cially with campus aide. Bob Rule out there. " According to other people, the articles only covered a minority of students, not the majority. Ramona freshman, Beth Gil- more stated, " The articles just assumed what students thought, they didn ' t ask or get the true story. They didn ' t impress me, especially how AHS was presented. As expected, there was some agreement and disagreement with the articles. Poly junior, Claudia Lara revealed, " I didn ' t read the articles, but from what I heard it seemed unfair to cover a small amount of students and their opinions. " While the articles were obviously a hot topic at AHS, they may not have been dis- cussed widely at other schools. Many of the students who were contacted had not read the articles. A few were concerned and oth- ers " didn ' t get too upset, because after all, the articles weren ' t about our school, " ex- plained Claudia Lara. " When t went to Poly, no one thought much of the articles since it wasn ' t about Poly, but now that I go here, t realize that the articles weren ' t true and Arlington is a pretty coot school. " Richie Brower, tor. mer Poly student, sopho- more. DANCING THE NIGHT AWAY, Jeanette Tupper attends the Mid-Winter ball with Trent Seck- enger, Jeanette was president of ASB, active with the tennis team, and on the pep squad. GLANCING THROUGH THE PAPER, Beth Gilmore reads the Press-Enterprise. Some students from local high schools were well informed on the arti- cles, others were not. KEEPING SCORE, Mr. Dick Diamond and Mr. Jack Harrison concentrate on the basketball game. Mr. Diamond was Interviewed for a Press Enterprise feature article. 42 V STUDENT LIFE TRUE FRIENDS STILL SEE THE REAL PERSON What happens when your life be ' comes public knowledge " I really discovered who my true friends were when I got to school that Monday morning after the articles were published. They knew it was blown out of proportion, and said they were sor- ry. " explained Jeanette Tupper. The Press Enter- prise 6 6 a few in-depth articles on individual stu- dents, which in cluded Jeanette Tupper. Paul Hampton, and Eugene Takenaga. Some of the people who were interviewed for the Press En- terprise were a bit disappointed with the results. " The quotes were truthful, and it was what I said, but I felt it was overdone, " stated Eugene Taken- aga. Students were not the only people inter- viewed. An indepth article was written about so- cial studies teacher. Mr. Dick Diamond. He also had some concerns. " Some of the things I said were off the record, said in confidence, and Ms. Borbath printed it anyway. She dwelt on one comparison I barely made and made the whole article revolve around it, and she even misquot- ed me. " HIGH SCHOOL Simba Kali Special Report After the initial reaction wore off, some people weren ' t too concerned. Paul Hampton con- firmed, " Some of the facts were twisted around, but I wasn ' t mad. because my friends still treated me the same. " One interviewee, Eugene Takenaga, felt that misinterpretation was the result of a lack of com- munication. " Ms. Borbath didn ' t read back the notes she had taken, and I had no indication of what the article would say. " On the other hand, Xavier Miranda, who was interviewed around the same time by Agustin Gurza. another Press re- porter, confided that " the reporter was under- standing, he read back what he had written down. It was almost as if he gave me a small preview so I knew what to expect. " Although some of these people felt they wer- en ' t conveyed accurately enough, most were not bothered, because they were secure with their true friends who knew the true them. " The articles made me feel as though a student had to fit into the groups they de- scribed. They described the extreme groups, yet there are so many students who are in- between. " Karen Kline, junior. " I am really pleased to teach these kids at Arlington High School. They are wonderful and have so much to contri- bute to our society. " fulr. Ga- len Darrough, teacher. Kim Olvera " 1 don ' t think that the articles showed enough truth. I know Eugene really well, and they didn ' t cover him accuratly at all. They made him look like a hermit. " Scott Burke, senior. HIGH SCHOOL ' 87 RELAXING AFTER A DEADLINE, Mrs. Phyllis Muhleman, Mane Thingadm- sor, takes a break. The Mane Thing was sent to 5th period teachers to distribute to students. SIMBA KALI Sitting: Trina Gopar, Dustin Fitch, Ctiristal Mozer. 2nd Row; Debbie Ham- lin, Kris Cassias, Jayme Shelton, Kim Olivera, Kristia Smith, Christina Edivan. Karen Adnerson. 3rd Row: Cyndi Guy, Mike Roberts, Mrs. Cheryl Simmons. Doug Corbitt, Frank Shelton, Top Row: Terry Hsiao, MattAntolin, Karen Mado- koro. Trent Seckinger. Yvette Perez, Mary Shirley, Stephanie Gordon. Gassy Klippel. and Laura Elliot. MANE THING 44 " STUDENT LIFE Sitting; Mrs. Phyllis Muhleman. Brian Marble, Kim Asada, Courtney Chittock. Middle Row; Roman Ponico. Wendy Bergman, Mona Ramirez, Kaylene Sut- ton. David Murphy, Jeremy Jerntgan. Valerie Layfield. Lauri Woodland. Doug Jacobs, Karen Krechmary. Connie Bayl. Back Row; Mike Kent. Greg Parkcs. Keith Fowler. Dean Samuels. Lance Troxel, Bridget Starkman, Jenni- fer Moore, Holly Hansen, Anna-Maria Notter. and Jennifer A. Moore. which were put out this year? Well, guess what! You ' re read- ing one of them right now! Yes, the yearbook was one of the nnajor productions of the school. Another publication, Mane Thing produced newspapers during the year with current, school-related topics. A lot of hard work went into plannin g and producing these publications. Jayme Shelton, editor of the Simba Kali yearbook staff verified, " I had to oversee every- one ' s work and whatever wasn ' t done, I had to do. " " I joined yearbook be- cause I felt I could learn a lot SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS DEMAND DEDICATED RINT STAFFERS and meet new people. " commented Krisha Smith, yearbook staffer. Produc- tions allowed students to meet different people. People chose to work on these productions for differ- ent reasons, but the most prominent reason was, as Mona Ramirez confirmed, " It was something new. " Kim Asada explained, " I like Mane Tiling because I get to tell people what to do and it ' s also something to do to get involved. " Kim was the Mane Thing sports edi- tor. Hard work and fun went into putting out productions. It was a new experience for a lot of people, but an exper- ience that will stay with them. BEING PICTURED TAKING A PIC- TURE, Doug Jacobs demonstrated his form. Doug was one of the pho- tographers for Mane Thing. DISCUSSING YEARBOOK PAGES, Jayme Shelton, editor-in-chief, and Mrs. Cheryl Simmons, adviser, check for bad pictures. Producing a yearbook took many hours of work. RELAXING, Terry Hsiao sits on the slide at Hunt Park. Spending hours alone or having fun was the best way to eleviate yearbook stress. PASTING A HEADLINE, David Mur- phy puts together articles for a page of Mane Thing. Organizing the space of a page was essential in pro- ducing an appealing final product. PRODUCTIONS 4 BACKPACK IN TOW, Ron Hodnett pauses between classes near the senior quad. Guys, as well as girls, sported oversized fashions for style and comfort. POLO CLUB " ENTHUSIAST " , Jenni- fer Caille begins a multiple-choice scantron test. Larger sweatshirts, especially with logos or brand names, were popular. A WALKING BILLBOARD, Mark Ryn- eal " advertises " for several pro- ducts. Extra- large T-shirts were worn by students and faculty mem- bers of all sizes. OVERSIZED SWEATER AND CROPPED PANTS; Denise Maloney talks with friends during lunch. This combination could be seen often on campus. I trsh ' ' 46 STUDENT LIFE TYLES i OVERSIZED CLOTHES BECAME A FAD c h o I clothes: what did you wear? Could it have been an oversized sweater, oversized jacket, or a pair of " ali baba " pants? This years big fashion trend consisted of anything over- sized ranging from a belt to earrings. " I liked to wear oversized clothes, because they look cool and they ' re so comfortable " , comment- ed Brenda Buus. Popular oversized fash- ions also included coats and purses. Extra big coats were used for keeping extra warm on those particularly cold days. Large purses were used for carrying folders, books, and on Mondays and Fridays, P.E. clothes. Donna Momrow remarked, " I hated carrying around books and folders. If I put them in my big purse, it didn ' t seem so bad. " Searching, planning, and organizing was a big part of fashions. Some students felt that oversized styles could be over done. " You can ' t wear a big shirt, big big pants, big coat, big belt, and big jewelry. It looked too ex- aggerated when girls did that " , said David Murphy. Most students seemed to agree though that oversized clothes were comfortable and stylish. " I like oversized clothes because they are cute, comfortable, and they make you feel free. " Suzan Genovese, junior. OVERSIZED CLOTHES y REFLECTING, Jenny Borino rest; against Stud Wall. Jenny wore th« letterman ' s jacket of her boyfriend Allen McPeak. y STUDENT LIFE ACKETS n ■j a ■: ■■ 4 " . Just an article of clothing; the letterman ' s jacket or sweater was more. Several people seem to think so. The biggest problem was deciding which to purchase. And then some people opted to buy them both. Though this may be costly, it solved a big deci- sion. " I couldn ' t decide whether to buy the sweater or the jacket, so I bought them both, " revealed Senior Bobby Poe. Letterman ' s jackets start- ed in price from $120. " I went to Silk Thread and ex- pected to only spend about $100 on my jacket, and end- ed up paying $160! And that was without the picture, " commented sophomore Frank Shelton. Due to the price of the jackets, many Lettermen Sweaters Increase Choices students ' parents gave them a choice between a letter- man ' s jacket and a class ring. " When we went to pick up my jacket, my mom and dad saw the price and said that I had to wait until next year to get my class ring, " added Senior Mike Roberts. Although sweater cost considerably less than a jacket, they still cost a pret- ty penny, ranging from $75 to $85. " My mom and dad said that I could get a sweat- er and jacket, because I told them that a sweater didn ' t cost very much. I was wrong, it cost me 80 bucks, " said Senior Billy Poe. In spite of the price, a let- terman ' s jacket or sweater is a thing to be cherished and a sign of accomplish- ment. In short, your letter- man ' s jacket or sweater is a thing to be proud of. STANDING SIDE BY SIDE, Larry Ja- red and Shannon James hold hands. Shannon earned her letter in swimming. " I think that letter- man ' s jackets give peo- ple a character and set them aside from the rest of the people in the school. " Chuck Hop- kins, junior. JACKETS 49 y SADD Front Row: Lorrie Anthony. Monique Martin, Michelle Briney. Kathy Ryka- crewsk, Lisa Dora. Mary Dora: Back Row: Mrs, Jane Mattson. Mark Kenne- dy. John Szetela. Kenny Warbrick. Jeff Rogers, Sharon Cochran, and Debbie Singer. AUTO CLUB Hector Fabela, Chris Cervantes, Mert Triebwasser, Maneul Ortiz . Chris Mur- tin, Erick Sinnms, Tutaumu LePolo, Jose Valdes, Brian Roycroft, Sara Moore. Shayne Clinard, David Roberts. Clinton Bouchard. Ralph Patlan. Chris Finley. Mike Cohan. Hilton Vega. Mike Rufftn. Mr. Al Caballero. Adam Smed- ley. Charles Davidian, Scott Parker, Gary Watson. Tina Newkirk. Laurie An- derson, Jennifer A. Moore, Teryy Dzvonick. Mark Bretzing. Richard Con- ley, Alan Blackburn, Ryan Raven, Eric Stumm. Jason Sneddon. Joseph Har- vey, Cutis Jaffe, Darrick Weiss, Cindy Martes. Shannon Hildalga. Mike Bretz- ing, Jeremy Corselli. and Jennefer Al- sup. HEELS ell Honest Joe, do you really think this is the car for me? " asked the Arlington High School student of the used car sales person. " Sure son, this car has ev- erything you would want: four tires (only three of which are bald), a metal an- tenna, an engine fully equipped with four cylin- ders, a genuine glass wind- shield, and name brand Suran Wrap, professionally installed, for all of the other windows. This car is definite- ly for you. " Many students wanted cars, and got them from ei- ther their parents or paid for them themselves. Those who were lucky enough to have their parents give them cars often still had to pay for their own gas and insurance. If not, they were truly lucky. " I know I ' ve got it good, " commented Jayme Shelton, THEY BURN RUBBER AND YOUR MONEY " My parents gave me a credit card, so gas is no problem for me. " Other stu- dents on the other hand paid for everything them- selves. " I paid for every cent of my Scirroco; and I paid for my insurance, registra- tion, and gas, " stated David Lucius. Students like David often had to work to support their cars. The most major expenses were the dreaded car repair s. The students in Auto Club saved a bundle by fixing up their own cars. With cars and driving, also came responsibility. This was the second year there has been a S.A.D.D. (Stu- dents Against Drunk Driving) organization at Arlington. A growing problem was stu- dents drinking as well as driving at the same time. S.A.D.D. members realized that these just don ' t mix. No matter how you look at it, cars were a big wheel! by Mike Roberts ' " s FASTBACK OWNER, Mike Roberts stops on tiis way to school. Mike needs his VW for transportation to swimming practices before and after school. STUDENT LIFE ■ . v -,V,- - , r- ( VW FAN, Mike DeVoogt stands in front of his Karmen Ghia. Mike cov- ers his car to help keep it clean and n good condition. RACING STRIPES, were popular painting additions to many makes of cars. Students often piled into cars to escape for lunch.. AN IMPRESSIVE SIGHT, a Lam- bourghini Countach is parked at Ryan ' s Warf, a restaurant in down- town Riverside. This car was a dream for several students. CARS " I saved a half hour everyday after school so I could go tan. The warm light helped me to relax, and I fell asleep almost every- time I went. " Dagmar Himler, senior. ANNING The one thing that every student knows is that trying to plan their weekly schedule, including school and jobs, leaves al- most no time for after school activities. But most students found a way to squeeze in that one thing that they liked to do best. For some, that one thing was striving for that golden complexion; the California image. They achieved this in tanning booths. You may ask, how does it MODERN TECHNOLOGY KEEPS YEAR ' ROUND TAN work? Well, first you should find a tanning center. Sec- ond, you make an appoint- ment. Then you go in and the instructor tells you how long you should tan accord- ing to your skin type. " The first time I went I was only allowed to stay in ten min- utes or my skin would have fried, " stated Sandy Murry, senior. Generally, the first appointment lasts for about ten minutes, then, when your skin was more tolerant to the rays, you can go for longer periods of time. " Now that my skin is more used to it, I can usually go for a half hour. When I first started, I could only go for a short time. " proclaimed Donna Momrow, senior. The first results are usual- ly seen after about the fourth or fifth time. " People started noticing my tan even before a week was up! " Don- na continued. It doesn ' t take long to become that golden image that flashes through your dreams now and then. Laying out in the hot sun for hours is not the only way to get a tan, because you can always get that perfect tan the easy way, rain or shine! V STUDENT LIFE Matt Antolin SITTING ON THE WALL. Sandi Smith shows off her golden tan. Sandi, like many other students, kept her tan all year by attending a tanning booth. THE ONLY TOTAL TANNING CENTER IN RIVERSIDE SUNBEDS NEW R-UVA LAMPS TAN IN HALF THE TIME SUNROOMS STIMULATES MELANIN FOR A DEEPER TAN AN ADVERTISEMENT, Malibu Sun- BEHIND HER POM PONS, Holly Ash- tan Center publicizes their bus bridge is on the pep squad. Holly ness. This was just one of the many gs one student who ■•artificially ' tanning booths students attended. tanned SITTING ON THE WALL, Debbie Ma- ples and Jeff Lockhart are a tan couple. Not only did they both go tanning, but they were on the swim team together. TANNING BOOTHS Y MOCK TRIAL EAMS Front row: Mark Kennedy, Tory Harrel- son, Amanda Tinker, and Karen Mado- koro. 2nd row: Veronica Leyva, Chris- tal Mozer. Joe Beltran. Joyce Mado- koro, and Andrew Ma, Back row: Lee Ballesteros. Jo Ann Biegel, Breena Pal- ladino, and Suzie Catron. ACADEMIC DECATHALON he concentra- tion was in- tense. The room was si- lent. Everyone was working to make their team a better one. Some students chose to use their mental ability rather than their athletic ability by be- ing in an academic club. CSF, Academic Decathalon, and Mock Trial were just some of the academic clubs at Arling- ton. " I chose to be on Mock Tri- al, because I was not a very ath- letic person, but I like to meet new and interesting people, " confessed Jo Ann Biegel, sen- ior. Although this was the case for some students on academic teams, there were also athletic students on these teams. " I was on the swim team, but by joining Mock Trial I could also compete with my mind, " stated Breena Palladino, junior. The team members spent many hours trying to perfect their abilities. The Mock Trial spent two hours a day after school and even gave-up part of Academic Clubs Are Devoted, Too! f their Christmas Vacation and some weekends for practice. " Although I really didn ' t want to give up my vacation and week- ends, I felt it was necessary to make the Mock Trial a better team, " revealed Joe Beltran. As many athletic team mem- bers are devoted to their team, so are the academic team members. " I put in many hours of practice for the Academic Decathalon, because I knew our team was representing Arling- ton, and we wanted to be 1, " commented Mike Roberts, sen- ior. Although CSF wasn ' t a club that competed, students spent time keeping their grades up so that they could be a member. " I always kept-up my grades so that I could be on CSF, because it looks good on my college transcripts, " stated Terry Hsiao. Academic clubs are similar to athletic teams. Most people just wanted the fun of competing, making friends, and using their minds while they represented Arlington High School. by Karen Madokoro Front row; Anna Notter, Veronica Leyva, and Terry Hsiao. Back row: Mi- chael B. de Voogdt. Jannes Niehoff. Scott Burke, and Michael Roberts. Not pictured: Angela Shin and Carol Borino. Front row: Dariene Matejka. Robert LaSalle. Doniette Baca. Cynthia Owens, Karey Brandt. Christal Mozer, George Mayberry, Layne Lambert, Patrick Fagan, Chuck Hopkins. Mary Vikupitz. Deborah Reindl. Catherine Fagan. Mark Wensel. and Julie Aochi. 2nd row: Mrs. Kay Daugherty. David Lucius. Shawn Seidel. Xavier Miranda. Angela Shin, Mary Shirley. Cather- ine Kltppel, Charles Alderman. Robert Bycott. Bilty Watford. Steve Carlson, Wayne Fisk. Allen Lehman. Michael Roberts, Deanna Boettcher. Debra Ash. Tracy Arnold, and Jayme Shelton. 3rd row: Mr. Jimmy Hill. Michael Van, Peter Lynch, James Niehoff. Chung Ta. Joe Beltran. Cheryl Owens. Daniel Zapatac. Loren Tarmo. Eugene Takenaga, Patricia Poppa, Michelle Flores. Linda McHenry, Julia Wolfe. Anne Nataro. Scoot Burke, Chun Chang, Joseph Harvey, and Keith Kilham. 4th row: Sylvia Green. Linh Tang, Jeanette Manley. Ruth Harrison, Bridget Starkman, Anna Notter. Shannon Morgan, Jianda Johnson, Susanne Campbell. Karen Jordan. Julie Newton. Breena Palladino. Jill Hollenbeck. Julie Hollenbeck. David Maples, Lisa Bodle, Anamaria Vega. Dawn Linder. and Stacey Bloomberg. Back row: Laurie Woodland. Karen Kline. Kim Snowden, Ella Laroche, Yvette Perez, Karen Madokoro, Stephenee Murry, and Ian Appleford. s.y STUDENT LIFE Vi ORKING INTENTLY, Mark Kenne- dy writes a closing statement. Mock Trial members spent many hours to perfect their cases. CHECKING THE SCORE, Mike Rob- erts looks up at the score board after finishing " The Super Quiz " . The Academic Decathalon competi- tion was held in the U.C.R. audito- V H K l Bp : - ' - ' ' .S; S 1 o i - ..j JJ H 1 B H TAKING THE SPOTLIGHT, Scott Burke. Veronica Leyva, Michael Roberts, and Angela Shin walk to the microphone as they were being introduced. Principal Stan Conerly introduced many fall activity mem- bers at the pep rally. PAUSING FROM THEIR CONVERSA- TION. Amanda Tinker, Joyce Mado- koro, Suzie Catron, and Breena Pal- ladino talk after school. Most of the members in Mock Trial were not only team mates, but also friends. TAKING THE STAND, Tory Harrel- son questions a witness while Jo Ann Biegel and Mark Kennedy pre- pare to make objections. The Mock Trial practiced their case after school, ACADEMIC CLUBS 55 If k SLOW DANCING, Louis Acosta and Tracey Peal enjoy the glitter of the night. Many people spent several hours preparing for this special occasion. 56 STUDENT LIFE LOW etting dressed up, going out to dinner, and socializing with all my friends was really fun! " ex- claimed Julia Wolfe. This exciting event known as the Mid-Winter Ball oc- curred on February 7, 1987 at the San Bernadino Hilton. " I thought the Hilton was a good place to have Mid-Win- ter, " explained Dani Buck, " the decorations looked nice and there was enough room for everyone. " The dance was girls ask guys, so it gave girls a chance to ask that special guy without feeling embar- rassed. " Even though Kim Snowden and I have been going out for a long time, I was really happy that she GLANCES OF DANCE GLITTER GLISTENS asked me to the dance, " ad- mitted junior Dustin Fitch. Getting dressed up and going out to dinner were the traditional characteristics of the dance. Many girls spent time after school and on weekends looking for that perfect dress. " Amy Bayers, Tracy Anderson, Laura Mus- sachio, and I went to San Bernadino to try on expen- sive dresses and shop all day, " confided senior, Cas- sie Anderson. Most of the guys rented tuxes from local stores carrying formal wear. Bobby McGee ' s, The Red Onion, and Ryan ' s Wharf were some of the popular places for dining out. " We went to dinner with a whole bunch of friends at Bobby McGee ' s and it was a lot of fun! " said Stephanie Brown, junior. SITTING AT THEIR TABLE, Billy Wat- ford, Sharon Gray, Summer John- son, and Mike Walters take a rest from dancing. A fter the dance, some people went to the beach, while others went home exhausted from dancing. M " My favorite part of the Mid-Winter Ball was getting all dressed up in a tux and riding in a limo. " Stan Kelley, sophomore. MID-WINTER BALL y i " I like to skate, be- cause its something to do! " Brian Hubbs, freshman. STUDENT LIFE DOING A FRONTSIDE BONELESS, Alan Blackburn and Josh Reves try to see how much air they can get. Some of these skating moves can be dangerous If not done correctly. 1 " Jl x •■•- HREDDING CONCRETE OR WAVES? THE STOKE ' S THE SAME urf ' s up " could be heard from Newport to San Ono- frey. Surfing was usually reserved for summer time frolics or plain relaxation, but there were some students who surfed all year round. " When I ' m out there, I say just one more set then I ' ll leave, then one more and one more and I feel like I can ' t get enough! " said Matt Steves, senior. Even though the wa- ter is cold in the winter this can ' t and won ' t stop these guys. A surfer ' s day starts around 6:30 or 7:00 a.m. and it lasts until dawn of the next day. " I like to get there as early as I can, to catch the best sets, " replied Brent Wells, junior. Surfing has been around since the early days of " Gid- get " and is still going strong, but skateboarding trends are giving it a challenge. " Shredding " as some die hard skaters call it, is not just skating it ' s an adventure on wheels. " I really enjoy trying new tricks on my board especially acid-drops or backside boneless ' s, " stated Steve Nielson, fresh- man. Skaters could be seen on the streets, in the park or even at the mall, but every- where you look you could see a surfboard here or a wetsuit there. Surfing and skating were the rage of the 80 S. by Christina Edivan SHOOTING THE CURL, Joe Fillippeli tries to see how long he can hold his position. Staying on your boogie board is a crucial part of body surf- ing. DOING AN " ACID DROP " , Ian An- derson shoots of the fifteen foot racquetball court wall. Ian and his friends enjoy " shredding " on these courts. OLLYING. Pat Canon gets a foot of front air. Sometimes these guys would wager each other to see who could get the highest. SURF SKATEBOARDS V VARSITY EP Front row: Maria Tomazin. Trina Go- par, Ingrid Bernhardt, Tiphanie Cas- key, and Leigh Rittman. Back row: Jean Goodwin, Cathy Fagan. Kim Mar- shall, Cherise Damper, and mascot, Jeanette Tupper. SONGLEADERS Front row: Cassi Anderson, Laura Mu- sacchio. and Angie Barrier. Back Row: Brand! Uranga. Tara Adamson, Debbie Reindl. Gina White, Holly Ashbridge. Sylvia Green, and Jennifer Martinez. JUNIOR VARSITY arm hurts, I have a pulled muscle; at least you don ' t have a bruise like mine; lets take a break I ' m exhausted, " stat- ed the cheerleaders. These were a few of the problems cheerleaders had when an upcoming competition was ahead. Lifting people was very difficult unless the right technique was used. " It makes everyone aware of what is being done and it makes it less likely for some- one to get injured, " ex- pressed Cherise Damper. Second year advisor, Mrs. Vicky Riddle, had new rules and ideas for the pep squad. In the summer, she began her quest to have a superior squad. " My expectations this year for pep was to have a team who were confident and proud. This years team is the sharpest team in the history of pep at Arlington, " confirmed Vicky Riddle. First captains were picked differ- ently compared to previous years. The captain candi- dates had to try-out and take a written test. There were no co-captains just captains of each squad and an overall team captain. When the final candidates were chosen Julie Hollen- No Pain, No J Gain! m beck was JV Captain, Gina White, Songleader Captain, Diana Keers, Varsity Captain and Trina Gopar was Team Captain. The cheerleaders went to USA Camp in Santa Barbara. Varsity took all superior rib- bons while the Songleaders had both excellent and Su- perior ribbons and the JV had excellent ribbons. Camp taught the girls chants and cheers for both basketball and football. " Cheerleading camp was really fun! It brought the squad together. We became great friends, " said Dani Buck. This helped to bring squad unity togeth- er and to place in competi- tions later in the school year. The last competition was held at RCC. The Varsity team had a USA Cheerlead- ing Instructor come to Ar- lington to assist the girls in improving their cheer. The Varsity received third place and the JV, in the freshman division, won first place. The competition was over and the cheerleaders planned to get ready for next year. Trina Gopar explained, " We thought we could have done a lot better job; I ' d like to try again this year because I think we had a 1 pep squad. " by Trina Gopar Front row: Jill Hollenbeck, and Julie Hollenbeck. 2nd row: Melissa Wiese. Tracy Kessner, and Amy Sltipp. 3rd row: Jonnel Janewicz, Robin Radcliffe, Michelle Evans, and Heather Broman. Back row: Carol Jarva. Crystal Alveti, Melonie Goede. Nicole Price, and Dani Buck. 60 STUDENT LIFE L TOUCHING UP, Cassie Anderson fixes her hair before a basketball game. Cheerleaders and pep squad members sometimes spent many hours preparing for the games. BEFORE A GAME, Brandi Uranga, Leigh Rittman, and Gina White talk with a parent. Parent support was one necessary element of success- ful pep squads. PEP SQUADS SHOWING HIS SKILL, Greg Pfrunder skies down the slopes of Mountain High. Greg has been skiing since he was twelve years old. CUTTING IN, Christina Edivan practices going In and out of the wake. Waterskiing was as popular during the summer as snow ski was in the winter. f STUDENT LIFE KIING himmering ice crystals form when it ' s cold, but when it ' s colder in the mountains, it snows! People can ' t wait for that first snow- fall, so they can head for the slopes to either play in the snow, or go skiing. Some students were wait- ing for it to snow in River- side, just as it had the past school year. Those who got tired of waiting, gave-up hope and headed for those white-covered hills. " David llten, Todd Weibe, and I, took advantage of all the snow at the New Year to go Hitting the Slopes and Snow skiing up at Snow Summit, " replied Troy Kaukani, senior. But skiing isn ' t the only fun snow activity. There ' s al- ways a snowball fight. " I loved having snowball fights except for one thing, I couldn ' t get the snow to be compact, so when I threw it, the snow flew everywhere, but to my target, " said Jayme Shelton, senior. Nothing really compares with the glamour and excite- ment of skiing. When winter comes, many students couldn ' t wait to hit the slopes, because what ' s more fun than recreation mixed with exercise! by Yvette Perez TAKING A BREAK. Kim Marshall and Christine Morgan rest for a few min- utes after going down the slopes. HEAD ski are a popular brand. AT THE BOTTOM, Jill and Julie Hol- lenbeck rest with their dad. Taking a break was a must after a run. " I loved going to Rinn of the World Wrestling Tournannent, because after the meet, we played in the snow. " Larry Jared, Junior. SKIING 63 y CHAMBER SINGERS Front row: Kim Marshall, Jeanette Duggan. Mitchell Eng, Scott Hall; Second row: Jack Neil!, Brent Mitchell, Jennifer McNally, Kim Todd. Loretta Patino. Jeff Beaulieu; Third row: Kelli Kirkpa- tric. Lakiesha Speight, Jeff Young, Remi King, Marc Russo. Julie Fortner. Debbie Hamlin, Yvette Dishno, Zach Smith; Back row: Lisa Byers, Shon Germany, Cheree Griffith, Jeff McMurry, Dawnes Sims. David Merrill, Laura Leisle, Shannon James, and Trent Cherry. TREBLE CHOIR Front row: Kim Shaw, Carol Jarva, Brandi Uranga. Kim Todd; Second row: Kim Armstrong, Dena Eubanks, Sheri Idzardi, Mary- Ann Huxford, Cmdy Mantey. Loretta Patino; Third row: Bekki O ' Connor, Jennifer McNally, Keliey Moore. Jennifer Moore, Deb- bie Hamlin, Yvette Dishno; Back row: Leslie Cox, Nora Dorson, Cheree Griffith, Becky Daniels. Krysta Griffith, Lisa Ellerd, Cindy Herndon. CONCERT CHOIR Front row: Bulene Martinez. Christy Downs, Monique Martin, John Duggan, Billy Ducas, James lllecki. Micko Jones, Juana Jones, Kim Jones Second row: Julie Lopez, Faith Conklin, Kristy Jones. Nancy Avila, Jennifer McNally, Nicole Dunsmore, Shawn Nie. Jason Dixon. Shon Wall, Brian Downs. Lisa Monahan, Darnell Steves, Tiffany Sacks. Kerri Kirkpatrick, Deanne Larson. Debbie Wise. Third row: Christal Provo, Candy Rodeheaver. Stacy Bloom- berg, Nikki Ishmael. Tina Farhs, Eve Gonzales, Kristi Maxwell, David Garcia, Dustin Tee!, John Farrington, Ian Anderson, Chris Houchin, Robert Lowe, Shawna Carr, Julie Giddens, Sherrie Keener, Christy James, Christy Manzaneres, Jennifer Todd. Back row; Shelley Marshall. Darleen Edwards. Jennifer Walls. Janet Day. Christal Orbvis, Dawn Larkin, Amy Yonkers, Joey Flyr, Bobbie Merril, Jeff McMurray, Jeff Almgren, Joe Liddecote, Tony Rodriguez, Luis Acosta, David Lubenski, Rex Berry. Michelle Erickson. Cindy Moore, Steph- anie Gordon, and Tracy Schlitz. PERFORMING, the Treble Choir sings " The Ceremony of Carols. " The Treble Choir and the Chamber Singers had the excitement of a harp accompanist. AWAITING THE CURTAIN, member; of the choirs get ready for tht Christmas Concert. This was the first year the choir performed sepa rately from the band. V STUDENT LIFE ONCERTS A M Preparing M for a concert m 1 You H need to bring your dress or tux, change, warm up and get on stage. Chamber Singers and Treble Chorus did just that. Many members had the responsi- bility of changing from one outfit to another. On December 13, the choir attended the 32nd An- nual Candlelight Ceremony at Disneyland. This was the sixth year AHS had been in- vited. One thousand singers » Choir Members Travel and Perform in Song from California and Utah joined. The Christmas story was read by actor Craig T. Nelson, of Poltergiest ame. " This was one of the most exciting things our students have ever done, " comment- ed Mr. Gaylen Darrough. Be- fore the official perfor- mance, the choir rehearsed behind Disneyland with con- ductor Sheldon Disrud and the Disneyland Orchestra. The rehearsal was about two hours. Chamber Singer Jack Neill revealed, " It was fun, because we didn ' t know the music! " Disneyland wasn ' t the only event during the year. There was the annual Dis- trict Festival and the Christ- mas Concert. " Disneyland helped us prepare for the Christmas Concert, so we weren ' t as nervous for that concert, " stated David Lu- benski, Concert Choir. The end of the year went well, with a successful tour to Sacramento, many festi- vals, and the annual Spring Concert. " We had a terrific year, I hope every year goes as well as this one, " ex- claimed Treble Choir mem- ber, Bekki O ' Connor. by Debbie Hamlin REHEARSING FOR THE CHRIST- MAS CONCERT, Cheree Griffiths and Loretta Patino sing the " Spring Carol. " Cheree and Loretta were members of the Treble Choir and the Chamber Singers. RECEIVING CUES, Concert Choir prepares to sing. Concert Choir had 68 members; the largest ever at the school. CHOIR 65, UM " I liked Wrigley ' s Extra, because it had extra flavor and extra fun, all in a sugar free gum! " Stephanie Croft, junior. V BUBBLEGUM ■ H| naw, chew, H H smack . . . M M POP! " H sound was a Bfl H familiar one B for students, but this year it was different. The gum producing these sounds were of all new excit- ing colors and flavors. The new colors these gums came in were: fluores- cent green, bright yellow, hot pink, brown, blue and black. The color black was preferred by Heather Hus- sey, " Even though it makes my mouth black at first, it tasted good and it was fun to chew. People always tripped-out because it was black. " The new flavors these gums came in were: Dr. Pep- per, A W Rootbeer, Rockin ' Rasberry, Chocolate Mint, Black Licorice and Blueber- ry. Stephanie Croft ' s favor- ite gum is Wrigley ' s Extra, " I ALL NEW FLAVOR AND TASTE like it so much because - you get X-tra flavor, X-tra fun, in Extra Sugarfree gum - plus it glows. " Although many people en- oyed the new colors and fla- ors, there were still some who did not. Among these people was Kim Jaffe who tried Chocolate Mint. " I was curious what Chocolate Mint would taste like, so I tried it. I was let down. The flavor hardly even resembled Chocolate Mint and after a few minutes it lost the flavor it had. " Gums of all colors and fla- vors were popular. Students tried the different kinds and usually found one they really liked. This year students chewed gum in an all new, yummy way. by Cassey Klippe! n SYNCHRONIZED, Melissa Fortner, Cheri Dishno, Stephanie Walters, Debbie Roth, and Vanessa Fernan- dez all blow their bubbles before sixth period. Many teachers did not allow food or gum in their class- rooms forcing students to dispose of their gum during passing period. STUDENT LIFE y 3RD 4TH YEAR CADETS ALL Front row: Raymond Aquirre. Laura Summers, April Townsend, Mike deVoogdt. Rocio Muii. Caria Wilson; 2nd row; Steve Ror- croft. Bob Sullivan. Eric Habenick, Darleen Reece. Maria Vargas, Tory Harrelson, Leslee Cox, Linh Tang, Roman Panico. David McHenry, Randy Andree, Chief Master Sergent Holley; 3rd row: Victor Deleon. Lisa Dora, Sharon Witaker, Dawn Smith, Mary Dora: 4th row: Rex Berry, Michael Van, Laura Alvarez, Kelli Dun- can, Francine Melendez, Darleene Arrao: Back row: Kavron Kelly. Chris Hollinger, David Mult, Danny Mohlin, Mark Kenneddy. and Matt Belknapp, 2ND YEAR CADETS Front row: Raymond Aguirre, Tory Harrelson. Bob Sullivan, Rocio Mull, Chief Holley; 2nd row: Terry Dzvonick, Lynn Tang, April Townsend, Mike deVoogdt. Darleen Reece, Henry Peguero: 3rd row: Maria Vargas, lee Baltesteros, Pat Keopomachac, Ron Mor- ris, Scott Parker. Robert Vaughn, Brian Marble; 4th row: Linda McHenry, Jessica Vargas. John Roberts, Greg McGee, Bryant Rooney, Viegn Keopomachac, Charlotte Marton; 5th row: Faith Conklin, Steve Simms. Travis Hanson, Virginia Tousley, Diana Singer, Dan Schellenger, Vithoon Vongsay; 6th row: David De Young, Trent Cherry, Chris Wdowiak, Richard Azblos, Donovan Barrett, David Husacker; Back row: John Sachs, David Alderette. Jon Szetela, Shane Knopp, Mark Thomas. Jason Bryan, and Ed Poldrugo. 1ST YEAR CADETS Front row: Ray Aguirre, Dave McHenry. Bob Sullivan, Joann Bie- gal. Randy Andree. Maria Vargas, Rocio Mull; 2nd row; Chris Brubaker, Robert Reed. Jack Chilson. Tamming Manning. Avery Price, Carl Osborn, Blanca Guardado, Ralph Patlan, Due Nuyen, Todd Quesada; 3rd row: Michael Ftores, Connie Essex, Zapien, Denise Price, Jim tiecki, Hugh Gardner, Debbie Brewer, Christal Orvis; 3rd row: Adam Johnson, Venessa Cornejo, Facultad, Greg Shields, Hernandez, Jeff G,-illuzo, Merlin; 4th row: Theresa Roy- croft, Janet Day. Ray Denk. Jeff Rogers, Richard Brook; 5th row: Jeff Almbren, Dan Rodriguez, Tracy Scivens, Greg Shields, Paula Farrar. Richard Day, Ed Urbalejo, Michael Tousley; 6th row: James Manning, Larry Galluzza, Jesse Flores, Louis Acosta, Scott Bail, Jeff Hernandez, Charles Dividian, and Mikail. was Buying formal dresses and renting tuxes annual activity for many students at Arlington- but not for the reasons you are probably thinking. No it wasn ' t the Mid-Winter Ball, nor the Prom, but the Mili- tary Ball, which was held at March Air Force Base. The 1987 Military Ball was held on Valentine ' s Day (ro- mantic, huh?) with music provided by an Air Force band and transportation provided by Laidlaw. Laid- law? Yes, Laidlaw, the school bus company. Since it was a mandatory school function, unlike Mid-Winter or Prom, a school bus was required. MILITARY MADNESS STRIKES AT MARCH As is tradition, the royal court was announced, and this year ' s winners were: AS3-King Bob Sullivan and Queen Darleene Reece; AS2- Prince John Szetelia and Princess Virginia Tousley; ASl-Prince Mike Flores and Princess Venesa Carneho. The officers for second se- mester were also an- nounced: squad command- er-April Townsend; depart- ment commander-Mark Kennedy; operation officer- Mary Dora; and first sergent- Linda McHenry. The ball was a success. " The best part was when Tory Harrelson got on stage and rapped, " concluded Ro- man Panico, senior. BROTHER AND SISTER, Jim and Jennifer llecki are going to the Mili- tary Ball. Jim escorted Tanya Del- gado. while Jennifer went with Chris Wdowiak. LOOKING VERY HAPPY, AS2-prin- cess Virginia Tousley, Prince John Szetelia, ASl-princess Venessa Car- neho, prince Mike Flores, AS3-King Bob Sullivan and Queen Darleene Reece receive applaud. The royal court was announced at the ball. 68, V UDENT LIFE SPORTING THE CASUAL LOOK, Mike devoogdt takes a break from dancing. Mike was a three year member of ROTC. ON THE DANCE FLOOR, the Military Ball was held at March Air Force Base. ROTC used the most appro- priate date for a ball, Valentine ' s Day. MARCHING IN UNISON, members of the ROTC drill team carry flags at the Ball. This is a tradition that be- gins each ball. MILITARY BALL 69 PLASH THE DAY THAT WASN ' T A WASH! uccessf ul: that ' s the word that best d e - scribed the Homecom- ing Carnival that was held in the quad on Saturday, November 8. " I thought the reason that the carnival was such a success was because it was so differ- ent, " observed Cyndi Guy, senior. The Associated Stu- dent Body brought in many new ideas, which produced the success of the 1986 Homecoming Carnival. " We, the A.S.B., decided it would be best for the school if we changed the curricu- lum of the carnival, " confid- ed Russel Utz, carnival coor- dinator. And that they did, in addition to the traditional D.J. and booths, there were magic shows, a pro Frisbee team, a G.T. freestyle bike show, and Riverside ' s first V.W. show. The new curricu- lum brought many patrons, which helped the clubs that depended on the carnival as a fundraiser. by Frank Shelton ammmm F.B.L.A. y Front row: Aphone Chang, Tani Shaw, Cherise Damper, Tom Skalski, Chuck H pk)ns. Loren Tarmo. 2nd row: Sylvia Green. Erika Harrell. Christen Mizak. Kelly Hillengass. 3rd row: Joe Beltran. Pat Keophommachac. Linda McHenry, James Niehoff. Jenny Borino. 4th row: Shao-yi Fang. Veronica Leyva. Jeanette Sayre. Dylan Schott. Tuesdee Rundle. 5th row: Dustin Fitch. Kim Snowden. Jeff Bruce. Pat Fagan, Layne Lambert. Jay Mayberry, Lawana Johnson, Back row: Kavron Kelly. Minerva Nunez, Robyn Dorman. Sherrie Keener, Brand! Blum, Jolene Manuel, and Kate Zapion. STUDENT LIFE SELLING COTTON CANDY, mem- bers of Future Business Leaders of America make a profit. F.B.L.A. was lead by Adviser Mrs. Liz Bourne and President Chuck Hopkins. PERFORMING A TRICK, a hired ma- gician mystifies Kevin Leedy, Jon Cabera, and a room full of on-look- ers. The A.S.B. changed the tone of the carnival by including profession- al shows. SOAKED, Mark Kennedy helps at the SADD booth. The money from the booth went to support Safe Rides, which was a phone service that picked up students who were too drunk to drive by calling 359- SADD. V.W.PSYCH, Arlington was the host to Riverside ' s first V.W. show. The car show was held in the teachers ' parking lot and attracted many spectators. SPINNING A FRISBEE, a member of the " Air Aces " Frisbee group dem- onstrates the art of throwing a flying disc. During the course of the carnival, members helped patrons use the disc correctly. ON ONE WHEEL, a member of the G.T. freestyle bike team shows his ability. Along with shows, the team gave away stickers, t-shirts, and Coca-Cola. BLOWING HIS CORONET, Andy Grenier plays with the Golden Pride Band. The drill team, flag squad, and band all performed at the carni- val. HOMECOK IING CARNIVAL V RESTING, Roslyn Bash takes a break from keeping stats. She was a baseball team manager. CHECKING THE BOOKS. Coach John Corona and Alicia Zack go over the stats. Alicia was a manager for the basketball team, as well as a runner on track and cross country teams. HOLDING A STOPWATCH, Coach Mike Oravets shows Xavier Miranda his time. Stat girls weren ' t the only ones to keep stats, many coaches also took stats for themselves. STUDENT LIFE TATGIRLS ALL WORK OR ALL PLAY? BOTH WERE MYTHS! etting out foot- ball pads, giving water to thirsty basketball play- ers, and mop- ping the wres- tling mat . . . they were dirty jobs, but somebody had to do them. The ones for the jobs were sports statgirls, who volun- teered to help football, wres- tling, basketball, and other teams. The sports, jobs, and girls were as follows: FOOTBALL: carry out foot- ball pads and water at prac- tices; carry out all equip- ment, including water and headphones, at the games; taking stats and or giving water at the games. Lynn Stringer, Krisha Smith, Jayme Shelton, Reamy King, Paula Harden, Debbie Go- mez and Michelle Schmit. BASKETBALL: take stats and or give water at the games. Alicia Zack, Diana Precourt, Shannon James, Ruth Harrison, Rose Hart- sock, Yvette Cid, Melissa Bu- trick, and Karey Brandt. WRESTLING: mop the mat daily; time at practices; take stats, run the clock and the door at matches; take stats at tournaments. Krisha Smith, Jayme Shelton, and Reamy King. SWIMMING: keep track of team scores. Mr. James Hoeben and Jayme Shelton. BASEBALL: take stats at games. Roz Bash. CROSS-COUNTRY: take stats at meets. Kris Cassias. TRACK: take stats at meets. Karen Kline, Ruth Harrison, Jackie Brown, and Francine Melendez. Although being a statgirl seemed like either all work or all play, it was a mixture of both. After the work was done there was still time to make friends. " It was fun be- ing a part of the basketball team, I got to meet a lot of people from different schools, and the guys on the basketball team were like big brothers to me, " explained Yvette Cid, basketball man- ager, by Jayme Shelton AT RAMONA ' S GYM, Jayme Shel- ton, Reamy King, and Krisha Smith are happy after a victorious wres- tling match. The three girls were not only statgirls for wrestling, but also for football. " Being a watergirl was fun, exciting, and I met a lot of people. " Paula Harden, sophomore. STATGIRLS y DRILL TEAM Front row: Tracy Anderson; 2nd row: Shelley Roemer. Amy Bayers, Lia Bedrosian, Laurl Threadgold; 3rd row: Sheri Idzardi, Kim Quesada, Caria Rosas, Michelle Fer- guson, Tracy Irish, Mercy Allebaugh: 4th row: Stephanie Brauer, Angle Dalton, Tiffany Stuller, Heidi Hall, Orisco Wilson, Sandy Giles; Back row: Michelle Hoffecker, Stephanie Gordon, Tanya Moore, Heather Rea, Diane Piery, Melissa Penticoff. F.F.A . Front row: Tammie Morns, Kristy Klapper, Melln- da Lewis, Lourena West. Back row: Sharon Coch- ran, Michelle Stevens, Coty Cole, Tom Vitzelio, Connie Neviles, Sheri Forsyth, FLAGS Left-side: Deane Reynolds, Sheri Backstrom, Kerry Shalamunec, Rikki EhrhBr ), Mary Shirley, Jennifer Olsen, Lisa Wozencraft, Jenny Marriner. Center: Stephanie Brown, Chris Wachter, Loralee Hof. Right side: Merci Alonzo, Tonia Goddard, Kristi Jernigan, Lisa de- mons. Cam Shalamunic, Renee Hernandez, Jane Evans, Cyndi Guy. LOOKING ON, Tracy Anderson, Alan Lehman, and Chris Wachter wait for Arlington ' s name to be announced as a winner. The drill team, band, and flags placed at competitions. CLEANING HIS HORSE ' S HOOF, Tom Vitzelio gets ready for a pa- rade. Taking care of the horses was important, because part of the judg- ing was based on the horses ap- pearances. 7 STUDENT LIFE Parades and field shows were a big topic around cannpus, es- p e c i a I I y around drill team, band, flags and eques- trian team members. With their pride and team work Arlington students brought home many trophies and awards. " Whatever the stu- dents were involved in, they definitely had a great time at what they did, " stated Lora- lee Hof, junior. The golden pride per- formed at home football games, the Annual Band Ex- travaganza, Lester Oaks, and at several other South- ern California tournaments. " Time and effort went into RIDE PARADE PARTICIPATION RESULT IN AWARDS preparing. It was a lot of hard work, but it paid off, " stated Orisca Wilson, senior. The F.F.A. Equestrian team paraded as well. They won first place at all their competitions: in Banning, El- sinore, Redlands, Corona, and the Riverside Citrus Pa- rade. Coty Cole, sopho- more, revealed, " I have been in F.F.A. for two years and my second year was definitely the best for me. We accomplished a great deal. " Arlington student ' s also got involved with the Golden Pride by attending perfor- mances and supporting their school. " I enjoyed going to watch the Golden Pride. It was nice to see students from our school do what they do best! " exclaimed, sophomore Deane Tregillis. Pride and support of fellow students showed in the at- mosphere and attitudes of the performers. Trophies filled the band room. They ' ve done an out- standing job. Helen Clahasse explained, " This was my second year as flag advisor for Arlington, and I was so proud of how much we ac- complished. " The approxi- mate total of awards brought back were drill team 7, flags 7, and band 9. Cyndi Guy explained, " It was so much fun to go to the com- petitions and bring home something every time. " by Debbie Hamlin m ANOTHER FIRST, Loralee Hoff and Stephanie Brown cheer in the R.C.C. tournament. The tall flag team celebrate another first place after the announcement. MARCHING FORWARD, On Novem- ber 1st the Arlington Golden Pride Band, along with the drill team and tall flags, participated in the Lester Oaks parade. The band played Brit- ish Eighth during the parade. PARADES 75 y FIRST ROW. Peter Stoffel, Jeff Sankey. Danny Black. Shawn Glass. Melinda Lewis. SECOND ROW: Darlene Mateika. Laura Petfit. Tabitha Campbell. Coty Cole. Tanya Johnson, Kelly Koons. Monique Martin. THIRD ROW: Michelle Stevens. Laura Restivo, Debbie Gomez. Don Southard, Brand! Stevens. Tina Marsh. LaNelle Johnson, Tammy McMorris. FOURTH ROW: Cornelius Parks, Willie Stevenson, Julie Beau- lieu. Vicki Dunsmore. Peter Penido. f FTH ROW: Jason Flick. Lourma West, John Beck, Nicole Lasseigne, Paula Waterhouse, John Duggan. SIXTH ROW: John Perkins, Dawn Linder, Marc Robitzer. Linda Bleam. Jolene Manuel. Sharon Cockeran, SEVENTH ROW: David Bradshaw. Da- vid Thomas, Marc Gomez, Billy Duggan. Troy Heraldson, Tom Vitzelio. BACK ROW: Jeff Beau- lieu. POSING HER SHEEP, Michelle Ste- vens holds its head up as is done in many contests. FFA competed in numerous contests throughout the year. X STUDENT LIFE V CLEANING HER HORSES ' HOOF, Sharon Cockeran prepares for a fair. Sharon was a very active FFA member and attended fair competi- tions. UNTANGLING THE REINS, Debbie Gomez helped prepare for an up- coming parade. FFA placed first in the majority of parades entered. TENDING THE COW. Vicki Duns- more, Tina Marsh, and Tammy McMorris have fun. Humor was one of the highlight of their second peri- od class. ICTION F H " FFA is out of 1 the ordinary and BH something new, " explained Michelle Stevens, about being a member of FFA. (Future Farmers of America). The FFA partici- pated in eleven parades and placed first in ten of them. " We keep our horses groomed really good. We have lots of fun when we participate in parades, " Kristy Klapper related. Aside from being out- standing in parades, FFA ' s mounted group held the re- served champions of the California State Horseman Association. FFA also held reserved champions in the Southern California Parad- ers. Tami McMorris com- mented, " We meet one of the leaders in charge of the State Horseman Association and he gave us ififormation and helpful tips on how to get into it. " Tina Marsh joined this club because, " You get to ride in parades, go to fairs, and so much more. " Yet on the other hand, Richard Alder- man commented, " I joined to learn more about animals and how to care for them. " FFA NOT JUST RAISING ANIMALS Michelle Stevens said, " My sister was secretary of F.F.A. and got me into it. " Ms. Alice Yaryan, the advi- sor, has been teaching agri- culture for the past eleven years. " FFA is stereotyped as a group that only grows animals. We also do lands- caping, floral-culture, arti- culture, home improvement, work experience and the list goes on, " Ms. Yaryan ex- plained. FFA also attends nu- merous fairs and shows. " I judge on horses right now, and eventually I ' ll judge for livestock, " Tina Marsh stat- ed. She also added, " The club has taken workshops on judging horses in shows. Many hours of preparation and learning go into it. " FFA meets once a month on campus in the evenings and also attends a section meeting for the district ev- ery other month at various schools. Vicki Dunsmore stated, " At the state con- ventions you room with peo- ple from other cities. It ' s really fun. " Ms. Yaryan summed it up by stating, " Here we teach the kids ag- riculture is a business, not a hobby! " WORKING ON HER CLASS PRO- JECT, Kristie Klapper keeps tabs on her pig. The animals were boarded on campus adjacent to the baseball field. ATOP A HORSE. Tammy McMorris rode the horse around before the parade. Tammy participated in nu- merous parades this year. FFA 77, WE ' RE Fighting Football s pg- 80 Courageous Cross Country pg. 84 Rough Wrestling V pg. 88 y GETTING READY FOR A BIG GAME, Jamie Grace and Doug Nell tackle each other. Varsity and J.V. players often practiced together, while the freshman had their own practice sessions. FINISHING, Xavier Miranda competes at the Yucaipa Cross Country Invitational. Xavier ' s let- terman ' s jacket was a maze of medals for his running victories. ' V FLIPPED-OUT, Rex Berry exercises durlr wrestling practice. Wrestlers exercised to mail tain weight for their division. J THEME IN SPORTS Wet Water Polo y pg. 86 Vivid Volleybail V. g. 90 Tremendous Tennis v pg. 94 y. ETTING READY TO PASS, James Reyes saves the ball from an opponent. The team won its first game this year since the sport returned to A.H.S. V RETURNING THE BALL, Julie Newton, J.V. volleyball player, competes with her team. The J.V. team won nine of their sixteen games this PRACTICING HER SERVE, Sylvia Green gets ready for her next match. Sylvia was a song- leader as well as a tennis player. SPORTS 79 V k - ' - VARSITY FOOTBALL Front: R. Cauchon, R. Cambell. R. Schmidt. J. Mayberry. P. Lyncti. D. Tliomas. D. Salquist. T. Wiebe. C. Fisk. Ind Row: G. Guiton. M. Gomez. J, Shelton, G. Calderilla. R. King. K. Smith, C. Ruel. D. Hayes. J. Murphy. 3rd Row: E. Simms. A. Ratledge. P. Fagan. J. Harrison. S. McNrtt. D. Arellano, G. Rungo, M. Payne, K. Hedlund, S. Slingsby. 4th Row: C. Green. L. Lambert. C. Hopkins. M. Wensel. M. Russo. R. Clark. D. Dooley, L. Jared, K. Cox, M. Linton. 5th Row: G. NeH. M. Dea. D. Southard. E. Acosta. L. Stockton. N. Miller. T, Harrelson, G. Pfrunder. D. Quintana. M. Ryneal, P, Hall. A. McPeak. Back Row: W. Fisk. R. Hodnett. R. Jared. M. Robitzer. A. Cowen. D. Fitch. S. Gibbons. T. Seckinger. B. Triebwasser. J. V. FOOTBALL Front: J. Shay. T. Threadgold. R. Campbell. J. Acosta. B. Buitteres. D. Thomas. D. Schlel- lenger. K. McCarthy. 2nd: W. Hawkins, R, Cauchon. J. Shelton. G. Calderilla. R. King, K. Smith, C. Ruel. D. Hayes. C, Fisk. 3rd Row: R. Schmidt. J. Quintana. D, Arellano. J. Harrison. S. McNitl. P. Fagan. G. Rungo. M Payne. K. Hedlund. 4th: A. Campos. D. Maples. M, Gomez. A. Taylor. P. Sanchez. E Poldrugo, B. Wells. C. Hopkins. J. Cabrera. A. Perkins. N. Alverez. 6th: R. Vanhellen. D. Salquist. M. Brittain, D, Ledbetter. M. Wilson. B. Waldow, L. Noggle. K. Leedy. C. Green. J, ODonnell. S. Slingsby. M. Delaney, Back row: F. Shelton. K. Cox, J, Patt erson, C. Finley. M, Russo. M. Dea. M. Linton. G. Pfrunder. L. Stockton, D. Quintana, D. Dooley, S Parker «»ir rr » ' » ♦ . V» ♦ ' •(• FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Front; J. Sankey. C Martin. S. Murphy. D. Palmer. S. Wall. C. Shipley. T. Thompson, J, Mendolia 2nd Row; W, King. T, Oro2Co, C Morns. J. Duggan. M. Robitzer. V. Vacultad. N. bndblade, S Nielson. 3rd Row: J Tomazin. D Nell, D. Gomez. M, Schmidt. Coaches. Quesada. Wiley. Woodhead, R King. C Reid. P, Young 4th Row: D Rodriguez, J Cordova. S. Kunharl. D Kerby. A, Bohanek. D Penneau. C. Lyons. D Mirannontes, Back Row: B. arnagin, J Grace. E Stamm. M. Gerdeman, K. Judd. J. FIgr, G Locke, A Poe, T Williamson H JuitHe. Fae6 J.V. Opponent Var. Frosh. Poly 19-21 17-15 0-20 Victor Valley 15- 6 40- 0-48 Upland 0- 7 35- 14-14 Palm Springs 14-17 13- 6 8- 6 Norco 28- 28- 8-12 (Norte Vista) Hemet 30-14 35- 7 0-18 Ramona 14-10 14-20 0-49 North 42-20 6-21 18-12 Perris 16-28 28- 7 12-28 Corona 25- 0- 7 22- (La Sierra) I H ■ WITH GREAT ENTHUSIASM, Larry Jared, Ken Cox, and Ryan Clark rip through the pep banner. The pep squad spent hours thinking of cre- ative slogans and painting these banners. SPORTS 4 ££AWI I OF aO G MB£ Crucial Varsity games dropped by few points. J.V. wins six games and Frosh end season with a victory. " Even though we didn ' t have a winning season, I felt we all gained a lot of needed experience, " confessed Shawn Gibbons. With a sea- son of only five wins, four during the regular season, and five losses, all at very crucial times, the varsity team suffered many disap- pointments. After an emotional loss to Palm Springs, the varsity team shut-out Norco in a game Norco was predicted to win. It was their home- coming, the stands were crowded, and the victory couldn ' t have come at a bet- ter time. " I ' m glad we beat them like we did. I played and had fun! " exclaimed Tory Harrelson. It was a year of greater ac- complishments for the ju- nior varsity team. Players at- tributed their wins to the coaching staff and the spirit generated by the varsity squad. Many players were able to " suit up " for varsity games to help the team in pre-game drills and keep the intensity high on the side- lines. " Even though I didn ' t get to play very much on Fri- day nights, I had a lot of fun playing in J.V. games, " com- mented Chuck Green. With an inexperienced team, the freshmen team managed to end the season on a much better note than the one they started on. " We lost most of our games, but it was fun and I learned a lot because my coaches were great, " concluded Ju- nior Cordova. Even though you wouldn ' t be able to brag to anyone about the facts, you would be able to say that there were many personal records set, and there was a lot of pride shown by everyone, on and off the field, by oustm Fitch ■ CUTTING UP THE FIELD. Layne Lambert looks for a hole while Geoff Guiton blocks several North play- ers. The Lions went on to defeat th e Huskies 42 to 20. ■ VIEWING A PLAY, Freshman play- er Steve tvlurphy concentrates on the action. Freshman players were required to practice three hours a day, four days a week. FOOTBALL 8 y ■ USING THE BUDDY SYSTEM, Mike Herren stretches Dave Rob- erts ' leg. The players had to be fully stretched before playing football, or injuries might occur. ■ ACADEMIC ATHLETES, Pat Pa- gan, Gregg Nell, Robert Jared, and Layne Lambert use their time wise- ly in study hall. This was the first year the team held study hall to en- courage good grades. ■ EATING HUNGRILY, Trent Seck- inger. Mike Robitzer, and Jim Mur- phy feast on the meal prepared by the booster club. The players ate bananas and other foods to avoid gettmg cramps. ¥iuB.m ■ SPEAKING AT CHAPEL, Coach Steve McNitt relates a verse from the Bible to the game. Mr. McNitt was also the offensive line coach. SPORTS PitjcIdMq Up What goes on before the game? Chapel, c-average, and chowing down. Matt Antoline " Sure, everyone knows the football team has to practice, but what team doesn ' t! What ' s the big deal? Are we really going to have another story about the long-hours and hard work involved in practice? Yuk! " ... Mr. Critic There are other factors that make up the regiment of the football team. Of course, practice is a major team factor in conditioning and shaping the football pro- gram, but enough said. Let ' s talk about chowing down at the team meal, striving for the grade point average, and meditating at chapel before a game. These things psyched up the football team! During 6th period on Fri- days, the varsity team would watch NFL films. Afterwards, players would have a team meal. The meal usually last- ed from 3:00 to 4:00pm. Then the players would be bused-off to their game. The food consisted of steak, sliced potatoes, spaghetti, ice tea and cake. Tory Har- relson felt, " The food was good, especially the spa- ghetti. " The football team ' s main concern wasn ' t always ath- letics. An important aspect this year was grades. Man- datory study halls were held the first two weeks of the season on Tuesday nights from 7:00-8:30. The rules changed after those first two weeks. Those players who received a D or F grade on their weekly progress re- ports had to go to study hall for 45 minutes on Monday and Wednesday. " Study hall took a lot of my time, espe- cially since I was already get- ting good grades, so I was glad when it wasn ' t manda- tory! " exclaimed Mark Wen- sel. What was chapel? For the football team, it was a time to think clearly about the game. After the team meal, the players walked down to the wrestling room and Coach Steve McNitt read a verse from the Bible. Then, he would relate it to every- day life and also the game. After this, the players met with their individual coaches and discussed plays for the game. Football required a lot of extra time. Players had to be mentally and physically pre- pared to follow the plays correctly and to perform in the games to the best of their abilities. Jay Mayberry confirmed, " From 6th peri- od P.E. on Friday to the be- ginning of the game, we con- centrated a lot and hoped we did well. " by Dustin Fitch and Thna Gopar. ■ AT THE TEAM MEAL, Reamy King and Krisha Smith finish their dinner before they eat their decorated cupcake. Among other jobs, the wa- ter girls were responsible for setting up phones at the game and keeping the equipment together. ■ WAITING PATIENTLY. Coach Dan Arellano expects the line to be per- fectly straight. A captain manned the front of each line and was re- sponsible for the people behind him. FOOTBALL 83, ■ POINTING OUT A FACT, Kevin Merino helps Xavier Miranda with his physics assignment. Xavier had an assortment of medals from races over the past two years as Arlington ' s number one runner. ■ PUSHING UP THE HILL, Julia Wolfe and Jennifer Young run one of the many hills on Hemet ' s course. Julia and Jennifer were two of the new members that joined the team. %f it Christal Mozer BI H Juit Tie, facS GUYS VAR. GIRLS VAR. Palm Springs 16 41 41 16 Ramona 26 29 15 50 Corona 40 19 50 15 Perris 44 19 21 36 Hemet 49 16 43 18 Norco 44 19 50 15 North 35 23 15 50 ■ ■ 0 CROSS-COUNTRY Front row: Curtis Stanley, Robbie Davis, and Robert Wood: Second row: Xavier Mir- anda. Mike Bolia, Mark Kennedy. Kris Cassias, and Bekki O ' Conner; Third row: Coach Jimmy Winn. Tim Orozco, Mike Johnson, Julia Wolte. Wendy Schiffman and Coach Mike Oravets; Fourth row: Peter Lynaugh, Ervis Charles. Chung Ta, Andy Lynch, Jason Stickley, Scott Grenier. and Steve Roycroft: Fifth row: Rhonda Green. Jennifer Young, Melisa Chance, Tina Farris- Dana Stickley, and Alicia Zack. ■ STARTING AT THE GUN, the J.V. race begins. In the pre-lims. the runners line up at the start in a row of different teams, with the best runner first. V SPORTS mALL GROUP GROWS: Although the cross-country team started with few mem- bers, it grew quickly, bringing in new and enthusiastic run- ners. How would you feel if you came to your first practice and there was only six peo- ple there? The cross-coun- try team faced that situation at the beginning of their practice sessions. " It was strange, because usually in the beginning of the season, there were numerous peo- ple there and later it would dwindle down, but I was con- fident that there was a team out there that would come around soon, " explained Steve Roycroft. People were recruited from all groups, but usually through people who were on the team last year and coaches. " Coach Jacobs- meyer encouraged me to join the team, so I did. It ' s a great way to keep in shape, " shared Julia Wolfe. The coaches also had to change their strategies to keeping players interested and didn ' t worry so much about a high-placing team. Instead of running, some- times the team would play frisbee football or some- times flag football to build a strong running endurance. Jennifer Young confided, " Sometimes I liked to play frisbee football, but running the course was also a good way to build my endurance. " No matter what the odds were at the beginning of the season, the cross country team had overcome them and cleared the way for a top-running team in the near future. by Chhstal Mozer ■ FILLING IN ON LAST MINUTE DE TAILS, Coach Mike Oravets talks tc the girls varsity team. This was the first season that Mr. Oravets coached the cross-country team, but he knew some runners frorr coaching last year ' s long distance track team. ■ CATCHING THE DISC, Mike John- son plays frisbee before the meet begins. Frequently, the team brought frisbees and balls to have something to do before the meet began. CROSS-COUNTRY 85 ■AIMING, Tony Reindl prepares to shoot to an available teammate. Tony lettered last year on the varsi- ty team as a freshman. ■ GIVING IT HIS ALL, Ryan Raven puts his muscle behind the thrown. Ryan was a first year member on the team. r ' jmsi ' . g!».?! -!l|y B ju r W£ — ™ facts: " AHS: OPPONENT: | Varsity 14 Montclair 16 Varsity 18 Hemet 4 Varsity 6 Nogales 12 Varsity 3 San Gorgonio 21 Varsity 5 San Bernadino 23 Varsity I North 24 Varsity 8 Ramona 10 Varsity 5 Palm Springs 17 Varsity 9 Moreno Valley 12 Varsity 7 Indio 17 Ibhi hh t f t t 1 , % id WATER POLO Front rov : Scott Holdredge, Brian Downs, Ryan Raven, Steve Simms, James Reyes, Tim Harris, Dan Gray. Back row: Aaron Lema, Richard Simmons, Kelly Nabours, Tony Reindl, Joe Liddicote, Ethan Lema. SPORTS ilJmg P tmmmceA Dedication led to the best team record. Chances for GIF grow each year. " Ok you guys, 40 laps, " in- structed water polo coach, Peggy Evans, at the begin- ning of each practice. After warnnups, the team did pass- ing drills and scrimmaged. This greuling training finally started to pay-off. " I was really sore after our prac- tices, but it gave us the en- durance we needed, " said Tony Reindl, sophomore. The water polo team ' s win loss record was the best since the sport came back to Arlington two years ago. The team won its first game this year after losing the past two years. Varsity player, Ethan Lema, said, " The team was at least ten times as good as last year. " Other players also felt the team progressed. The team ' s improvement was due mainly to the increased Matt Antoline number of players. The team had separate J.V. and varsity teams, while last year both J.V. and varsity were the same players. More players also gave the team greater versatility. " In past years we really hurt in numbers, but this year we really came on strong in that area; it helped the team a lot, " commented Tim Har- ris. Although the team was mostly inexperienced, they had time to become strong together, and will be even more experienced next year. Arlington was the only school in the Ivy League that did not graduate any water polo players, so all of the players will return next year. As a result, the team may even qualify for C.I.F. cham- pionships according to Coach Evans. Team spirit and determi- nation was also a major fac- tor in improving their re- cord. James Reyes re- marked, " Water polo is a fun sport, so everyone was dedi- cated . . . The players were more excited about playing, and it really showed up in the games. " Coach Evans was really pleased with the team spirit, " Team spirit was a lot better than last year; it was great! " In retrospect, the team felt it was a great season for water polo. Arlington water polo may be a dominate Ivy League force in the future. " I can ' t wait until next year; it will be our best season yet, " commented Lynn Pe- ters. by Mike Roberts ■ PASSING THE BALL, James Reyes directs the ball to the goal. James, in addition to being on the water polo team, was also a mem- ber of the swim team. ■ MANEUVERING HER POSITION, Sonia Romero defends the goal. So- nia was one of the two girls on the water polo team. WATER POLO 87 1 Juit 1U Factl AHS vs. Opponent Var. 24 Rubidoux 43 JV. 30 48 Var. 57 Moreno Valley U JV. 36 30 Var. 46 Yucaipa 19 JV. 30 27 Var. 69 Perns 6 JV. 64 6 Var. 21 Hemet 41 JV. 6 66 Var. 14 Corona 54 JV. 67 Var. 51 Ramona 18 JV. 39 36 Var. 42 Norco 24 JV. 18 48 Var. 25 North 29 JV. 30 42 Var. 43 Palm Spr ngs 25 JV. 28 29 II BiJH WRESTLING Front row; Richard Alderman, Chad Conley, Ray- mond Aguirre, Mark Jarva, John Martinez, Mark Robitzer, Krisha Smith. 2nd row: Jayme Shelton, Bill Choi, Justin Lord, Mike Syl- via, Derek Hamilton, Jason Quintana, Tony Taylor, Reamy King. 3rd row: Coach Ken Hedlund, Pete Lynaugh, David Haffter, Brian Newman, Ken Sommer, Andy Hernandez, Ron Korf, Coach Ron Main. Back row: Ralph Avila, Allen McPeak, Larry Jared, Kurt Banks, Tony Rodriguez, and Rick Korf. ■ GOING FOR THE PIN, Jason Quin- tana has a Ramona wrestler in a cradle. The cradle was a very diffi- cult move to get out of. 88 SPORTS Oi TliA mq £wu U e, Making it through " Hell week " every day of the season. Physical and mental abilities challenged. With sleeping bags, ice chests, duffel bags, pillows, and even a few walkmen, the wrestling team boarded the bus and prepared for the tournament ahead. The tournaments lasted all day. The bus usually left AHS about 6:00 AM, because weigh-ins were between 7- 8:30. " During weigh-ins, you ' re always stressed about your weight, because if you were over you had to try to lose the weight fast, " confided Rick Korf. After weigh-ins, the wrestlers would get back on the bus and maybe go out for break- fast. Practice consisted of stretching, running, and wrestling. " I think that the running was the hardest part of practice, because you get tired fast. It helps you if you have to lose weight though, " stated Larry Jared. While wrestling, the wrestlers learned moves that they could use against their oppo- nents at tournaments and matches. Winners of matches were determined by team scores. The team that pinned the most guys got points; six per pin. If there were no pins, then the score was deter- mined by how many points were scored during the match. After all the match- es, total points were calcuat- ed. " This year ' s wrestling team has a lot of new guys that had potential. We fin- ished 9th in our own tourna- ment which was better than last year, " concluded Larry Jared. by Kmha Smith ■ DOING SIT-UPS. the wrestling team stretches out before practice. Wrestling practices lasted from 3:00 to 6:00 with the first fifteen minutes devoted to stretching. ■ WITH HIS OPPONENT IN " HEAD AND ARM " , Tony Rodruiguez tries to flatten out the shoulders of this Ramona wrestler. The Lions varsity went on to defeat the Rams. ■ WATCHING INTENSELY, Kurt Banks anticipates his match. Kurt was the only wrestler from AHS to take first place in his weight class at the Ivy League Finals, qualifying him for CIF. WRESTLING 89 ■ GETTING READY TO SWITCH PO- SITIONS, Patty Poppa and Michelle Gainer demonstrate the new game strategy they learned this year. J.V. finished 2nd in Ivy League. 1 »- JU£T WE — ■■ ■■ AHS: FACn OP PONENTS 1 VAR 1 Palm Springs VAR 3 JV JV 2 VAR 1 Norco VAR 3 JV 2 JV VAR 2 Hemet VAR 3 JV 2 JV 1 VAR 3 Ramona VAR 1 JV 1 JV 2 VAR 3 North VAR 1 JV 1 JV 2 VAR 3 VAR JV 2 JV VAR 1 VAR 3 JV 2 JV 1 VAR Palm Springs VAR 3 JV JV 2 VAR 1 VAR 3 JV 2 JV VAR Hemet VAR 3 JV 2 JV VAR 3 Ramona VAR 1 JV JV 2 VAR 3 North VAR JV JV 2 VAR 3 Perris VAR 1 JV 2 JV VAR VAR 3 JV 2 JV 1 ■ ■l VOLLEYBALL: Front row: Julie Aochi. 2nd row: Linda Simkoff, Patty Poppa, Dana Ramsden, Stephenee Murray, Rachel Holbrook, Michelle Gainer, Suzanne Schanz, Julie Newton, Tina Marsh, and Nicol Hud- gens. Back row: Wendi Moskwa, Yvette Perez, Julie Pilliter, Yvette Cid, Janeen Colmer, Jennifer Croteau, Lisa Byers, Jamie North, and Bonnie Moskwa. 90 y SPORTS sMsffo Teams practice and show mutual support. Dedicated coaches round-out the team. Tension mounted as volley- ball player, Wendi Moskwa, served the ball. This would de- cide the final outcome of the game. Notre Dame returned the ball v» ith a smashing spike as Jamie North dug the ball with a perfect pass to the setter, Ju- lie Pilliter, and another awe- some play was made. In this game, each varsity player playe d to her highest potential. Varsity and JV teams had two things in common: they en- joyed working with each other and both were driven to com- pete. Cooperation and team- work were the keys to success. Encouragement and inspiration was shown throughout the sea- son. " I think this year ' s varsity team did fairly well. We had a lot of team spirit and everyone had a good time, " said Julie Aochi, senior. Long hours of practice and pre-season games helped to prepare for the competitive season that lay ahead. Varsity Coach Bob Bushman and JV Coach Kathy Hedlund put forth many hours of dedicated moral support to each individual team member. " Mr. Bushman was the best man to have for a coach. He was patient and un- derstanding; the raddist coach in the world, " exclaimed Jamie North, senior. Whether on or off the court, each player was e ncouraged to notice different strong and weak points of their fellow play- ers. Team meetings were often held to discuss each others feelings on how the team played, mistakes that were made, and tips on playing a more competitive game. " I thought team meeting were ex- tremely important, because it was one time we were all to- gether to openly tell our own opinions, " said Jennifer Cro- teau, senior. Sitting on the bench also meant being prepared. If an- other teammate was injured or pulled out of the game, one of the players needed to be ready to take her place. Team spirit depended on the sideplayers. Cheering and paying attention to the game encouraged team members and created a bond, which in spirit put the whole team on the court. " Team spirit was a major factor in the team ' s performance this year, " said Lisa Bye rs, junior. The team members ' attitudes towards their season varied. Some thought it was a good season; others thought it wasn ' t, but the team was better than before. Still others thought that the team did not fulfill it ' s potential. " To be a team is when every member has a desire to play to the best of their ability and share the same goal, " said Julie Pilliter, senior. by Yvette Perez ■ IN SERVE-RECEIVE POSITION, Janeen Colmer makes a complete pass off a tough server. Janeen was a second year varsity player. ■ ON HER TOES, Wendi Moskwa is ready for a bump coming over the net. Varsity often had drills during practice on being alert and ready for the ball. Girl ' s Volleyball V JV SOCCER: front; Chris Houchin, John Mendolia. Scott Boran. Scott Vanderboom, Joe Allotta. Back; Todd Danner. Ted Larson. Phongsinh Photheboupa. Sengkeo Thavisay. Jason Dixon, Joe Fillippeli, Moe Hammer, Jeremy Runyan, Willie Stevenson, Khoun Vilaiphanh. Dan Brechel. and Roberto Chavez, V 1 JUN - JUQT ACU — VARSITY OR VARSITY AHS OPPONENT AHS OPPONENT Yucaipa Cajon 1 1 1 Poly 1 4 1 4 Ba nning 12 Indio 3 4 Hemet 2 1 1 5 Perns 5 2 4 1 Palm Springs 3 4 2 North 1 2 Norco 2 Ramona 7 5 Carona 6 2 2 2 Hemet 3 2 Perrts 7 1 4 Palm Springs 5 1 1 4 North 3 1 Norco ? 1 Ramona 3 1 1 Carona 1 F 4 AHS OPPONENT 1 El Centre 7 ■HHH ■ COMING TOGETHER, the boy ' s varsity team forms a group in the middle of the field. Building a strong unity among the players was essen- tial to have a good team. ■ STANDING ON THE SIDELINES, Coach John Hoyer concentrates on the upcoming game. Coach Hoyer was a JV coach, while Reggie Kirk coached varsity. SPORTS Building Group Unity Members play as a team, not a bunch of players. Unity leads to C.I.F. play-offs. i Having participated in many games during the sea- son, the soccer team built a strong unity which brought the players together. " We had team meetings during practice so that we could discuss any problems that we had and get them re- solved so that while playing in a game, we would play as a team, not a bunch of play- ers, " stated Chuck Hopkins. " We play to have fun, if we win, great, if we lose, that just means that we have to work on something harder than we were before, " com- mented Dane Soholt. " Prac- tices were long and tiring, but in the end, they helped us to go to the play-offs, " commented Joe Fillippelli. The ultimate goal of any competitive team was to go to the play-offs. " We prac- ticed hard because we knew that we had a chance at the play-offs, " commented Jack Neil. The varsity team made it to the play-offs, but was defeated in the first game by El Centro. " The game was close and we played good, but we just didn ' t get lucky, " concluded Jeff Pene. " If the team didn ' t play as a team they wouldn ' t have gotten as far as they did. Group uni- ty was the biggest part of the team, " concluded Coach Hoyer. ■ RACING TO THE BALL, Scott La- Salle and Jeff Pene practice. Scott and Jeff balanced difficult academic classes with the soccer team. ■ CATCHING THE BALL BETWEEN HIS KNEES, Adrian Valdez was the goalie. Adrian participated in the soccer program for four years. BOYS SOCCER 93 y ■TALKING WITH TEAMMATES, Ju- lie Rinewalt, Arisia Rodriguez, Jack- ie Payan, Kim Phillips, and Gina Waggoner discuss their matches. The players had just finished a match against North High School. 1 -» JUa W£ ■■ FACTS: AHS: OPPONENT: | Varsity Palm Springs 17 Varsity 14 Norco 4 Varsity Hemet 17 Varsity Ramona 12 Varsity 17 Perris 1 Varsity Corona 11 Varsity 17 Norco 1 Varsity Hemet 17 Varsity Ramona 14 Varsity North 11 Varsity 12 Perns 6 Varsity Corona 18 Varsity 1 North 17 ■jj BIBI GIRL ' S TENNIS: Front row: Charlotte Briska, Summer Johnson, Kelly Boozell, Lisa Pearson, Toni Tupper, Jeanette Tupper, Janice Dorris, Lori Nelson, and Dana Sims. Back row : Julie Rinewalt, Charlotte Harrison, Arisia Rodriguez, Ruth Harrison, Kim Phillips, Mareen Thurman, Brenda Lowry, and Gina Waggoner. Not shown: Coach Alan Smith, Sylvia Green, Carrie Humphreys, and Jackie Payan. y SPORTS Temi Uidlj Togetherness and support comes with a new coach. Alan Smith coaches at Arlington for the first time. Trent Seckinger " Lion ' s, let ' s go! " was a common expression ineard near tine tennis courts on the days of the big matches. " The team practiced two hours a day everyday of the week and kept up their men- tal awareness, " stated soph- omore, Summer Johnson. Although this was the first year for Mr. Alan Smith to coach at Arlington, he felt that it was a good year for the girls. " They tried hard and they were just great! " exclaimed Coach Smith. " The concentration and agressiveness of our team was the main factor in play- ing a good game, " he added. Concentration showed in the girls ' expressions. The courts were very quiet dur- ing matches, unlike other sports such as football or swimming. Junior, Lisa Pear- son, felt that there didn ' t need to be a lot of cheering and such because, " We had team unity and supported each other all the way. " Sophomores, Julie Rinewalt and Arisia Rodri- guez, agreed, " The varsity team was strong and the J.V. had a lot of potential, but everyone getting along together was what really helped. Of course, we had arguments among our- selves, like everyone else, but we made up, and the support was back! " The tennis team had a dif- ferent way to determine their 1 players. Every Fri- day they had what was called a challenging match. Players interested in moving up the ladder, challenged another player up to three steps higher than them- selves. If the challenger won the match, they took the place of the looser and ev- eryone else moved down one step. Although the team had such a system to place players, Jeanette Tupper managed to keep her spot as 1 varsity player throughout the entire sea- son. " I kept my title throughout the seasoti, be- cause when I played, I played hard. I practiced everyday of the week and on weekends. Mental tough- ness, senority and my love for tennis, kept me 1. " confessed Jeanette Tupper. by Karen Madokoro ■ BALLS, BALLS, BALLS, Charlotte Harrison picks up tennis balls on the racquetball court. The racquetball courts were often used for practice. ■ PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT, Syl- via Green warms-up on a racquet- ball court before a game. She wore a knee brace because of a badmin- ton injury. GIRL ' S TENNIS 95 BASEBALL Front row: Glen Joseph. Coach Gary Rungo. Mark Wensel. Eugene Taken- aga. David Burkes. Mike Ward. Steve Johnson. Layne Lambert. Keith Carrol. Rozalyn Bash; Back row: Mr. Joe Arcinega. Mr. Harvey Zamora. Ernie Acosta, Mark Pratt. Jim Patterson. Rick Leach. Nathan Miller, Chuck Alderman. David Showalter. and Coach Tim Gorman. JV BASEBALL Front row: Glen Joseph. Tim Threadgold. Chad Ash. Mark Lebsock. Tom Dixon. Nick Diana. Maio Nelson. Mike Sullivan. Steve Nelson. Steve Murphy; Back row: Coach Jack Harrison. Doug Nell. Mo Hammar. Mike Alonzo. Steve Carlson. Robby Bycott. Shawn Hunt. Kevin Adams. Guierrmo Andradi. Tony Rodriguez. Eric Wells, and Rus VanHellen. jus:r WB FACK AHS Var Opponent AHS JV. Opponent 7 4 Poly 7 4 Norte Dame 7 3 Norte Vista 8 7 Norte Vista 3 U Norte Vista 7 2 Norte Vista 5 3 Victor Valley 12 1 Victor Valley 9 3 Victor Valley 7 1 Victor Valley 7 La Sierra 3 4 La Sierra 3 2 Rubidoux 6 4 Rudiboux 10 9 Corona 3 6 Corona 2 Ramona 19 Ramona 2 3 North 3 7 North 1 Hemet 10 5 5 Hemet 7 2 Norte Dame 6 5 Elsinore 2 4 Ramona 12 1 Ramona 3 1 Poly 14 1 Perns 11 1 Perns 2 13 Palm Springs 8 6 Palm Springs 2 6 North 15 11 North 10 1 7 2 Norco Ramona 1 6 Norco ■ i H ■ KNEELING IN FRONT OF THE UM- PIRE, Chuck Alderman anticipates the pitch. Chuck was a catcher for the varsity team. ■ PITCHING THE BALL, Shawn Hunt winds up. Shawn was a JV player. SPORTS aROm BENCH BACKC NIORS: Overcoming " senioritis " leaves the rest of the season for learning, perfecting, and enjoying. , ball one two " Ball one . strike strike two . . . ball three, ttie count is full ' crack ' — ' whoosh ' " and the ball goes flying — After most students and teachers were on their way home, Coach Gary Rungo, Coach Jack Harrison, Coach Tim Gorman, and thirty-four JV and varsity baseball play- ers were at practice learning and perfecting their tech- ' ' I . I . I n III, ._ niques. " There were a lot of good athletes on this year ' s squad, with a good bench to replace a starter for any rea- son, " confided Coach Gary Rungo. The one obvious problem that existed this year ' s hard working team was the infamous " Seniori- tis. " Coach Rungo contin- ued, " The team faced the end-of-year action due to the good amount of seniors that are to graduate. " Mark Pratt, senior, commented, " We had a really enjoyable season after we overcame the thought of graduation, and concentrated on playing good baseball. " When " Senioritis " was overcome, it was back to learning techniques. Mo Hammar, sophomore, con- cluded, " All of us learned a lot during the season due to our great coaching staff! " by Trent Secktnger ■ RUNNING FROM FIRST BASE, Layne Lambert goes for a triple against LaSierra. Layne was in- volved in baseball all four years of high school. ■ GIVING A " HIGH FIVE " . Coach Rungo congratulates Nathan Miller on his base hit. Coach Rungo and Nathan were not only involved in baseball, but football also. BASEBALL Y ■ PREPARING FOR AN OUTSTAND- ING CATCH, Jawanna Jones keeps an eye on the ball coming towards her. Girls on the team had to be alert at all times. SOFTBALL Front row: Jawanna Jones. Marrisa Kats, Kristy Jones; 2nd row: Patty Poppa. Kelly Boozel. Anita Roybal. Vicki Scully. Lisa Pearson: Back row: Kinn Fritts. Valerie Huish. Susanne Campbell. Lacrestia Mackey. and Lori Nelson. JV SOFTBALL Front row: Julie Giddens. Carrie Humptireys, Kelly Wilcuts. Mictielle Gainer. Linda Simboff; 2nd row: Nichol Wells. Nichol Hudgens, Danette Alfaro, Yvette Cid. Tina Gottlieb; Back row: Ann Jotinson. Darleen Edwards. Christina Pence. Vanessa Cornell, Karen Lynaugh. and Sandi Giles. JU T WE PACK Opponent Rubidoux Perris Poly Palm Springs La Sierra North Norco Ramona Corona Hemet North Ramona Corona Hemet Perris AHS Var. AHS JV 5 4 14 10 9 0 23 14 0 2 18 21 1 4 10 27 5 6 27 17 5 1 17 13 10 2 7 15 2 1 8 21 4 3 8 20 2 1 3 12 13 0 21 7 0 4 9 19 1 0 20 31 3 1 14 12 12 4 6 11 SPORTS GOm PDR Tf E GRAND SLAM The return of Crisucci and first year coach, Laudermilk, represent challenge, experience, and a love for the sport. " I ' ve played girls ' softball for six years. I ' ve had three years of hardball and three years of softball. I feel that Softball is more competitive than hardball, and I really enjoy it. " explained Vicki Scully. " I was on the varsity team last year, and it was a real challenge for me. " Jawanna Jones continued, " We usually had practices Mondays through Fridays from 3:00 to 4:00, and that was even before the season started. But it was good ex- ercise. " This schedule was a chal- lenging one for the girls that were on the softball team this year. Sandi Giles stated, " It was fairly easy for me to keep up with my grades and be on the team. I just had to make sure that I finished all of my homework and that I was caught up in all of my classes. " To remain on the softball team, you had to achieve a grade point average of 2.0. To some girls on the team, this was a difficult task. In order to keep up in school and remain on the team, girls would put in extra time to study for school. " I decided to try out for the softball team because I thought it would be a good experience for me. Then to- wards the end of the year, I definitely made plans to try out again for next year. " re- plied Carrie Humphreys. Another player, Christina Pence, said she ' s been inter- ested in softball for a long time. " I love softball, and be- ing on the team at Arlington really makes me feel good. Coach Laudermilk is a great coach. " by Stephanie Gordon ■ STRIVING FOR AN EXCELLENT THROW, Marrisa Kats throws the ball to one of her teammates. Be- fore practices and games, girls would warm up their throwing arm so they wouldn ' t injure themselves. ■ PRACTICING UP ON HER SWING- ING RANGE, Susanne Campbell steps up to bat. Practices were held every day after school to perfect softball techniques. SOFTBALL 99 GIRLS SOCCER Front Row: John Allotta. Debi Gomez, Julie Carlson. Michelle Mendolia. Jenny Godwin. Sheri Backstrom. Suzie Genovese. Gere Gomez Back Row: Don Logs- don. Tami Logsdon. Lori Nelson. Loralee Hof. Dana Sims, Katie Allotta, Stephanee Murray. Cindy Moore. Dom Genovese. J V. GIRLS SOCCER Front Row: Jennifer Dawning. Nikki. Kim Boucher. Sonja Romero. Jacki Hubbs Back Row: Bob Stickley. Tern Rittman. Stephanie Watson, Nancy Harrell, Lillia Lara, Maria Paasch. FACU Girls Soccer vs. Opponent 27 18 30 30 27 32 32 31 12 27 34 Rubidoux Eisenhower San Bernadino Hemet Canyon Springs Palm Springs North Norco Ramona Corona Hemet Canyon Springs Palm Springs North Norco Ramona Corona Girl ' s JV Basketball vs. Opponent 32 Hemet 37 Palm Springs 46 Norco 38 Corona 26 Hemet 35 Perns 35 Palm Springs 37 North 44 Norco 24 Ramona 51 Corona Perns North Ramona GIRLS BASKETBALL Front: Marrissa Kats. Suzanne Campbell 2nd: Danette Alfsro. Jauanna Jones. Jennifer Croteau. Laura Alvarez Back: Ella LaRoche. Ann. Kim Fritts ■ At practice, Marissa Kats and Susan Campbell play basketball. They both also played Softball, 100 SPORTS AccoMphlusd S motti Faithful fans and close games were common between two girls teams. Individual achieve- ments are highlight. There was four seconds left, the score was tied, the ball was in our hands. The girls junior varsity basketball team fouls an opponent. This gave Ramona the ball in their own territory. When the ball was thrown back into play, the clock didn ' t start. This was bad for Ra- mona because they scored the winning point. But the coaches decided to play overtime so that the game could be considered fair. Even after overtime, the game was decided by one shot. Arlington ' s junior varsi- ty won by one free-throw. " This game was intense! I had a lot of fun and enjoyed it, " concludes Ella Larache. Similar close quarters and games were experienced by the girl ' s soccer team. This girl ' s team was relatively new at Arlington. " This the third year and the varsity was 6-6, which was the best record we ' ve done so far, " stated Sheri Backstrom. After emotional games, these girl ' s team discussed their tactics and made plans for their next games. As var- sity basketball player, Su- zanne Campball, comment- ed, " Sometimes I felt lucky to get a turnover, but I know that I was in the right place at the right time! " Another factor the teams had in common were their faithful fans; both parents and students. During the games, the fans helped push their athletic ability to win. " There were a lot of people who came and watched us play. Ann Johnson ' s parent came to every game! " ex- claimed Kim Fritts. Although the teams did not have exceptional sea- sons, they strived for individ- ual achievements. " Even though we didn ' t win, have a winning season, we had one of great accomplishments, " concluded Danette Affaro. " I ' m just glad we had some- thing to be proud of, " sum- marized Tanya Nelson. by Dustin Fitch ■ TEAMMATES, Katie Allotta, Mi- chelle Mendolia. and LoraLee Hoff are varsity soccer players. Mem- bers of the soccer team were not only team mates, but friends also. GIRLS SOCCER BASKETBAL v ■ GOING FOR TWO POINTS, Jimmy Sands takes a jump shot. Jimmy, a junior, transferee! to Arlington from the east before the season began. t - VARSITY BASKETBALL Front row: Mark Ryneal. Jimmy Sands. Pat Fagan, Chuck Green. Doug Fairchild. and Dana Quintana: Back row: Coach John Corona. Jonnell Mosley. Mike Walters. Rick Schulte. Mark Pratt. Shawn Gibbons, and Karey Brandt. yjf I I, ' I VH . ' «iii - JO H f ' I JV BASKETBALL Front row: Ray Tnplett. Todd Thompson. Joe Ramos. Yvette Cid, Bobby Woods. Peter StoffeH. and Dave Roberts; 2nd row: Ken Cox. Andy Lynch. Jon Caber j, Chance Vincent, Mike Lehman. Mike Johnson, Randy Darden. Kevin Leedy. and Billy Wafford: Back row: Ray Lancaster, Larry Solberg, Mike Bella. Coach Todd Vollker. Cojch Jay VanMeter. Coach Will Jacobsmeyer. Alan Poe. Ervis Charles, and Richard Lugo J(Ut Tie. Facd AHS Var. vs Opponent AHS JV. Opponent 61 Chino 72 52 Cajon 38 51 Rubidoux 75 38 Moreno Valley 67 51 Palmdale 84 48 Corona 45 61 Workman 77 52 Chino 33 51 Perns 67 52 Rubidoux 50 5? La Sierra 60 42 Rubidoux 43 64 Hemet 66 42 La Sierra 39 46 Perns 63 41 Elsinore 55 53 Palm Springs 69 47 Hemet 32 50 North 83 29 Perris 55 47 Ramona 6-1 32 Palm Springs 53 61 Corona 67 44 North 46 55 Hemet 49 56 Ramona 27 .3.3 Norco 58 55 Corona 63 39 Perris 76 57 Hemet 58 42 Palm Springs 49 43 Norco 45 62 North 112 34 Palm Springs 50 54 Norco 49 46 North 67 40 Ramona 67 51 Norco 32 62 Corona 60 54 Ramona 38 56 Coron.3 55 io2y SPORTS 4 mon Of QuAge Season highlighted by victory over Norco. Personal performances and team spirit keep team together. Bleeeep!! Sounded the referee ' s whistle. That ' s the forths foul number 5. One more and you ' re out of the game! Watch the outside man yells the coach, and the crowd roars as Arlington scored once again. Does this sound familiar to you? Well, if you were a basketball play- er or fan, it should. The bas- ketball team had a season to be proud of. Not so much for the number of wins they had, but for the personal performances and the team spirit. Long hours of practice helped the Lions with the physical aspect of the game. J.V. basketball coach Will Ja- cobsmeyer commented, " They could be Arlingtons best team in several years. We have some talented play- ers and we work very hard in practice. When we learn to apply ourselves mentally, and transfer our practice ef- forts to our games, we could be very, very good. " The coaching staff played a big part in the teams season, but had to face continuing conflicts and trying times. Coach John Corona ex- plained, " This varsity club had set itself apart from a lot of other teams despite that we were constantly faced with adverse and difficult sit- uations. They always gave it their best shot and stayed together. It was a pleasure for me to work with this grO U P . " by Frank Shelton ™5 ,: ■ ON A TIME OUT, Coach Corona advises the J.V. team. Coaching tips helped the players. ■ THE J.V. BENCH watches as the game goes on. The coaches often rotated the starters in and out to let everyone play. BASKETBALL IC Ptopm MetHbi MltuM Finding the Necessary Mental Set Is Crucial. Practice Alone Does Not Make Perfect. During a basketball game, spectators often do not stop and think about what goes on before the game. The basketball team practices and practices; always for that big coming-up game. When it came to game time, nervousness hits the play- ers. Everything they have practiced has to come to- gether now. Nervousness affects all the players differently. For some it was worse than oth- ers. " I got especially ner- vous before home games. At home, people from our school are watching us play. They expect performance, and we have to give it to them, " commented junior, Mike Waiters. To help get over this nervousness the players have a " quiet time " to find themselves and de- cide how they were going to play. Then Coach Corona re- views the basics, making sure that everyone knows what they are supposed to do. Finally, everyone warms up before the game to get comfortable. " I think it ' s a good system. Warming-up before the games helps me a lot, it gives me more self confidence, " stated Jonnell Mosley. In the end there was nothing to completely kill off ner- vousness. Nervousness is a part of the game. " It ' s actu- ally good to be a little wor- ried; if we were not nervous, we wouldn ' t care about the game, " added senior. Rick Schulte. ■ LISTENING TO THE PRE-GAME TALK. Pat Fagan and Chuck Green concentrate on Coach John Coro- na ' s words. Coache ' s " pep talks " could give players the mental edge on the court. ■ PREPARING FOR THE GAME, Mike Walters, Doug Fairchild, Coach Larry Pim, and Mr. Jeff Silver wait in the locker room. Positive mental at- titudes were the goals for many players. i SPORTS Richard Diamond ■ LISTENING ATTENTIVELY, Mark Ryneal contemplates what is being said at half-time. The coaching staff would use half-time to set goals for the second half. ■ CONTEMPLATING TONIGHT ' S GAME Dave Roberts concentrates on his performance. Players each had a different way of preparing for games. BASKETBALL 105 y aiiiMu. ' itiHH ■ WITH A LOOK OF DETERMINA- TION, Cheryl Owens swims the breaststroke. Cheryl Owens and her teammates practiced long hours for competition. aijutu mm» » lUtMJUU 1 0SI0 uiut T ' v iuuia % 4 ■ TIMING A RACE, Coach Bill Gri- sham talks to Matt Brandt and Tony Reindl. Coach Grisham took many hours out of his busy schedule to devote time to each swimmer. ■ SWIMMING THE 200 FREESTYLE, Ethan Lema turns to the side for a breath. The 200 free was one of the longer events swum. 1 " rf E FAC — jua rr OPPONENT VARSITY VARSITY GIRLS BOYS AHS AHS Rubidoux 68 88 51 108 North 115 40 46 107 Indio 82 74 32 120 Colton 91 65 78 70 Norco 103 53 72 85 Palm Springs 38 119 34 121 Hemet 72 84 63 92 San Gorgonio 101 54 73 81 Corona 87 66 73 83 La Sierra 111 45 51 104 Perris 120 33 84 64 Ramona 121 35 59 97 BHIH SWIMMING: Front row: Lillia Lara. Nora Dorson, Kris Cassias, Peffy Proper; 2nd: Christi Warner. Alison Sommer, Tani Shaw. Cindy Owens. Cheryl Owens, Michelle Briney, Mary VJkupitz. Eve Larson. Christina Ediven. Deanna Basich. Mewa Danh, Mary Cunningham; 3rd row: Tony Reindl, Jennifer Teaford. Krista Griffith, Cheree Griffith. Debbie Maples, Shen Mahon. Janeen Colmer. Deanna Boettcher. Karen Madokoro, Breena Paladino, Kathy Rykacuewski, Jennifer Boettcher. coach Bill Grisham; 4th row: Joe Fillippelli. Jeff Lockhart, Melissa Wild, Kristin Reed. Tabitha Herrity, Jenny Henshaw, Julia Wolfe, Brandy Uranga, Lynn Peters. Debbie Reindl. Ann Akers. Joyce Madokoro. Deanna Solbers. Monique Martin; back row: Danny Miller. Steve Bannow. Ethan Lema. Tim Harris, Matt Brandt. Mike Brandt, James Reyes. Dan Grey. Chris Wdowiak. Hugh Gardner, Richard Dey. Andrew Ma, Michael Roberts, and Adam Johnson, SPORTS Laps of Oiscipum Swimming was a challenging sport. However, not everyone realized that fact. ' IT " pi ' ' Mike Roberts " Look in the water! It ' s a fish, it ' s a porpoise, no it ' s SUPERSWIMMER!! Practicing almost three hours a day, the swinnming team fought a never-ending battle against time, fatigue, and leaky goggles. Many students on campus considered swimming the " easy sport " ; the sport that anyone could go out for and get a letter. Not so; swim- ming was a challenging sport that took practice and a great deal of effort. As Coach Bill Grisham always said to his swimmers, " If anyone ever harasses you about being a swimmer, just ask him to come out to the pool so you can race him. " The swim team has been solid for several years. Girls varsity won Ivy League in 1985 and 1986, and placed in the top three again this year. The boys varsity has held its own by winning al- most as many meets as they lost. " We aren ' t the supers- wimmers in the league, " commented Eve Larson, " but we definitely get the job done. " Eve, along with the other yell leaders, Mary Vikupitz, Christina Edivan, Joe Filllppelli, and Mike Rob- erts, made sure that the Lions were number one in spirit. " Spirit gave us a great psychological advantage at our close meets, " evaluated assistant Coach Danny Mill- er. " We made the other team know we were going to beat them. " The superswimmers of Ar- lington did a great job. " The Arlington swim team was something for the school to have pride in, " concluded Karen Madokoro. Ki5»U!»H)f! i » ■ WAITING FOR THE GUN, Joe Fil- llppelli. Jeff Lockhart, and Colton ri- vals prepare for the start of ttie 100 freestyle. The moments just before a race were the most intense. ■ TAKING THE PLUNGE. Arlington varsity girls compete against Colton in the 200 I.M. The I.M. race includ- ed all four strokes: butterfly, back- stroke, breastroke, and freestyle. SWIMMING ■y ■ FINISHING THE RACE, Mike John- son strives to make his best time. Because there were so many new members, coaches were concerned with improving personal records. ■ DEMONSTRATING CORRECT MOVEMENTS, Coach Duff Wiley gives the runners tips on the style of running. Mr. Wiley became a head coach this season. Chnstal Mozer TRACK Front row; Rikki Ehrhart, Tressa Golden. Shari Backstrom. Suzie Genovese, Teresa Corbitt. Razette Ruff, Cherise Damper. Dana Stickley. Coach D. Wiley. Katina Alligood, Tracey Martin. Julie Rinewalt. David Haffter, Shawn Siedel. Lyie McCullom, and Joe Beltran: Second row: Coach Mike Oravets, Ian Appleford. Andy Grenier, Mike Johnson. Jun ior Cordova. Ross Nussbaum, Greg Shields, John Martinez. David Howell, Greg Nell, Allan Poe. Pat Pagan, and Coach Dick Diamond: Back row: Jeff Acosta, Alex Bohanek, Samphou Kayachitch. Danny Miramontez. David Young, Jim Valles, Jeremy Runyan, Scott Grenier, Mike Sylvia, Jose Montoya. Kenny Sommer, Pablo Sanchez. Jeff Guiton. and Jim Murphy. ' SPORTS Consequences of Weather The rain delayed practices and can- celled the first meet Despite these fac- tors, the team ' s spirit wasn ' t dam- pened. Drip, drop, rain, rain, rain. It came down, not in tor- rents, but in a steady, cold wet that kept the practices at a stand still. At the first practice, three days into the season, it was cold, really cold, and then the wind whipped up, and the drizzle stopped. Some runners were out in only shorts and a t-shirt, but the others were thankful that they had re- membered their sweats. " I was cold, but we needed to have at least one practice, even if it was sprinkling a lit- tle, " exclaimed Jamie North. Even missing the first meet wasn ' t devastating. Head coach. Duff Wiley com- mented, " Missing the first meet against Poly really didn ' t hurt us. Actually, it helped us, because it was like we had an extra week of practice to see who could run in what event and be- sides, I think our runners were better prepared for the next meet, which was against Palm Springs. " " The rain didn ' t bother me, I ' d run the track no mat- ter what. I really enjoy it; it ' s my life! " expressed Xavier Miranda. The weather may have had an affect on the prac- tices, but the true track members still continued to be faithful to the team. " I continued to coach track, because I like to pass on the things I ' ve learned to the members, and I enjoy work- ing with them. " concluded Coach Mike Oravets. by Chnstal Mozer ■ | |H - ju r WE FAcn - GUYS VAR. GIRLS VAR. Palm Springs 26 106 28 84 Ramona 78 54 48 74 Corona 54 82 2 125 Perns Hennet 32 104 9 112 Norco 65 71 14 108 North 50 86 19 108 Norte Vista 83 53 45 72 lll l l ■ GIVING THE HANDOFF. Jay May- berry " sticks " Jim Murphy. Both Jay and Jim played varsity football, as well as being involved in other after school activities. GUYS GIRLS TRACK 109 i ■ RETURNING THE BALL, Loren Tarmo hits the ball back to his op- ponent. Loren was a varsity player. A ' i: 45 ,l 54g6Sfii,.«« • ■jj mij JU£T TUL ■ FACU — AHS OPPONENT 6 12 Rubidoux 18 Perns 18 Poly 1 18 Palm Springs 3 15 San Gorgonia 10 8 Moreno Valley 4 14 North 18 1 Norco 6 12 Ramona 2 16 Corona 5 13 Hemet 3 15 North 8 10 Ramona 6 12 Corona 12 6 Norco 4 14 Hemet ■HB TENNIS Front row: Jeremy Basich, Graham Allebaugh, Chuck Hopkins. Loren Tarmo, Calvin Davis, Brian Coffman, Scott Bi- linski; 2nd row: Charlie Johnson, Elliott Lee, Jason Denham, Mike Algren, Mark Thomas; Back row: Thomas Flatten, Bobby Moon, David Lubensky, James Choi, Peter Lynch, James Hart, Mark llten and Coach Allen Smith. SPORTS tmivim FOR ExcELLEiva Individual achievement was stressed. Team success was the goal. ymmtm They ran, served, lobbed, and volleyed against the city ' s best teams. Arling- ton ' s Varsity and J.V. play- ers strove for team success as well as individual achieve- ment. On this year ' s team, there were more new play- ers than old. " There were only four or five returning players this seasons so it was kind of like a rebuilding year, " stated Coach Allen Smith. The team encountered many stressful situations such as fouls or missed serves. Practices usually lasted from three o ' clock to five o ' clock if the weather permitted. Practices con- sisted of drills and practice matches. " Practices were a lot of work, but I enjoyed it because I knew I was helping my performance, " replied David Lubensky. Most of the players on the team also took private les- sons as well. " I go once a week to my lesson. Some- times we work on serves other times we work through the mechanics, " commented Loren Tarmo, junior. When the rackets were put away, and the courts were empty, the team could walk away knowing they completed a rewarding sea- son. " We had a lot of fun and worked really hard. We did our best no matter what the outcome, " confided Lance Stockton, junior. by Christina Edivan J - ■ WITH RACKET IN HAND, Varsity Player Elliot Lee concentrates. El- liot was ranked No. 1 Varsity. ■ ANXIOUS. James Choi thinks through his next move. James played singles on the varsity team. ■ PRACTICING HIS BACKHAND, Jeremy Basich works through the mechanics of the stroke. A well-de- veloped stroke takes hour ' oi prac- tice. BOYS TENNIS 111 ■ SERVING, Amber Tombyll gives Dawn Stark the opportunity to re- turn ttie bird. Serving correctly took a lot of practice. jjj mB H 1 — JU T WE FACn - A.H.S Opponent: Var. Alta Loma 1 18 Var. Ramona 14 5 Var. Fontana 16 ... 3 Var. Redlands 2 •4 17 Var. Poly 7 12 Var, Fontana 12 7 Var. Ramona 9 10 Var. Rubidoux 9 10 Var Redlands 3 16 Var. Rubidoux 8 11 Var. Fontana 13 6 Var Ramona Var Rubidoux Var. Redlands ■ HH H BADMINTON Front Row: Brent Nolen, Bernie Garcia, Troy Kaukani, Ralph Avila; 2nd Row: Yvette Perez, Tony Typper, Julie Newton, Julie Diebold, Lisa Bodle; 3rd Row: Nicole Nunez, Karen Jones, Sam Soulanni- lith, Valerie Layfield, Scott Vanderboom; Back Row: Terry Hsiao, Sisa- vahn Vileyphahn, and Khoun Thawixay. ■ STRETCHING, Bernie Gar takes it to the limit. Bernie was ( of the senior members of the b minton team. TECHNIQUE, TIMING. ANO WLL Perfecting strokes isn ' t easy. Practice makes a winning team. Being a winner is not as easy as they say. " I like play- ing badminton, because it ' s a fun sport and not a lot of people can play it! " stated Todd Danner, a sophomore who has played badminton for two years. Coach Bob Bushman con- tinued, " Badminton looks real easy, but the people who say that never played before. " Unlike last year, the badminton team had more players. Coach Bushman smiled, " I think the team should do better than last year, and we might come in the middle. " Practice was needed to per- fect one ' s playing ability. The two strokes that took the most practice were the smash and the serve. These shots take timing and co- ordination; it was important that they were perfect. Some players felt they had perfected their game. Terry Hsiao, a senior laughed, " Badminton is the easiest sport I ' ve played. I first started playing when I was in China. " " I used to think badmin- ton was easy, but when I started playing, I realized that there was more than hitting the bird over the net, " commented Yvette Perez, a second year player. " There are different moves and rules that aren ' t so easy to get until you practice at them. " Players felt that opinions should be withheld until peo- ple really played the sport. " I would like to challenge anyone who says that bad- minton is easy, " ended Coach Bushman. by Matt Antolin ■ SMASHING THE BIRD, Yvette Perez rallies with a fellow opponent. She was one of the six returning players. JkJ: ■ PLAYING DOUBLES, Dana Rams- don and Julie Newton give their all. Team work was needed to win the match. BADMINTON y WE ' RE Putting It Off V Pg- 118 The Art Of Posing V pg. 120 Teacher Survey V pg. 140 V READING, Mrs. Gethaus puts off her grading Y POSING, Allen Lehman gets his yearbook V STUDENTS SURVEYED: Mike Robitzer was for a later time. Many teachers waited to do their picture taken. Yearbook pictures were required one of the many students polled. Students were work until after school to spend more time with to get class schedules on orientation day. asked who had the loudest lectures, sung in their students. class, etc . . . « THEME IN ACADEMICS Do You Hate Taking Tests ? V pg. 1 26 Making Class Speci al V pg. 1 28 Weighed Down v Pg- 132 V P; V DEEP IN THOUGHT, Sylvia Rengifo takes a V PROUDLY SITTING. Laurie Helmers displays V LOADED DOWN WITH BOOKS, Gary Rice chemistry test. Tests were a main concern to her Driver ' s Education project. Driver ' s Ed., as heads toward her next class with backpack in many students. well as English and other classes, required pro- tow. Due to having many books, students have jects. found alternatives to carrying them. ACADEMICS 11 V WALKING THE UCR CAMPUS, Cheryl and Cindy Owens along with Erika Harrel attend a Physics field trip. M any field trips were to U.C. Riverside. TALKING TO HIS FRIEND, Fred Jos- wick converses about the upcoming field trip. Students often passed the time on the bus talking to friends. y STUDENT LIFE RAVEL o field trips . . . ahh . . . the closest thing to no school at all. Many students saw field trips as a mini-vaca- tion. Little did these stu- dents know, that field trips were for learning, too! Field trips usually took up a large portion of the day. Quite often, students missed several of their classes. In order for students to attend, they had to get all of their teachers to sign permission slips releasing them from class. Students also had to have their parents sign a waiver for the school. " I didn ' t like getting all of my teachers signatures, but it Fun Disguised As Learning! was worth it to get out of class for our yearbook field trip to UCR, " commented Doug Corbitt. Field trips gave students a break from class as well as exposing them to things they could not neccessarlly be exposed to on campus. Cindy Owens reflected, " I could have never learned what I did about engineering if I hadn ' t gone on the field trip with physics. " Field trips were definitely a good thing, as Ernie Vigor- eaux summarized, " Field trips were great. I got out of school, learned something new and got to ' trip-out ' with my friends! " by Mike Roberts SMILING AFTER LUNCH, science students get ready to return from a field trip. These students visited a aboratory with Mr. Jay Van Meter. " I like to go on field trips because I got out of school. " Anthony Joswick, freshman. FIELD TRIPS ' V Another Monday morning in history class, what next! As the teacher slowly walked to the front of the class, a feeling of doom went over the room. Mr. Richard Diamond, history teacher, wrote on the board three terrible words; " Research paper due! " The class was in an uproar, but they had two months until the deadline. " I don ' t know why I didn ' t do my work right away. All I could think is why do it today if I could do it tomorrow or the next day. Then all of a sudden it was due and I didn ' t have it - done, " emphasized Lynn Stringer, sophomore. Students often worked under stress and still received passing grades. " I always got my work done but I usually waited until the last minute to do it, " stated Doug Dooley. Some people had personal reasons for putting things off. One reason was activities after school. " I worked after school so sometimes I didn ' t have time to finish my homework until the day it was due " revealed Candy Toler. Usually I did pretty well on my papers even if I did them in a hurry, " exclaimed Keith Carroll. Even though there were a lot of people who procrastinated there were always those who finished their work early. " I always tried to finish my work ahead of time, " commented Richard Navarro. Most students finished their assignments. Whether they were rushed or not, they were turned in, in the end. by Trina Gopar " I procrastinate all the time. I always seem to leave things to the last minute before I do it. " Lisa Valenzuela, Soph- omore. Hurrying, students were often seen running to class to avoid that dreaded third tardy. The third tardy resulted in a detention provided by the school ' s tardy policy. Finishing up, Jennifer Oownlr Ricky Schmidt, Rob Jared, Alic Zach, and Brian Triebwasser poli off their homework during their fit period no class. No classes ga students a chance to finish th( school work instead of taking home. ' ACADEMICS Catching up on some winks, Johnny Cruz momentarily takes a break from a heavy math assignment. Some students found it embarassing to be caught sleeping. Kicking back, Trent Secklnger re- laxes before returning to his work as photographer for the yearbook staff. Sometimes students anticipated what they had to get done in their classes, and waited until the last minute to complete them. PROCRASTINATION 119y V Studying hard. John Farrington works for a good grade in English 2. Mrs. Williams, his English instructor, has taught here at Arlington for two years. Getting help, Darin Salquist. and Scott Parker have Mr. Gary Rungo ' s attention. Students and teacher communication was very important in the learning process. Waiting patiently, Felipe Gopar listens to the lab instructions. Lab assignments were often given in this physical science class, as well as in all the science classes. i.y ACADEMICS r -t-r- Is it a fact or opinion? IS It a tact or op I took basic math this year because I didn ' t take a math class my sophomore year, and I couldn ' t take anything higher. I also needed the credits in math to graduate next year. " Stephanie Gordon, junior. 3. Please answer the following ques- tions to the best of your ability. This quiz is to test what you know about students in basic classes. 1- All basic students have long hair. 2. Basic students can not add 2 + 2. Basic students are in OCS more than they are in class. Basic Students can look, act, and live anywhere. Basic students can attend RCC. Basic students never do homework or study. All jocks are in basic classes. Basic students have girl boy friends. Basic students can become advanced students. Going to football games is only for advanced students. If you answered 8 to 10 correct you have a good grasp of basic classes. 5 to 7 correct you do not fully understand basic students. to 4 you believe in the stereotypes of basic students. by Tnna Gopar 6. 7. 8. 10. 9S|Bj ' 01 snji 6 snjx g as|e-| y as|B-| 9 anji g anji V 9SIB-I e 9S|ej z 9S|e-| j :Sd3MSNV STEREOTYPES " V Taking time out, Mr. Richard Dia mond prefers to spend his conference period sleeping. Mr. Diamond took ad vantage of the time to rest from lectur- ing. Carefully selecting her MEAT, Mrs. Debbie Goschke does her weekly shopping. Many teach- ers had to fulfill family obligations, such as food shopping. Assuring his son, Mr. Jim Hoe- ben assists Christopher in learning to dive. On the weekends, Mr. Hoe- ben enjoyed spending time with his family. 122 J ACADEMICS " I don ' t think that ' s fair that we do homework all weekend and teachers are out having fun! " Sherry Todd, junior Taking a vacation, Mrs. Ann Vel- tum. Miss Vaughan Hudson, and Miss Elaine Muir take advantage of a three day weekend to visit Ms. Louise Decroo at her new home near Visalia, CA. Mrs. Veltrum and Ms. Decroo are former A.H.S. teachers. Washing-up, Mrs. Mary Huggins de- tail cleans her artifacts. Mrs. Huggins went on trips to Israel for archaeologi- cal excursions during the summer. r i I rmo Oh my gosh, Suzie, guess who I saw at the grocery store the other day? " asked Jane. " Who did you see? " inquired Suzie. " Mrs. Simmons, that ' s who! I couldn ' t believe it! " exclaimed Jane. Yes, teachers did have a life besides the one they had at school. They didn ' t all live, eat and breathe on campus all the time. Some teachers had other activities ranging from teaching at other schools to cleaning archaeological finds. " I enjoyed teaching at RCC because of the col lege level and subject matter, creative writing, but I also enjoyed spending a lot of weekend time at the beach with special friends, " confessed Miss Vaughan Hudson. Mr. Steve Wyper explained, " I preached in Redlands because our church didn ' t have a regular pastor, so another deacon and I took turns. 1 loved to teach God ' s word! " Teachers not only taught, but they would stay after school for hours to coach a team even though they had many things to do at home. Mr. Steve McNitt commented, " It took a lot of time to coach football, and I didn ' t see my wife as much as I wanted to, but I loved working with kids! " Most teachers had to take care of families when they were done with their chores at school. " I went home and got as much done as I could, because when I sat down, I was too tired to get back up! " confessed Mrs. Linda Stonebreaker. Not only do some teachers clean their houses, but because they recently bought new homes, they had to adjust to the move. " It was no fun living on cement and stepping on tack strips, " said Mr. Mike Gibson. Though some teachers had families and others had extra activities, the time they spent improving themselves made them a better person, and that reflected on their teaching habits. by Chnstal Mozer TEACHERS ARE PEOPLE, TOO 123 I iKii ir i lAi Teachers Teachers find unique methods effective. What makes a class unusual? Is it the way the room is set up, as in Mr. Steve Wyper ' s classroom where all the desks face each other? Or is it the way the room is decorated, like Mrs. Gloria McCloud ' s bulletin board of Paul Newman clippings? Or could it be the teachers themselves? " She uses dramatic hand gestures, and she even showed us her bloomers, " com- mented Jeanette Sayre, as she was de- scribing Mrs. McCloud ' s uniqueness. Some teachers were becoming quite the talk around the campus. Did you hear about Mr. Jay VanMeeter wearing a wed- ding dress in class, making peanut brittle, or causing a major explosion? How about Mr. Jack Harrison always asking where the weekend get-together would be, and who your date was? Did Mrs. McCloud really sing and dance for her English stu- dents? Yes, these were all actual creative teaching methods. Entertainment seemed to keep stu- dents on their toes. Mr. Gary Rungo, sci- ence teacher, threw a joke in here and there to keep the class lectures interest- ing. Students were surprised to see their teachers break-down " straight and seri- ous " teacher images. " I think the teach- ers are really funny here, although we al- ways have a lot of work to do, " stated Christi Johnson. by Karen Anderson The most unusual teaching method I observed was in Ms. Wirtz ' English class. She grouped the students and had them cooperate, instead of compete. " Tom Schultz, Vice- Principal in Charge of Curriculum. Taps in hand, Mrs. Gloria McCloud has been known to dance during a teaching lesson. Her sing- ing was also a priviledge for her Eng- lish students. Sitting behind her desk, ms. Michelle D ' Ascanio helps a student. Ms. D ' Ascanio kept live animals in her classroom, including snakes. V ACADEMICS Writing notes on the board, Mr. Mike Gibson had unusual teaching meth- ods. One study method he used was " Scamble Gibbo " , which was adapted , from TV ' s Jeopardy. UNUSUAL TEACHING METHODS 125 Heads or tails? Drew Am- merman flips a coin to deter- mine the answer. Students sometimes left their tests an- swers to luck. Exuberant after a test, Gerry Pare throws his books into the air. Many students were relieved when their tests were over. i 6 Stressed, Lance Stockton finishes his test before the end of the period. Some teachers ' tests started at the beginning of the period and lasted until the bell sounded at the end. Reviewing her answers, Laura Alvarez looks over her test to make sure they are cor- rect. Many students found it helpful to make sure that they marked the answer they de- sired. Zap the cap buttons were worn by teachers like Mrs. Cyndi Bong to promote the up- coming C.A.P. Test for seniors. Special review instruction was given in English and math classes for seniors. ACADEMICS l i uTivyi A r " One year I had a class research 100 Supreme Court cases and if one student missed one case, the whole class failed, " Mr. Steve Wyper, teacher. They were everywhere: math, English, science, all of her notes. She was in a maze of scantron sheets. She turned a corner and Albert Einstein was coming towards her. She spun around and found herself surrounded by angry, man-eating rulers. She opened her mouth to scream Cheryl Owens woke up and found herself in science class. The teacher told the students to take out a sheet of paper for a test. " Test? I ' m not prepared for a test! " She muttered as she opened her folder. " The hardest test I ' ve ever taken was definitely in history, because it was really long and you had to look for the answers, because they were spread around, " explained Jason Gibbens, junior. Students also had some easy tests. Jason ' s easiest test was in journalism " ... Because it was short and basic. " Laura Gomez commented, " My easiest tests were in Miss Hudson ' s class, because they ' re usually on books or movies or plays. " Laura also talked about her greatest fears about tests. " My biggest fears about taking a test are failing, not remembering an answer, and essay questions. " So when books and notes begin to haunt your dreams, don ' t fear. Take out a book, open it up and study! by Doug Corbitt TESTS SpecialCreations Interest Stu Students I am so nervous. I wish I didn ' t have to go to class today, but I have to get done with my oral report. I don ' t want to fail, " Bob, the student, thought to himself. These were the thoughts of many students that had to do oral re- ports and other assigned projects. One project that was not mandatory was History Day. Some teachers gave their students extra credit if they took part. In Mr. John Corona ' s class, stu- dents who wished to participate did not have to do a research paper. Students took advantage of this compromise and completed projects. Driver Ed. students had a required project. They had to make a poster of a dangerous intersection or driving prob- lem. Then they explained what was wrong and how the problem could be solved. " It sounds easy, but when you have to solve it, sometimes things could get very frustrating, " explained Lynn Stringer, sophomore. While some people thought that pro- jects were just extra work, others viewed them as a challenge. " I had to do a project once for History Day and my partner and I worked for two days straight! " Kim Olvera, senior. Confirming answers, Robin Erik- sen and Amy Thompson carefully make sure they did the math problem cor- rectly. Sometimes students would check with each other to understand difficult problems. Doing research, Todd Wiebe lo( through books in the library. Many s dents were responsible for reseai projects in history class. i28y academics On stage, members of drama per- form Wist. Putting on plays were class projects in the drama department. Drawing a floor plan. Timmy Threadgold finishes his design. Ad- vanced drafting students often found time to pursue special architecture projects. PROJECTS 129 . Teachers Aides ease the work load Have you ever wondered who runs off those endless stacks of work- sheets? A.H.S. had a special faculty that wasn ' t as widely known as the teachers, but was also very important. They were our instructional aides; Lisa Alfred, Marilyn Campbell, Janice Die- bold, Frankie Dietzman, Diana Hub- bard, Linda Jamerson, and Susan Olm- stead. Lisa Alfred, special education aide, commented, " I liked my job, be- cause I liked high school students. " She continued, " My own high school years were made better due to the presence of caring adults and I ' m glad I have the opportunity to do the same. " An aides ' job was not always working with students, sometimes it included paperwork, keeping on top of deten- tions and O.C.S. or even making phone calls to parents. Relating to students played a big part in this job. At first, some aides like Su- san Olmstead were hesitant. " I wasn ' t very s ure of myself at first. I had never dealt with students, but now I ' m confi- dent and I have a good relationship with the kids in my classes, " stated Mrs. Olmstead. Whether it was running off handouts, correcting papers, or making phone calls, these aides were invaluable. " We couldn ' t survive without Mrs. Frankie Dietzman " exclaimed Mrs. Jeano Mill- er, " The cry of an English teacher in a jam was often ' Frankie ' !!! " by Christina Edivan " My job consisted of pro- cessing books, helping the librarian, and check- ing out AV equipment to teachers. I also worked with student aides that helped me with process- ing. They were invaluable and the library couldn ' t function without them. " Janis Marshall, Secon- dary IMC Clerk. Helping a student, Mrs. Linda Jamerson is a teacher aide. Some teacher ' s aides were also student teachers, working on their teaching credentials. % ACADEMICS Happily working, ms. Diane Hubbard labors at her desk. Ms. Hubbard was an instructional aide for Special Ed. in the morning and the business department during the afternoon. Walking to the parking lot, Mr. Bob Rule watches over the cars partment. and students. Mr. Rule was a cam- pus aide. Helping a student. Mrs. Jan Diebold explains a worksheet to Renzokicci. Mrs. Diebold was an aide in the Special Education de- AIDES 13 y How do vou pose for pictures? I I ivy I D D D Sit down, tilt your head to the left, move your feet that way, fix your collar, okay, now look here, smile, and FLASH! right in your eyes, tem- porarily blinded. Sound famil- iar? How did you get your pic- ture taken? D not often D standing up sitting down always in the back (too tall) always in the front (too short) D having your arms inthe air D putting on a crazy face D always caught by surprise n smiling crooked D pretending to smile natu- rally, but failing D always on the end (too late) n worrying about your hair makeup Everyone seemed to have their own individual style when posing for pictures. Scott Kun- hart concluded, " It ' s neat get- ting your picture taken so that you can remember and look back on that time. " by Christal Mozer " When taking a pic- ture, make sure the subject has been to a hair stylist, dressed in formal clothes (tux or an evening gown pre- ferrably), know which side of the face is best, check the lighting (never trust the pho- tographer) and smile. " Mr. Dick Diamond Hanging out. Lance Troxel tries to be noticed. Sometimes the best way to capture a photographers eye is to do something out of the ordinary. Waiting in line, Katie Allota chats with her friends at orientation. In past years, orientation day weather had been a cause of concern for the stu- dents appearance, however, this year the weather was fair. UAUGHT by SURPRISE, the hom coming court becomes wet as tl sprinklers turn on. When planning take a picture, in an unfamiliar plac make sure to check for unexpecti surprises. ' i ACADEMICS ' OSING CAREFULLY, Ana Vega and 3dd Andengard wait to have their Mid- inter pictures taken. Life Touch took lese pictures every year and used a fferent background. Sitting, Johnny Cruz poses for his yearbook portrait. Students had their pictures taken twice on orientation day: one for their A.S.B. card, and the other for the school annual. HOW TO POSE 1 n students face new standards I If % l_ L I— I The 1986-87 college re- quirements are drastically changed from past years. Some teachers and college professors, expressed in inter- views, that they felt that past re- quirements did not push students enough to achieve academic ex- cellence. " I feel that the new re- quirements are a lot harder than last year. I ' m just glad that I ' m not a freshman! " said Stephanie Gordon, junior. Even though some students feel that the new requirements will hurt their grades for getting into college, teachers feel that the new requirements will make the students work harder and push for academic excellence. " We are hoping that the students will be more motivated by the new requirements, and we are hoping that the students will strive for academic excellence, " commented Mr. Larry Mumma, Driver Education Instructor. Though most students feel challenged by their schedules now, newspaper articles say that overall grades from high school in past years have been higher than the grades that students are re- ceiving recently. " It ' s not the stu- dent ' s fault, and it ' s not the teacher ' s fault. It ' s just that the student ' s are not being motivated enough to get good grades, " ex- pressed Judy Edivan, AHS mom. By making college require- ments higher, the " experts " hope to produce a higher-educated adults that strive to be at the top of the class, by Laura ElUott College requirements are important in that they are preparing you for college which is an important step to the success of your future. " Tory Harrelson, Senior. Studying hard, David Verco works hard at a good future. Studying hard is essential for college-bound students. Making college plans, Matt Ra sey talks to his counselor. Matt is c of the many concerned about tougher requirements. V academics Flipping through a brochure, Stephanie Gordon looks at one of the college pamhiets in the guidance of- fice. The pamphlets are free and they offer advice. Having a group discussion, joe Penny, Dane Soholt, and Scott LaSalle each put in their ideas. Doing home- work in groups proved to be an effec- tive way of studying. REQUIREMENTS 3 136 STUDENT LIFE EAVY ute bell rang, students rushed to make it on time to their next class. Unfortu- nately, in the middle of the campus, a girl hustled to gather the scattered books around her. While papers go flying into oblivion, she knew there was no human way she will make it on time. Her problem was compounded by shear numbers of books. Students carried their as- signed text books all day long. Each weighed about 2.4 lbs.; a total of 8 lbs. for 3 books. Add a couple of pee- chee folders to hold all the assigned homework from these books, and that was a lot of weight to be toting around. in ' 83, all the school lock- ers were removed due to vandalism. " I hate it that the lockers are gone, my arm gets sore from all the books I have to carry, " commented WEIGHT OF BOOKS NOT EASED BY LOCKERS Bill Arias. Students cars were used in the parking lot to store books that were not being used at that specific time. The traditional image of boys carrying the girls books seems hopeless now, be- cause the guy ' s books were hard to handle by them- selves. Bookbags were the replacement for the many bruised arms. While many teachers were sympathetic, students still heard that dreaded ques- tion, " Who didn ' t bring their textbooks today? " Although most students brought their books, some risked the con- sequences. " I don ' t always need all my textbooks every- day, besides, they are way too heavy for me, " stated Pam Ensminger. On the upside though, who knows what kind of arm muscles you ' ll have after four years of book weight- lifting? There is always an optimist in the crowd, right! by Karen Anderson SILENTLY READING, Shelly Chacon concentrates on her book. Silent reading books were just one of the many books teachers required to have in class. " I wish we had lockers lockers because we have to carry around too many heavy books! " Deanna Tregil- lis, sophomore. BOOK WEIGHT 1 students Give Their Al J I I I V I I Some students participated in sports or academic clubs, and also kept up their grades. Ef- ort was a big part of winning. One honor that came from putting n effort towards school -was being elected to attend Boys ' or Girls ' tate. Seven girls were chosen by :ounselors and then interviewed by he American Legion Auxiliary. Five )oys were also chosen by counsel- )rs then individually interviewed by he American Legion. They were ilso interviewed with their parents 1 their own home. The student se- 5Cted to attend Boys ' State was Jay layberry. The student selected to epresent Arlington at Girls ' State i as Donielle Baca. Boys ' Girls ' State was a simulated ;overnment which was made up of he top juniors from a number of ligh schools in California. It was held )n the Sacramento State Campus. Participants also took a special trip o the capitol. The selected students ran for of- ices and ruled in a mock govern- nent for a week. " I was one of 24 enators. We were given philo (fake noney) to pay for our campaign, ' he imitation government was iWeet. We had total control of every- hing, " commented Jay Mayberry. It was not all work though, with vork comes fun and so the students ilso participated in sports and other ictivities such as talent shows. " A [roup of us did a rap ... It wasn ' t my work, it was just a lot of fun. I vas also a life guard for the Burbank ?each Bums (my city), " confessed )onielle Baca. Putting in extra effort resulted in ;omething great for Jay Mayberry ind Donielle Baca. It not only gave hem a chance to represent Arling- on and have fun, but also gave them i chance to make new friends. " All he way home, for twenty hours I ;ried because I didn ' t want to leave ny friends. The day after I got lome, I wrote fifteen letters to my riends, and we still write and keep in ouch, " revealed Donielle. by Karen Madokoro Ol i ( U n i " It was Jammin!! There were over nine hundred boys, but it was cool!! " confessed Jay Mayberry. Posing, Donielle Baca and a new found friend smile for the camera. Donielle Baca was a lifeguard for the Burbank Beach Bums. Taking a break, Jay Mayberry rests a while during sight seeing. Both Boy ' s and Girl ' s State took a special trip to the capi- tol. 138 STUDENT LIFE SHOWING HER STUFF. Donielle Baca is eady for the talent show. The talent show vas only one of the organized activities )ffered. Casually chatting, Jay Mayberry and some new friends talk about their trip. Since there were hundreds of students, friends were easy to make. BOYS GIRLS STATE i3y Pretending to shout, coach Corona lectures to one of his classes. Sometimes students in ad- jacent classes could hear him three rooms away. Laughing, coach win jacobs- meyer was voted happiest teacher. Coach Jacobsmeyer, a permanent substitute, took part in many after school activities. Taking roll, MIss Vaughan Hud- son interacts with her fifth period students. Miss Hudson was voted quietest teacher. StBdlntJ i kJK I sfTortd V l_ v I Given a survey, students had the opportunity to vote for their favorite instructors in several categories. " My favorite teacher is Mr. McNitt, because he ' s a good teacher and his jokes mal e me laugh; also because he ' s my coach for football, " com- mented junior, Larry Jared. The win- ners were: Best teacher: Mr. Dick Diamond Hardest teacher: Mr. Steve Wyper Loudest lecturer: Mr. John Corona Happiest teacher: Mr. Will Jacobs- meyer Teacher that tells the best jokes: Mr. Gary Rungo Teacher who is the most fun: Mr. Mike Gibson Most original teacher: Mr. Jay Van- Meter Quietest teacher: Miss Vaughan Hudson Administrators Stan Conerly Principal Tom Schultz Vice Principal-Curriculum Bill Sumner Vice Principal-Discipline Nick Roditlat Dean of Attendance Teachers Danny Arellano Physical Education v ACADEMICS Cindy Bong Engli sh Elizabeth Bourne Business Education Sellna Bremenstuhl Nurse Bob Bushman Math Al Caballero Industrial Arts-Auto Charles Chapman Math Athletic Director Ralph Cline Counselor John Corona Social Science Dolores CrisuccI Physical Education Galen Darrough Vocal Music Kay Daughtery Counselor Dick Diamond Social Science Bob Douglas Industrial Arts-Wood Merial Everett Special Education Madelon Frye Special Education Nikki Gelhaus Math Anna Gilmore Math Debbie Goschke Science Nancy Graham Family Lite English Bill Grisham Math Frank Guzman Social Science Jack Harrison Social Science Kathy Hedlund Social Science Jim Hill Counselor James Hoeben Math Richard Holley ROTC John Hoyer Physical Education Vaughan Hudson English Mary Huggins English Will Jacobsmeyer Permanent Substitute TEACHER SURVEY Carole Johnson English Kim Kruger Band Math Martin Kruty ROTC Tami Latham Physical Education Karen Le« Counselor Lisa Matl Special Education Jane Mattson SIP. Donna Metcalf Librarian Gloria McCloud English Steve McNitt Social Science James Milan Special Education Jeano Miller English Lee Ann Moses Physical Education Phyllis Muhleman English Elaine Muir Foreign Language Larry Mumma Driver Education Kathy Olson Business Education Barbara Pecchia Special Education Helena Rangel Social Science Adrian Reinis Art Dolores Sanchez Foreign Language James Schlueter R.O.P. Rita Senm Psychologist Jeff Silver Permanent Substitute Cheryl Simmons English 142 Elizabeth Singer Science June Smales Business Education Allen Smith Drafting Jan Smith Computer Studies Linda Stonebreaker English ACADEMICS Jay VanMeter Science Sherryl Vo»» Family Life Mary Weingart Art Duff Wiley Foreign Language English Bonnie Williams English I I r Board Board of Education Mr. William B. Wiley, President; Mrs. Ardice M. Bailor, Vice President; Mr. Joseph Peter Myers, Clerk; Mrs. Maxine Frost, Member; C. Wesley Wright, M.D., Member; Mr. George Lantz, Superintendent. CONFIRMING THE SCHEDULE, Mr. Stan Conerly looks over informa- tion with his secretary, June Jones. Preparation before each meeting involved reports to be given by re- presentatives of our school. I Current happenings. In- volvement. That ' s what they want. That ' s what they strive for. That ' s why they have meetings with stu- dents, representatives, and that ' s why they see the prin- cipal, Stan Conerly. Who is they? The R.U.S.D. School Board. " The position of student representatives to the board was established to provide better communication re- garding the current happen- ings at the high schools, " commented Mr. Conerly. This year ' s student repre- sentative was Courtney Chittock. Before the meet- ings the representative gath- ered all current information regarding school activities and prepared a brief report which she read to the board. " The school representative also serve as a voting mem- ber representing the choice of Arlington students on this Advisory Board to the princi- pal of the school, " added Jane Mattson. The real " official " job of the Riverside Unified School District Board of Education was to establish policy for the public school system within the frame work of state law. The board consid- ered and acted on recom- mendations from the Super- intendent concerning per- sonnel, capital, operating budget requests, and policy matters. These actions are taken at public meetings. But does all this really mat- ter to students? What It real- ly boiled down to is that the board is extremely Interest- ed in the high schools and appreciated hearing any in- formation about activities that they otherwise would have missed. That ' s what counts! 143. Barbara Wirtz English Steve Wyper Social Science Alice Yaryan Agriculture Support Staff Lisa Alfred Special Ed. Aide Beverly Arce Cafeteria Carmen Arevalo Cafeteria Jeananne Brown Administration Office Sharon Cameron SIP Office Marilyn Campbell E.S.L. Aide B.J. Crane Custodian Lucrecia Delgado Campus Supervisor Jan Diebold Special Ed. Aide Frankie DieUman English Aide Shelly Dunston Custodian Gloria Franco Custodian Jackie Haima Attendance Office Sue Holmes Guidance Office Diana Hubbard Special Ed. Aide Susie idle Guidance Office Linda Jamerson Special Ed. Aide June Jones Administration Office Carol Kreiger Attendance Office Janis Marshall Library Aide Margie Melton Health Office Don Miller Custodian Susan Olmstead Special Ed. Aide Jean Oxford Bookkeeper Tony Pena Custodian Pat Pratt Attendance Office Diana Razo Cafeteria i45y, FACULTY Dennie Roddy Cafeteria Jeanette Sanchez Cafeteria Gail Schaeffer Cafeteria Dawn Smith Cafeteria GIVING INSTRUCTION to an English Student, 1987 Teacher of the Year, Linda Stonebreaker, advises Cyndie Ferguson on an assignment. In addi- tion to being Teacher of the Year, Mrs. Stonebreaker was one of the Reading Teachers of the Year in the Inland Empire. SUPERVISING one of her Computer Students, 1986 Teacher of the Year, Cathy Olson, instructs Debi Gomez. Since she has been at Ar- lington, Mrs. Olson has won several grants to update the business de- partment. Teachers Of The Year " if you work hard, you will achieve success, " exclaimed Mrs. Linda Stone- breaker, 1987 Teacher of the Year. This was the philosophy that got Mrs. Stone- breaker to the top. Winning the Teacher of the Year Award was a surprise for Mrs. Stone- breaker who has worked hard at Arling- ton for 11 years. " I ' ve seen and been a part of a lot of changes that have made the school stronger and more academi- cally-oriented, " stated Mrs. Stone- breaker. Mrs. Stonebreaker is involved in many campus activities and is the head of the English department. Her hard work and dedication to her job has made the Eng- lish department one of the strongest de- partments in the school. " I have very high expectations! " exclaimed Mrs. Stonebreaker. School activities are not the only thing she is involved in. She has had many interactions with the school board and she was voted one of the Reading Teachers of the Year in the Inland Em- pire. Her skill and success will hopefully be with Arlington for many years to come. The Teacher of the Year award will not only be remembered and treasured by Mrs. Stonebreaker, but it will also be re- membered by Mrs. Cathy Olson. Mrs. Olson is head of the business de- partment at Arlington. She won the Teacher of the Year award in 1986. She, like Mrs. Stonebreaker, worked hard to achieve her success at Arlington. " It ' s nice to have students and faculty recog- nize the work you ' ve done, " stated Mrs. Olson. Mrs. Olson ' s talent with computers and new technology makes the business department very competent in teaching students the newest technology avail- able. " We try to encorporate technology at the most positive level which in- creases motivation dramatically on the part of students, " explained Mrs. Olson. Mrs. Olson has done much for the business department. She has updated the department and in 1985 she wrote an $8,000 grant. " I made sure that the grants were carried out. " Mrs. Olson has definitely been an as- set not only to the business department, but to the whole school. Mrs. Stonebreaker and Mrs. Olson are definitely role models and they plan to continue their hard work and achieve- ment that helped bring Arlington to the top! by Laura Elliott TEACHER OF THE YEAR 145 V WE ' RE The Seniors Requested. . y pg. 150 Four Yr. Students V pg. 170 To Halftime? . What Happened y pg. 174 V WAITING ANXIOUSLY, Senior Trina Gopar watches for the outcome of the football game. Trina was one of many seniors who requested pictures for their special section. l WO WORKING ON A CERAMICS PROJECT, sen- ior Marc Anger is aided by Mrs. Adrian Reinis. Marc is one of the seniors who has had a teacher for four years. V E BEING INTRODUCED, Freshmen Prince Candidate, Tim Orozco and escort Olivia Miranda walk down the aisle. This year ' s dance and crowning of king and court was cut short due to the delay of the game. ' 146 THEME IN PEOPLE y Another Generation y y Behind The Scenes vpg. 192 Of Peace V Pg. 200 Stressing Out V pg. 206 W u K ' al BUSY AT WORK, Ryan Fannin paints the 1 I ALKING WITH FRIENDS. Mike Leggit wears V ' ' ' sTUDYING INTENTLY, Stacey Geiger pre- drama door. The drama door advertised the up- pants covered with peace signs. The attitudes pares for a test. Many students feel a lot of pres- coming plays and musicals. and values of some students were reflected sure when studying for tests. through their clothing. PEOPLE ' Y WHEN SENIORS SPEAK... WE LISTEN! Baby pictures, smashed cars in the parking lot, best friends . . . Hey, seniors! These pages were suggested by you! The Simba Kali surveyed approximately 100 seniors. The most unusual and imagi- native ideas were placed on the following pages. Geoff Guitton remarked, " Since it was my last year at Arlington I felt that it was a good idea to get pictures of what we, the seniors, wanted to see. " Therefore seniors, it you have any complaints, re- member . . . your ideas wrote this page. by Trina Gopar and C " I think the yearbook should have senior super- latives because it lets the unique people stand out. It also makes the book more interesting. " Alena Williams. Senior. ir BIGGEST FLIRTS- Ryan Miller and Holly Ashbridge were selected as the biggest teasers. Both candi- dates won by landslides. Trent Seckinger ' l 148 X PEOPLE " I ' d like to have senior su- perlatives, because it would be kinda neat to look back in ten years and see who was most successful or biggest flirt. " Cindy Guy, Senior. " Senior superlatives is something different in the yearbook and it ' s interesting to know what our class ' opinions are about our fel- low peers. " Gina white, Sen- ior. " I want senior superlatives, " I want senior superlatives because it ' s something dif- so in thirty years we can re- ferent and it ' s a neat way to fleet and see how our gen- remember some of your eration lived in a nuclear friends. " Jamie North, Sen- age. " Bernie Garcia, Senior, lor. f. MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED- Julie Aochi and Eugene Takenaga showed academic excellence throughout high school. For the near future, both plan to attend col- lege. l » MOST SPIRITED-Cherese Damper and Russ Utz were " Loyal Lions. " Russ was in ASB, Cherese was a cheerleader. while f. | BEST PERSONALITY-Doug Fairchild and Rose Hartsock had outstanding character according to their senior peers. " Rose had a way cool personality. She was really fun to hangout with, " commented Kim Olvera, senior. BEST DRESSED-Steve Pen- nunuri and Amy Bayers were cho- sen for having a stylish way of wear- ing their clothes. " I thought Amy dressed really uniquely, " stated Sandi Giles, senior. WHEN SENIORS SPEAK, WE LISTEN 149, When Seniors Speak . . . We Listen! " I would like to see my I.D. cards from the past to show how much I ' ve changed. " April Gama, senior. f. I THE TOP 7 " SEXIEST " BEL- LYBUTTONS were Don Southard, Benji Loop, Dave " 0 " Holt, Bernie " Meho " Garcia, Steve " Porkchop " Penunuri, Dougie " Fresh " Fairchild, and Bobby " RJ " PIzzifred. Although they were shy at first, they were good sports. f - ' r FROM THE PAST, I.D. cards show the change in April Gama from her freshman to senior years. Stu- dents often kept their ID. cards to help them remember their high school days. ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL 047009 GAMA TCH °y 150 PEOPLE " I ' d like to see the guys with the sexiest belly-but- tons on this page. I think it would ' trip ' people out. " Misty Marks, senior. " I ' d like to see a picture of Mr. Van Meter play- ing the guitar and hav- ing a sing-along with his second period class. " Carol Borino, senior. SLAM-DUNKED, Coach John Corona is " jammed " in the basketball hoop. Below: Congratulations are ex- changed by Mr. Jeff Silver and Mr. Will Jacobsmeyer after they left Coach Corona hanging, Cheryl Owens, senior, requested these photos. l STRUMMING HIS GUITAR, Mr. Jay Vanmeter also plays the ka- zoo. Creative activities broke the tension in his Advanced Placement Physics class. WHEN SENIORS SPEAk, WE LISTEN! ' V WHEN SENIORS SPEAK... WE LISTEN! think it would be so fun- ny to try to fit the whole wrestling team in my little Datsun. " Jayme Shelton, Senior. " I wanted to see my boy- friend Ricl Schulte pic- tured with me because when I get old I want to remember all the fun times I had with him at Ar- lington. I love him a lot. " Trina Gopar, Senior " For once I would like to see teachers standing at stud wall. " Mike Roberts, Senior. ' V PEOPLE SQUISHED, twelve members of the wrestling team squeeze into Jayme Shel- ton ' s little Datsun. The weight of the wrestlers ranged from 98 lbs. to 245 lbs. f C- LONG TIME COUPLE. Rick Schulte and Trina Gopar dis- play an affectionate hug. They had their two year anniversary in February. f. STUDLY FACULTY, Coach Will Jacobsmeyer, Mr. Bill Sumner, Mr. Bill Grisham, Ms. Jan Smith, Mrs. Cheryl Sim- mons, Ms. Gloria McCloud, Mr. Stan Conerly, Mrs. Linda Stonebreaker, and Mrs. Nikki Gelhaus flock to the ever famous " Stud Wall. " Since the " Stud Wall " is located in the center of campus, it was a hangout for many students. WHEN SENIORS SPEAK, WE LISTEN! 153 7 When Seniors Speak. . . We Listen! " I thought it would be neat to have a picture of my sister and me in the yearbook, because we are both seniors. People may think we fight because we are sisters and we are both in the same grade, but we are best friends. " Ethel Laroche, senior. SHE ASKED, SHE GOT, Dane So- holt, Mark Ryneal, Mark Kennedy, Scott LaSalle, and Bob Pizzifred were just five of Holly Ashbridge ' s ten rec- ommended guys with the prettiest eyes. Holly, as well as many other girls, were first attracted to a guy ' s eyes. ' IN ON THEIR FIRST COMMUNION, Ethel and Lynn Laroche celebrate. They were among the select few sen- iors who had a sister or brother in the same grade. |0 " PREP-ATHLETE " , Roman Pan- ico is a star basketball player as well as a high jumper. Bridget Starkman, sen- ior, asked to see Roman as a fantasy prep-person like in the weekly article in the Press-Enterprise. pre|beople Roman at 5 ' 3 " holds the California High V Bl ■1 B IBiK School record for high ' ' jumping, jumping an H MW ■ amazing 15 ' 6 " . tHe is wT i also on the varsity bas- ketball team. He starts Ir at center and leads the Ivy League in slam dunks. Roman also played nose guard on the varsity football ' " team, but has aban- doned this because the s helmet messed up his hair. 1 ROMAN PANICO V 154 PEOPLE " I ' d like to see the stu- dents taking over the main office by kidnapping Mr. Conerly, and letting school out for the rest of everyone ' s high school years. " Cindy Owens, senior. " I would like to see draw- ings by a senior showing the moods of a senior. " Alicia Zack, senior. ! - BLINDFOLDING MR. STAN CONERLY. three students attempt to kidnap him. Jay Mayberry, Xavier Miranda, and Karlin Olson were chosen to play the parts of the stu- dents taking over the main office. f CARTOONIST. Ernesto Vigor- eaux. depicts his idea of the multi- tude of moods experienced by sen- iors. Seniors were apt to doodle to keep their minds on school subjects and avoid thinking about " seniori- tis. " WHEN SENIORS SPEAK, WE LISTEN! 155 y WHEN SENIORS flH SPEAK... C WE LISTEN! wouk " would want certain accomplishments in the yearbook so if I have kids, I can look back and show them what I accomplished. They probably still wouldn ' t believe me. " Bobby Pizzifred, senior. " It ' s a good idea to have senior credits, be- cause in the future you can look back and see who was who in your senior year. " Maria To- mazin, senior. " It ' s cool to have sen- ior credits in the year- book, because certain people need to be recognized for their outstanding achieve- ments. " Tommy Pa- tane, senior. ' Y SENIORS DREW AMMERMAN; baseball JOY ANTHONY: go .o college CHRISTIE ARNOLD: pep squad KIMBERLY ASADA: band, jazz band, mane thing HOLLY ASHBRIDGE: mane thing, asb, pep squad, tall flags, acadca DONIELLE BACA; mane thing, girl ' s state, acadeca, est STACIE BAIRD: tall flags, drama AMY BAYERS: drill team co-captain, senior class treasurer, ski club, csf DAVID BEEM: to be an electrical engineer CHRISTINA BERGER: band JO AN BIEGEL: rote DEBORAH BREWER: ffa, drama SHAWN BOUCHARD: soccer KIMBERLY BOUCHER: college SCOTT BURKE: acadeca, band, honor roll, csf GAIL BURY: to go to college KEITH CARROLL: baseball KARRY CASSLE: tennis LO ANN CATRON: to win the lottery WINDEE CLINARD: to be rich WtH ' MkA SHARON COCHRAN, ffa, sadd JANEEN COLMER: varsity volleyball, swimming, bast etball CHARLOTTE CORSON: prop and banner team JODI CZYSZ: college at texas tech. CHERISE DAMPER: track, cheer, fbia, bsu, sadd REBECCA DANIEL: concert choir, treble choir SHERI DANNER: to go to rcc LORENA DAVIS: fbIa LISA-MICHELLE DORA: rote KIMBERLY DOWNING: to go to rcc KRISTI DOWNS: chamber singers LESLIE DUDLEY: v. cheer, student gov ' t, soccer, mane thing JEANETTE DUGGAN: concert choir, chamber singers, basketball, stat keep- er. SHURLA EAST: csf, prop and banner team DEBIE EDWARDS: jv and varsity Softball. CHRIS ELSMAN: to be a coast guard drug enforcer. PAT PAGAN JR.: football, basketball, track, rote. CYNDIE FERGUSON: Spanish club. TRACY FIELD: Softball, tall flags, drill team. JOHN FILAR: wrestling. JULIE FORTNER: chamber singers REBECCA GARCIA: drill team, uc partners. SANDY GILES: drill team. Softball, v.p. of senior class. LAURA GOMEZ: to be a lawyer. SUZANNE GONZALEZ: to continue education. TRINA GOPAR: jv cheer captain, v. cheer captain, simba kali. VALERIE GORDON: pride of the lion, honor society. DARREN GRAFF: to go to a jr. college. CHEREE GRIFFITH: treble choir, chamber singers , CYNTHIA GUY: band, tall flags, simba kali. DAVID HAFFTER: band, wrestling ' .dJlfV HOLLY HANSEN: drama club, thespian, drama board, jr. rep. ERIKA HARRELL: fbia, bsu, sadd, drama club. JEFF HAYES: to be an architect. DAGMAR HIMMLER: to go to college. CHUCK HUNT: to go to college. SHANNON JAMES: chamber singers, swimming, head stat girl for v. basket- ball. GARY JAMERSON: band. DIANA KEERS: cheerleader, v. captain. CHRISSY KELLOGG: go to USCD to be a veterinarian. JODIE KNEZ: drama WESLEY KREISS: to be a cartoonist. CHRISTINE LANGE: volleyball, soph. v. p. ETHEL LAROCHE: Mecha, bsu, track. LYNN LAROCHE: basketball NICOLE LASSEIGNE: agriculture, business. ALLEN LEHMAN: csf, drum major, band, band council member, acadeca. VERONICA LEYVA: mocktrial team, band, fbla. PRESTON LYNCH: football, track. SHERI MAHON: v. swimming. GEORGE MAYBERRY: v. track, v. p. of asb, v. swimming, v. football, csf, boys state, bsu. DANA MCCRORY: to go to business college. DAVID MCHENRY: rote, auto. JAMES MCKENZIE: to be a mechanical engineer. DEBORAH MCVAY: to be a cosmetologist, hairstylist. JUSTINE MERRITT: to attend rcc. SAMANTHA MEYERS: to go to sdsu college. RYAN MILLER: baseball. MICHELLE MITCHELL: rifles. SANDY MURRAY: student government. LAURA MUSACCHIO: drill team, songleader, student government. DONNA MOMROW: band, student government. JENNIFER MOORE: drama club, auto club, treble choir, COLLEEN MORRIS: drama. WINDY MOSKWA: volleyball, basketball, swimming, drama club. KEVIN NEAL: to go into the navy. JAMIE NORTH: v. volleyball, v. track, jv Softball, honor roll. ANNA-MARIA NOTTER: csf. NICOLE NUNEZ: badminton, band, drama. TOMMY PATAN: to go to san diego state LORETTA PATINO: concert choir, treble choir, chamber singers. MARTHA PATLAN: secretary for Spanish club. JEFF PENE: soccer. STEVE PENUNURI: to go to rcc CARMEN PERCHES: ffa, rote, sadd. PHET PHAPHONESONGKHAME: to get a job, night school. DAWN PHILLIS: pioneer bible teacher. BOBBY PIZZIFRED: football, basketball. :, CHRISTOPHER PRATAK: to go to college, military. " ' ' PEGGIE PROPER: band, soccer. DEBBIE REINDL: v. swimming, pep swuad. MICHELLE RIECK: to get into photography or the airlines. MICHAEL ROBERTS: v. swimming, simba kali. TUSDEE RUNDLE: band, jv softball, jv, v. volleyball. RICK SCHULTE: football, basketball, track. JONATHAN SEIPEL: to go to college and become an architect, TANI SHAW: swimming, tall flags, fbla. ANGELA SHIN: mane thing, simba kali. JAYME SHELTON: football wrestling stats, sadd, pres., simba kali editor csf. KRISHA SMITH: foot ball watergirl, wrestling stats, basketball, simba kali BRIDGET STARKMAN: Swimming, basketball, mane thing, csf MATT STEVES: simba kali. KAYLENE SUTTON: band, soccer. TERRY SZUCKO: to be rich. EUGENE TAKENAGA: jv basketball, v. basketball, csf MARIA TOMAZIN: flags, cheer. KIM THORNBURY: to go to college. BRIAN TRIEBWASSER: football, track, concert choir chamber singers DOREEN UEBEL: band pres., secretary. MICHAEL URICK: to go to college. RUSSEL UTZ: asb, morn, announcements. STEVEN VAN: rote, soccer. ANNE MARIE VAN HOOSE: to go to college and major in psychology. MARIA VARGAS: rote. MALAVANH VILIAPHANH: soccer. CNRISTINA WACHTER: tall flags captain TODD WIEBE: v. wrestling, v. tennis CRAIG WILLIAMS: to go to ree. ALENA WILLIAMS: to go to college. ORISCO WILSON: drill team. KIM WOZENCRAFT: to go to rec for cosmotology. Senior credits were collected by Lifetouch Studios when portraits were taken. SENIOR CREDITS 157 When Seniors Speak. . . We Listen! " I ' m really glad that the senior class photo was re-taken because I was one of the many that was absent. " Diana Keers, senior. " I wanted the senior photo taken because I ' m a senior! " Dean Samuels, senior. " I thought the first pic- ture wasn ' t too cool, because there was no banner. The second time was better; there was a banner and more people were informed to show up. " Cheri Go- mez, senior. 158 PEOPLE SENIOR CLASS PHOTO ■ 6 rnesto Acosia Drew Ammerman Todd Andengaard Cassi Anderson Karen Anderson Kristin Anderson Tracy Anderson Randy Andree iVIarcel Anger Joy Anthony Julie Aochi Christie Arnold Kimberly Asada Holly Ashbridge Andre Avery Luis Avila Donielle Baca John Bachor Connie Bail Stacie Baird ' Y PEOPLE LANNING GRADNITE AND FUNDRAISERS WERE JUST A FEW OF THE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS RESPONSIBILITIES REPARING FOR ACTION Grad-nite, fundraisers, cap and gown, and getting people ready for the cap test are only a few of the responsi- bilities that the Senior Class Officers shared. " The responsibility is distribut- ed out evenly, therefore, there is less pressure on one person, " stated Diana Keers, Senior Class President. She continued, " There is also a lot of pres- sure, but we work as a team and not as individuals, a lot more is accomplished this way. The worst pressure we had was meeting deadlines. " Trying to make the senior class a successful year involved raising money through a booth at the Homecoming Carnival. Dances also helped to pay for grad- nite and other activities. " I like being part of the senior class, because it gives me a chance to give my ideas and time to make The Senior Class of ' 87 the best ever! " commented Kelli Boozel, Senior Class Secretary. Mike Roberts, senior, ended, " I think the senior class officers were very effective in making this year great for all of us. " by Matt Antolin SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Kelli Boozel; secretary, Diana Keers; president, Anny Bayers; treasurer, and Sandi Giles; vice-president. Amy Bayers Jeremy Beard Lia Bedrosian David Beem SENIORS CLASS OFFICERS att Belknapp Jon Bennett Shawn Bennett Christina Berger Jeff Betag Joann Biegel David Black Richard Blackburn Kelly Boozell Carol Borino Shawn Bouchard Kim Boucher Karey Brandt Mike Brawn Debra Brewer Rhonda Bruce Scott Burke Gail Bury Keith Carroll Steve Casselman 162 162X PEOPLE TEVE PENUNURI AND ROSE HARTSOCK WIN! TEREOTYPES BROKEN BY ROYALTY Knm SENIOR HOMECOMING COURT-Jeanette Tupper, Queen Rose Hartsock, King Steve Peneunuri, Sand! Giles, Doug Fairchild, Lla Bedrosian, Layne Lambert, Tracy Anderson, Pat Pagan, Diana Keers, Nathan Miller, and Cassi Anderson. " PORKCHOP, PORKCHOP, PORKCHOP, " chanted the crowd in unison as the 1986 King was announched. " ... and this year ' s Senior Homecoming King is Steve " Porkchop " Pen- unuri, " Mark Pratt revealed to the now cheer- ing and screaming crowd. " I had no idea I was going to win. I almost didn ' t even show up at the dance! " Steve Penunuri stated. He also added, " It was fun to take part in homecoming and get dressed up. " Many people were thrilled that " Pork- chop " was crowned king. " I think this year was " unique " in that the king was not on the football team and the queen was not on drill or cheer, as is the stereotype, " Karlin Olson replied. " I think it ' s great to have cool people as the king and queen, " ad- ded Kim Boucher. The Homecoming Queen was an- nounced in bright lights above the Ra- mona Stadium before the game started. " When I saw my name lite up above me, I just screamed. I was so happy I cried, " Rose Hartsock exclaimed. The A.S.B. corresponding secretary, Mark Pratt, came up with the idea of having the winner announced in lights that rolled across the wing of a plane hov- ering above the stadium. " I wanted to do something that had never been done before at Arlington. My father gave me the idea, I brought it up in class, and everybody loved it! " exclaimed Mark. Both winning candidates agreed that it was a special and memorable night. It was a thrill to have been part of it, and David Cruz, my boy- friend, made it even more special for me, " Rose Hartsock said. Steve Penunuri added " They probably voted for the king by who had the prettiest escort, because Tracy Silva, my girlfriend, was the prettiest escort of all. " by Kim Olvera Karry Cassle Loann Catron Steve Cerda Cindy Chagolla SENIORS HOMECOMING COURT ■« Pierre Charles Jay Chavez Windee Clinard Sharon Cochran Janeen Colmer Richard Conley Charlotte Corson Augie Cowan Jeff Cox Jennifer Croteau Jodie Czysz Donnie Dalton Cherise Damper Rebecca Daniel Sheri Danner Michelle David Lorena Davis Robert Deblasi Diana Delacruz Michael deVoogdt V PEOPLE RIGINAL KEYCHAINS BECOME TRENDS AS WELL AS NECESSITIES PENING THE DOORS IN YOUR LIFE Digging through her bag, Jane start- ed to get worried. " If I don ' t find my keys, I won ' t be getting in my house, " she replied nervously. Her friend asked her, " What does your keychain look like? " Unfortunately she didn ' t have one, so finding her keys was difficult. " If it wasn ' t for my Gumby keychain I would always be losing my keys, " stat- ed Valerie Huish, senior. Keychains were not only a necessity, but a trend as well. There were many different varieties. Some held pictures while others ranged from cartoon characters to poems. " My keychain has a picture of me and my boyfriend, so whenever I start to miss him, I just look at the picture, " remarked Julie Pelliter. Unlike other trends, key- _ chains will be around as long as there are doors to open. " When I get my , license, I am going to have a key- chain, because without one, how can you find your keys? " concluded Kim Jackson. tyKmha smith A COLLAGE, keychains display student ' s per- sonal feelings. Yvette Dishno Darlene Dooley Lisa Dora Janice Dorris Kim Downing Kristi Downs Leslie Dudley Jeanette Duggan SENIORS KEYCHAINS Shuria East Debra Edwards Shawn Eldridge .,, Chris Elsman Ondrell Estes Patrick Pagan Douglas Fairchild Cyndie Ferguson Tracy Field John Filar Julie Fortner April Gama Bernie Garcia Eddie Garcia Rebbecca Garcia Stacy Geiger Shon Germany Sandi Giles Cheri Gomez Laura Gomez ■y PEOPLE CC AND UCR WERE MAJOR CHOICES IN POST GRADUATION PLANS. EAL BIG DECISIONS ;tiTi»7S " I arrived in my slippers and robe on Saturday at 8:00 a.m. at the Ramona High School Auditorium. It was one of the most horrible days of my life! " ex- plained Dawnes Sims as she remi- nisced about the S.A.T. (Scholastic Ap- titude Test). The S.A.T. was one of the tests that was required to be accepted at four year colleges and universities. One of the local four year colleges was U.C. Riverside. Kelly Boozell stated, " Going to U.C.R. would be much ea- sier, as well as closer, so I could easily drive to school everyday. " On the other hand, some college-bound students opted for a junior college over a U.C. " After I graduate I ' m going to attend RCC for my first two years then transfer my ju- nior year to U.C. Santa Cruz, " said Darin Salazar. Ms. Mary Muggins stated, " I felt the admission essay was very critical, and as a result, I was glad to be able to assist any student in writing it. " She along with other faculty mem- bers helped students apply to various col- leges and universi- ties. Cheri Gomez, sen- ior, summarized, " It could be a real hassle deciding which college to apply to, but once you received a letter of acceptance, it was worth it! " SETTING AN APPOINTMENT with a RCC counselor, Kim Olvera opted for a junior col- lege before attending a uni- versity. Susanna Gonzales Trina Gopar Valorie Gordon Darren Graff SENIOR UCR RCC Mike Gresovic Cheree Griffith Cyntinia Guy Eric Habenick David Haffter Janette Haines Phil Hall Mike Hammar Holly Hansen Sandy Hargis Erika Harrell Tory Harrelson Michael Harrison Rose Hartsock Antoinette Haskins Jeff Hays Jon Heaton Kirk Hewitson Dagmar Himmler Ron Hodnett 168 PEOPLE AVING STUDENTS RAP ON THE ANNOUNCEMENTS CAUGHT LISTENERS ATTENTION FOR SPECIAL ACTIVITIES EAR ALL ABOUT IT! t RAPPING WITH RUSSEL UTZ, Jonnell Mosley, Pablo Sanchez, and Ken Cox provide the background rhythm. " And the weather forecast for today is ... " This sentence could be heard throughout the campus every school day during second period. Peggie Prop- er commented, ' The announcements made the first ten minutes of class go by a lot faster. " Ranging from the school lunch menu to extra-curricular activity tryouts, the announcements were sometimes more amusing than other times. On occa- sion, Russell Utz would do his rapping to catch everyone ' s attention. " The rapping was fun, but it was hard work. We came up with the idea when Mr. McNitt, James Rich, and myself were writing raps about each oth- er, " remarked Russell Utz. A.S.B. and Student Govern- ment officers read the an- nouncements. Rose Hartsock, Jeanette Tupper, and Russell Utz were the three students to start off the year. For special events, other A.S.B. and Stu- dent Government members got to speak over the P. A. Rose Hartsock concluded, " It was fun to do the an- nouncements and joke around with the other people doing them too! " by Cyndi Guy Ron Holthaus Melissa Hood Dung Hua Lee Huber Jared Hudgens Valorle Huish Chuck Hunt David llten SENIORS MORNING ANNOUNCEMENTS Gary Jamerson Shannon James Robert Jared Laura Jelin Brenda Johnson Christopher Johnson Patrick Johnson Steven Johnson David Kaminskas Gary Katz Troy Kaukani Diana Keers Chrissy Kellogg Kavron Kelly Keith Kilham Reamy King Kelli Kirkpatrick Jodi Knez Michael Knightly Rick Korf 17 PEOPLE RAWING AND PAINTING CLASSES MAY LEAD TO CAREERS EVOTED ARTISTS CREATE FOR FOUR YEARS | Would you voluntarily take the same class for four years? Seniors, Robert Jared and Alicia Zack, have taken Miss Mary Weingart ' s Draw ing and Painting class since their freshman year. Why? " I ' m planning on going to an art college like the Fashion Institute of Design Merchandising and maybe being a mur- alist or majoring in graphic design, " said Alicia. Other than class projects, Rob Jared explains the uses of his artistic talent, " We got to compete in the city art con- test at the Riverside Plaza, painted the background scenery for the drama de - partment, and last year, we painted the backdrop for graduation. " Miss Weingart felt a special close- ness toward these students, " I ' ve en- joyed having them in class for so long and seeing their talents grow over the last few years. " by Kns Cassias INSPIRED BY NATURE. Rob Jared and Alicia Zack work on their art projects. Karen Krechmery Wesley Kreiss Layne Lambert Michelle Lang SENI0RS 4YR. ART Christina Lange Ethel Laroche Lynn Laroche Robert LaSalle Nicole Lasseigne Allen Lehman Laura Leisle Curtis Lemley Trisha Lewellen Veronica Leyva Ralph Linares Jeff Lockhart Tammie Logsdon Racole Loomis Peter Lynaugh Preston Lynch Sheri Mahon Jolene Manuel Kandace Marshall Victoria Matchett 72 f 172 PEOPLE TRENUOUS SCHEDULES MADE IT HARD TO SURVIVE THE SENIOR YEAR ENIORS TACKLE STRES WORKING DILIGENTLY AFTER SCHOOL, Sheri Danner sacrifices social time to com- plete her research paper. " My senior year has been really hard so far, because I ' m worried about not graduating or getting enough credits, " commented Sheri Danner with intensity. There was, at times, overwhelming tension and relentless pressure on seniors as they struggled to meet deadlines and fulfill such rit- uals as filling out college applications and en- trance exams. Working after school involved extra time. Volumes of reading assignments, papers due, and everyday tasks caused some senior stress while desperately trying to keep up their grades in order to graduate. Students with advanced classes were un- der even more strain to excel, partly be- cause it was expected of them. A strenu- ous, " no let up " , studying schedule was common to American Government stu- dents, b ecause they knew it was either pass or take the course over in night school. " Seniors tend to relax their studying habits thinking that they can breeze through the year, then they realize the possibilities of failing and ,. aren ' t prepared. Senioritus also seems to become contagious, " said Mr. Wyper, government v ' teacher « Many seniors studied extra hours and put forth more effort P and quality into their work. The headaches grew rapid as sen- iors anticipated the S.A.T. tests, but when they were all ' ' over and done with, in reflec- tion, it wasn ' t as bad as what they expected. " There seems to be so much more pressure and responsibility in school now that I ' m a senior, plus there ' s little time for a social life, " stated Chris Morgan. There was a painful extended process of completing a year that meant seniors will part to go their separate ways to fulfill the goals and dreams they ' ve been planning and saving for at least these past four years. That was definitely the most stressful part of it all. by Karen Anderson Donald Matejka George Mayberry Allen McPeak Dana McCrory SENIORS STRESS Y Matthew McEllistrim Shannon McGowan David McHenry James McKenzie Becky McMurray Jennifer McNally Deborah McVay Michelle Melton Kevin Merino Justine Merrett Samantha Meyers Nathan Miller Ryan Miller Marty Mills Xavier Miranda Renee Mitchell Donna Momrow Jennifer Moore Christina Morgan Shannon Morgan V 174 X PEOPLE IGHT CADETS DEDICATE FOUR YEARS TO THE ROTC PROGRAM ARNING THE RESPECT OF OTHERS FOUR YEAR CADETS. Seniors, Tory Har- relson, Erick Habenick, and Bob Sullivan look ready to take charge in ROTC uni- forms. " Attention . . . Yes Sir! " These commands and respectful responses were part of the every day lives of eight seniors whom dedicated themselves to a four year ROTC program. Randy Andre, Connie Bail, Matt Bellnap, JoAnne Biegel, Erick Habenick, Tory Harrelson, Bob Sullivan, and Maria Vargas were cadets for three years and teachers aides for an additonal one year. These seniors were glad that they had been in the program for so many years. Randy Andre comment- ed, " I ' ve been in the ROTC program for all four years. Now that I am a senior, I think back, and every year was great! " Another senior, Tory Harrelson, continued, " I was in ROTC for one year when I was a freshman, then I had to move and go to a different school, but they didn ' t have an ROTC program. We moved back into the Arlington district that year, and I got to return to ROTC from where I left off. " Tory explained, " The years have really paid off, because now I am a deputy officer. " Connie Bail and other Sr. officers have pride in the fact that the ROTC program attracted more students every year. According to Con- nie, " ... many people in the program looked up to us seniors because we were with the program for so long. It make me feel important. " Singing praise for the instructors, Bob Sullivan concluded, " I ' m glad that I stuck it out for so long, because it has taught me a lot about every- thing in the program. Colonel Kruty is a great in- structor! " by Stephanie Gordon Colleen Morris Windy Moskwa Mark Munoz David Murphy James Murphy Sandra Murray Laura Musacchio Kevin Neal SENIOR 4 YR. ROTC ' • Gregg Nell Lori Nelson Connie Nevlles Tina Newkirk Jannie North Anna-Maria Notter Darren Nunamaker Nicole Nunez Karlin Olson Kim Olvera Viengdara Ophaso Michael Otwell Cheryl Owens Cindy Owens Roman Panico Thomas Patane Loretta Patino Martha Patlan Renee Pattaja Pamela Patterson y 176 X PEOPLE F YOU SEE YOUR CALCULATOR AS JUST A MACHINE, CONSIDER ANOTHER SIDE LL-TREATED CALCULATORS REBEL FLASH! A sudden flood of over-used and ill-treated calculators have stormed Arlington High School. These calculators have taken students hos- tage, claiming that they have been mis- used and over-worked. Junior, Kris Cassias commented, " If my calculator had feelings, it would probably hate me because of the way I treat it. " These calculators are serious! They have submitted a list of demands, in- cluding new batteries. The solor calcu- lators demanded not to be used to do calculus homework while watching a movie in first period. Senior, Jayme Shelton disclosed, " If you think it ' s easy to use a solor calculator while watching a film you ' re wrong. It ' s im- possible. " Students have recently found the need to have calculators due to more difficult functions in advanced math and science classes. " In my Alge- bra II class, most of the work is too hard for me to do without using a cal- culator, " added sophomore, Rikki Ehr- hard. The calculators didn ' t ask much, just a little love and affection. So next time you ' re tempted to hit, kick, or do some unmentionable thing to your calcula- tor, remember, calculators have feel- ings too. by Frank Shelton WITH THE AID OF HER CALCULATOR, Laura Tucker completes her math homework Michelle Pauley Jeff Rene Jack Penneau Stephen Penunuri SENIORS CALCULATORS IT Carmen Perches Hame Phaphonesongk Dawne Phillis Song Phravixay Julie Pilliter Robert Pizzifred Edward Poe Robert Poe Mark Pratt Christopher Prazak Margaret Proper Lisa Purvis Andy Ratledge Jeff Reed Debbie Reindl Denise Reynolds Michele Rieck Michael Roberts Mike Robitzer Brian Roycraft 178 J PEOPLE OUR YEAR MEMBERS GAINED SPECIAL EXPERIENCE IFTY-FIVE M.P.H.? WE ' RE BEYOND IT! WORKING IN AUTO SHOP, Geno Arias was a four year member. You are in your car ready to go home after sixth period, and it just would not start. BINGO! Don ' t worry yet. Go to the auto shop for help from the experts in the auto club. More and more activities and parties attracted Arlington students to join the auto club. There was another big ad- vantage. " Through the four years in the auto club, I have learned how auto- mobiles operate and the techniques to repair. Solving car problems has been an interesting part of my life, " said sen- ior Jeremy Callino. According to the auto club president, Jennifer Moore, " It was a special ex- perience. You meet different types of people with the same interest. We really knew each other and it was a fun group. " " My kids are doing an excellent job in auto, " announced auto shop teacher, Mr. Albert Caballe- ro. He continued, " Most ad- vanced auto students have devel- oped good skills and have had enough experience. They might create a pro- fession from here. " With all the work, the members also formed close relationships. " We made friends while we had fun, " remarked Julie Moore, by Terry Hsiao 4MM Tuesdee Rundle Darin Salazar Dean Samuels James Scheurer A i Richard Schulte Trent Seckinger Laura Seeber Jonathan Seipel SENIORS 4 YR. AUTO 179 Tammy Sercl Tani Shaw Edward Shelton Jayme Shelton Angela Shin Dawnes Sims Eric Skala Krisha Smith Lakiesha Speight Bridget Starkman Matthew Steves Christina Sturtz Robert Sullivan Kaylene Sutton Terry Szucsko Chung Ta Eugene Takenaga Kimberly Thornbury Lauri Threadgold Kimberly Todd ■y 180 PEOPLE HOIR MEMBERS LOOK BACK ON FOUR YEARS OF FRIENDSHIP ARRYING A TUNE OF SUCCESS Rehearsing, performing, and dedica- tion were tine requirements of a four year choir member. Many hours were spent to perfect voices and songs. " It was hard on me during the Christmas Season because that was the time of many of our performances and I was also a statgirl for the wrestling team, " confided Reamy King, four year choir member, " but the fun and friendships were worth the time! " Other four year choir members in- cluded Kristi Downs, Julie Fortner, Shon Germany, Shannon James, Kelly Kirkpatrick, Laura Leisle, Shelly Mar- shall, Jennifer McNally, Loretta Patino, Dawnes Sims, Lakiesha Speight, Kim Todd, and Meryl Triebwasser. Shannon James concluded, " I have enjoyed many of the performances I ' ve been in, but I think Disneyland, UCLA, Sacramento National Choir Conven- tion, and All State Honor Choir were by far the best of all of them. " by Jayme Shelton SINGING AT A PERFORMANCE, Shon Ger- many is a four year choir member. Maria Tomazin Tammy Toor April Townsend Meryl Triebwasser SENIORS 4 YR. CHOIR y eanette Tupper Stephanie Ubru Michael Urick Russell Utz Michael Van Steven Van Anne-Marie Vanhoose Maria Vargas Doreen Uebel Malavanh Vilaiphanh Christina Wachter Robert Walls Jennifer Walls Gary Watson Gina White Lori White Todd Wiebe Alena Williams Craig Williams Josh Williams y 182 PEOPLE THLETES DEVOTE FOUR YEARS DECISION OF DEDICATIO STOPPING THE BALL, Adrian Valdez blocks the opposing team from scoring a goal. Athlete, jock, or teammate were just a few of the titles given to 4-year ath- letes. Whether it was playing football, basketball, volleyball, or any of the va- riety of sports, it was a decision of dedi- cation each player had to make. " Play- ing football meant a lot of hard work. We had to practice early warm summer mornings and hot afternoons, but you did it if you wanted to be part of the team, " commented Brian Triebwasser senior. Many athletes will be remembered. Four-year athletes were recognized for their tremendous efforts and excellent performances. Hours of practice, stamina, and determination kept them going and coming back for more. Sportsmanship and leadership proved to be the valuable tools of each player. " Playing a sport has showed me how to be a good leader. To be a leader, you have to be dedicated and determined to meet the goals you set, " indicated Mark Pratt. Choosing to play a sport for four years was a big sacrifice to make. How- ever, these athletes felt all the hard work had paid off. by Vvette Perez Orisco Wilson Kim Wozencraft Yang Seoung Alicia Zack Krlsten Zocholl SEN10RS 4-YEAR ATHLETES Tara Adamson Charles Alderman Robert Allenbaugh Katherine Allotto Mercy Alonzo Laura Alvarez Cherj Anderson Claudia Apodaca Gene Arcy Guillermo Arias Carmen Armenta Tracy Arnold Debra Ash Carolyn Babcock John Bachor Matthew Balckwell Elvia Barboa Angela Barrier Jeffrey Beaulieu Bayien Bedell Joe Beltran Wendy Bergman Marnie Bernston Rex Berry Brandy Blum Deanna Boettcher Jenny Borino Jason Bowen Wendy Brady Matthew Brandt Lisa Braunston Christine Brechtel Mark Bretzing Charlotte Briska Rick Brook Jacqueline Brown Stephanie Brown Michael Burdette David Burkes Timothy Buterbaugh Lisa Byers Susanne Campbell Kristina Cassias Courtney Chittock Jim Chogyoji James Choi Ryan Clark Michael Clements Lisa Clemens Tim Click Kimberly Coe Andrea Conditt Douglas Corbitt Theresa Corbitt Vince Corrao Leah Corselli Brian Cossey Leslee Cox Stephanie Croft Lucien Croteau Angela Dalton Derek Davidson Darren Deal 184 y PEOPLE Victor Deleon Steven Dement Jason Denham Scott Dexten Julie Diebold Mary Dora Nora Dorson Charlene Doucette Jennifer Downing Nathan Dubree Kelli Duncan Victoria Dunsmore Christina Edivan Darleen Edwards LL TYPES OF HATS COULD BE SEEN ON CAMPUS HEAD ABOVE Hats had become a big fad. They were no longer used just to keep the sun out of your eyes. They were worn tilted to the side, tilted to the back, or just straight on the head. And they also came in many different styles; caps, bowlers, barets. Fedoras, Cowboy Hats, you name it. ' " To me, I wore my hat to ex- press my personality, " com- mented Lance Isally. Keith Fowler stated, " Hats are the cool way to cover your head. " Many people who wore hats had a favorite color of hat. " Maroon, repre- senting the U.S.C. Trojans. " comment- ed Trent Seckinger. But no matter what style, color, or why they were worn, hats could be seen sporting the campus, by ooug corb tt Lisa Ellerd Laura Elliot Mitchell Eng Pamela Emsinger Laura Evans Kimberly Petty Michelle Ferguson Maria Figueroa Robert Fillett Joseph Fillipelli Wayne Fisk Dustin Fitch Jaqueline Foye John Fruciano JUNIORS HATS y 185 Douglas Fuller David Garcia Dawn Garcia Susan Genovese Daniel Getz Shawn Gibbons Marcus Gomez Thomas Gomez Hector Gonzalez Amy Goodard Jean Goodwin Felipe Gopar Gregory Gordon Stephanie Gordon Darren Graff Charles Green Rhonda Green Sylvia Green Scott Grenier Michael Oresovic ichelle Gurskey Anthony Hadsall Deborah Hamlin Paul Hampton Alicia Haro Ruth Harrison Florence Hauver Desiree Hayes Lorie Helmers Linda Henninger Loralee Hof Michelle Hoffecker Rachel Holbrook Charlie Holmes Charles Hopkins David Huard Douglas Huard Leesa Huber David Huish Daniel Huseman Jennifer llecki Mark llten Jose Inzunza Corky Jacklin Joy Jackson Charles Jacobs William Janewicz Larry Jared Mark Jarva Christopher Johnson Julye Johnston Jawana Jones Kimberly Jones Kimberly Jones Crystal Jordan Kathy Kayne Mark Kennedy Michael Kent Viengk Keophommachac Abdullah Kinnarath Karen Kline Catherine Klippel Karen Kneeland " i I J 186 PEOPLE WSWT ' Katrjna Knutson Adam Koralewski Kandice Kovatski David Krahn Craig Kruczek Stephanie Kuehl Dawn Larkin Michelle Larkin Ruzanna Laloyan Eve Larson Valerie Layfield Dennis Ledbetter Lee Eliott Michael Leggett NE WAY TO HAVE AN EXPENSIVE SMILE WAS TO WEAR BRACES THOUSAND SHOWING OFF HIS SMILE, Dana Quin- tana is one of the many students who wore braces. DOLLARS AND UP He walked out of the orthodontist ' s office grimacing from the pain in his mouth. He wouldn ' t smile, he couldn ' t! His mom followed immediately behind him, looking at the bill with an utterly blank expression, eyes not moving, mouth wide open. She would never be the same. " He " was many students who had to wear braces. But if the pain or the price didn ' t break you, the " cute " little names people made-up probably would. The pain faded after a few days, but the bills kept com- ing. While the price didn ' t affect the wearers that much, the par- ents suffered the full blow. Heidi Hall said, " I didn ' t care too much about the price, but my parents did. " The names were the worst. Com- ments like " brace face " , soon became tiresome. " When I was a lot younger I ' d call people names just to aggrevate them. It was funny, " confessed Jackie Payan. There was a lighter side to braces though; getting them off. Matt Brandt conveyed, " When I got my braces off it felt different. I was really glad they were off. " ty Ooug Corbitt and nma Copar Mechelle Linton Jun Little Benjamin Loop Ctiristina Love Mitzi Lozano Le Lu David Lubensky Kathleen Lucius Richard Lugo Peter Lynch Shan Lyon Marcus Mackenzie Lacresha Mackey Denise Maloney JUNIORS BRACES Jeanette Manley James Manning Jotene Manuel Cathenna Manzanares Christina Manzanares Debra Maples Christa Mark Norman Marley Kimberly Marshall Jennifer Martinez Jose Martinez Kimberly Mastain Lisa Mathews Kimberly McCormick Kevin McCullough Marc McDowell Jeffrey McMurray Larry McNulty Francine Metendez Michelle Mendolia David Merrill Jason Merritt Javier Meza Christine Miller Donald Mohlin Ruth Momrow Laura Moon Kelley Moore Tanya Moore Ignacio Moreno Ronnie Morris Christal Mozer Heidi Muertter David Mull Cheryl Muntz Manuel Murillo Cory Nabours Kelly Nabours Stacy Naro Jack Neill Erick Nelson Jennie Nelson Tanya Nelson Brian Newman Shawn Nte James Niehoff Brent Nolen Anna Notaro Ysidro Ochoa Jeffrey ODonnel Marcella Ogata Christopher Ogden Shannon Olivares Stacy Osburn Garrett Osterode Jennifer Palacios Tina Panno Gerard Pare Shannon Parker Juan Patino James Patterson Noel Patterson Michelle Pauley 188 y PEOPLE Jacqueline Payan Lisa Pearson Christina Pence Michelle Penticoff Leticia Perez Miguel Perez Lynn Peters , Han Phan Phongsi Phothiboupha Stephanie Ponce Lisa Ponzini Amy Preston Tabitha Prince Timothy Proulx OR MANY STUDENTS, CLASSES WERE A WAY OF LIFE OUR-EYED PERSPECTIVE WITH PRECISE VISION, Marcella Ogata gets a jump on her home- work. GLASSES . . . ARE FOUR EYES BETTER THAN TWO? Wearing glasses was one op- tion sight-impaired students chose. Also, students wore glasses not to correct their eye-sight, but for protection from the sun, or just to look " cool " . " Four eyes " was no longer a negative comment, because some of those who wore glasses chose to. Many glasses wearers found them an in- convenience. Scott Burke stated, " Some- times wearing glasses is a pain, but without them, I can ' t see very well. " He continued, " Normally they do not bother me, but sometimes the nose piece is irritating. " On the other hand, Mr. Jay VanMeter liked wearing his glasses, " I tried wearing contacts before, but they were too uncom- fortable for me. I like wearing glasses much better. " For those with 20 20 vision, there were sun-glasses. There were many styles of sun-glasses to express individ- ual tastes. Some students would spend as much as 50 dollars or more for a pair of Ray Bans or Vuarnets. " I paid 40 dollars for my Ray Bans, but I think it was worth it because they protect your eyes better than the cheap ones, " com- mented Steve Johnson. Well, now it ' s up to you to decide; are four eyes better than two? It probably de- pends on your own eyesight! by Mike Roberts Minh Quach Dana Quintana Jesse Quintana Mona Ramirez Matthew Ramsey Heather Randall Heather Rea Darleen Reece Stacie Reedy Silvia Rengifo Van Renter Laura Restrvo James Reyes Carolyn Rice JUNIORS GLASSES Leigh Rittmann Michele Rocci Monica Rodriguez Sanjuana Rodriguez Shelley Roemer Bridget Rogala Doug Rogalia Jaqueline Romero Mary Romero Sonia Romero Caria Rosas Brian Roycroft Steven Roycroft Marc Russo Mark Ryneal Darren Salquist Sergio Sanchez Daniel Santos Derek Scammon Gregory Schive Richard Schmidt Dylan Schott Victoria Scully Jeffery Sedgwick Kelly Seeber Shawn Seidel Cameron Shalamuneck Lori Shaputis Edward Shelton Mary Shirley David Showalter Tina Shrabel Roman Silva Tracy Silva Shawnna Simmons Steven Slingsby David Smith Dawn Smith Sandra Smith Kimberty Snowden Mantrat Soudaros Lloyd Southard Somchan Souvannalith Elizabeth Sparks Lakiesha Speight Brett Stark Brandi Stevens Dana Stickley Lance Stockton Lance Stracner Tiffany Stuller Laura Summers Michael Sylvia Linh Tang Loren Tarmo Anthony Taylor David Thomas Pien Thongvanh Sherry Todd Candace Toler Virginia Tousley Lance Troxel Laura Tucker V PEOPLE J y .ik B r A) EOPLE THAT HAD CASTS WERE PLAGUED WITH AN UNREACHABLE ITCH LASTERED FOR WEEKS! Melissa Tyson Brandi Uranga Dorjna Urbalejo Shermajn Valdes Tracy Vanbilliard Kenneth Vann William Vasquez Carmen Velasquez Angela Venske Mary Vikupitz Vithoun Vongsay Suzanne Waldron Mike Walters Michael Ward USING A COATHANGER. Angie Barrier scratches the leg she broke while practic- ing a Russian jump tor an upcoming pom pon competition. " Ouch! I have an itch, get me the coat- hanger. " From broken fingers to broken legs, casts have been seen all around the campus. " Every direction that I ' ve looked, I ' ve seen a cast on somebody, " claimed Johnny Fruciano. Some creative students came up with dif- ferent ways to disguise their cast, or at least make them look interesting. Rob Ja- red commented, " I didn ' t want my cast a dull white, so I drew on it using different colors to sharpen it up. " What do you do if you have an itch and you can ' t reach it because your cast is covering it? Some students used a coathanger or shook the part of their body that itched hoping it would go away. " I usually hit my cast in the spot where I had an itch praying that the vibra- tion would make it go away " , said Brian Marble, by nina Copar. Cyndi Guy Sean Ward Paula Waterhouse Brent Wells Mark Wensel Stephen Wesoiek Sharon Whitaker Trent Wiebe Alena Williams Tina Williams Caria Wilson Robert Womack Laurie Woodland Lisa Wozencraft Christine Wright JUNIORS CASTS Jeffrey Acosta Louis Acosta Kevin Adams Laura Adams Raymond Agutrre Melanie Al exander Brian Allan Berlinda Allen Jeff Almgren Michael Alonzo Jennifer Alsup Noel Alvarez Aneka Amezcua Catlie Amos Brett Andengaard Carrie Anderson Ian Anderson Jeffrey Anderson Walter Anderson Gutllermo Andrade Lorrie Anthony r Matt Antolin Ian Appleford Guillermo Arenas Richard Asztalos Nancy Avila Oionne Bachelier Sheri Backstrom Donavan Barrett Bryan Barth Deanna Basich Julie Beautieu Diane Beeler Anita Begay Randy Belisle Fancelia Belton Judy Benavides Ingrid Bernhardt Carolyn Biegel Jon Biggs Alan Blackburn Jeffrey Blonn Stacey Bloomberg Lisa Bodle Todd Bouchard Tina Box David Bradshaw Daniel Brechtel Michael Bretzing Michelle Briney Clint Briska Eric Brov n Pamela Brown Johnna Brown Jason Bryan Jeremy Bryan Mark Buterbaugh William Butierres Melissa Butrich Robert Bycott Jon Cabrera Virginia Caldenlla Mike Callahan i92y PEOPLE WW ' S. iMF m k ' ii ' v;iy ,te). . ' l Henry Campbell Tabitha Campbell Anthony Campos Stephanie Caskey Tiffany Caskey Chris Cervantes Kelly Chacon Shelly Chacon Lorinda Chandler Kimberly Chaney Shannon Chappell Roberto Chavez Santos Chavez Shannon Cherms Trenton Cherry William Choi Rachel Chrlstensen Yvette Cid Shayne Cinard Coty Cole HO, WHAT, WHEN, WHERE— THE DRAMA SIGN SHOUTED THE INFORMATION HERE ' S THE " PICNIC " ? PICNIC, the play, was performed De- cember 10, 11 and 12, 1986 at Arling- ton High School. While the new California law closed the smoking area, the drama still stood there telling people what drama plays to expect. Painting a drama sign on the wall was not easy. " It took me a lot of energy and time to paint it, " said Lance Troxel, " and I am still not satisfied with it. " The design drew people ' s attention and told them clearly what, when, where and how much the tickets were. Commenting on the Picnic design, sophomore Lyie McCollum stated, " It needed to be more colorful and catchy. However, I liked the way they spell ' picnic ' and the whole sign looks good to me. " The drama teacher, Mr. Phillip Holmer, stated, " The signs we paint on the scene shop door for our plays are Arlington ' s original marquee. The mar- quee helps us reach our ' public ' . " " The drama sign tells the student body that the drama department is still alive. I was on the cast of Picnic and I hope people still find live theatre enter- taining, " remarked senior Holly Han- sen, by Terry Hsiao Faith Conklin Chad Conley Mike Connors Christine Cook Scott Corrao Anthony Cossel Geoftrey Cox SOPHOMORE DRAMA SIGN 193 P Ken Cox Noelle Croft Johnny Cruz Lorrie Cruz Nicholas Danna Todd Danner Randall Darden Crystal Davidson Derek Davidson Tiffany Davis Michael Dea Aileena Deleporte David Deyoung Brandon Diaz Angela Dimaio Larry Dixon Mark Dobbs Douglas Dooley Robyn Dorman Clarence Dreany Billy Ducas Michael Dulaney Sandra Durazo Tim Durette Terrance Dzvonick Christopher East Rikki Ehrhard Jannes Eickhott Jesus Estrada Dena Eubanks Hector Fabela Catherine Fagan Robert Fair Shao-Yi Fang Ryan Fannin Paula Farrar John Farrington Tina Farris Alexander Figueroa Valorie Fillet Monica Finbres Chris Finley Michelle Flores Stephen Fortier Jackie Fortner Keith Fowler Gloria Franklin Ane Freire Kimberly Fritts Cheryl Frost Michelle Frushon Pamela Gahring Lawrence Galluzzo Michael Garcia Patricia Garcia Craig Gardner Kristy Garner Chad Geary Jason Geiger Ira Germany Craig Getchell Julie Giddens Gregory Gilbert 194 J PEOPLE Justin Gingerella Carmen Gomez Carlos Gonzales Elaine Gonzales Teresa Gonzales Sharon Gray Robin Green Kenneth Greene Andrew Grenier Krysta Griffith Rachel Grubbs Josh Guilliams Sally Guzman Bobby Hall Heidi Hall Scott Hall Derek Hamilton Morgan Hammar Anjanette Hanks James Hanson Paula Harden YMBOLIZING PRIDE AND CLASS UNITY TUDENTS BUY AND WEAR CLASS RINGS GLEAMING WITH PRIDE a ring from the Petite Selection displays the letter " A " and Jackie Payan ' s initials. bought a class ring and I am glad be- cause it ' s something from my high school. When I get older, I can look back on it " , expressed Dana Ramsden. Class rings were designed to symbolize class unity, school pride and recognition. The packets of ring information were sent to the sophomores homes, but the rings were also available to juniors and seniors who had not previously ordered their rings. The selection of rings to choose from was quite large. There were 3 basic styles available: the traditional boys ring, the traditional girls ring and the Herff Jones LaPetite selection. The tradition- al rings featured the school mascot on one side and a choice of a scholastic or school emblem, design or a year- date on the other side. The Herff Jones LaPetite selection was espe- cially for girls who did not want the traditional class ring, these rings ran from $89.95 to $270.00. The traditional class ring cost any- where from $89.95 to $385.00. Despite these prices students still bought rings as Dana Quintana stated, " My mom thought the $35O.j0O she paid for my ring was ' bogus ' , but I was just happy to finally get my ring. " Class rings provide a traditional and unique way of remembering high school days and special events, ty cassey Kuppei Francisco Haro Timothy Harris James Hart Troy Hartog Diana Hectit Danielle Helmstead Kimberly Henley Tabitha Herrity Shannon Hidalgo Jennifer Higginbotham Michael Hildibrand Mark Hillis Scott Holdredge Jill Hollenbeck Julie Hollenbeck Carrie Humphreys Brian Hunnicutt David Hunsaker Shawn Hunt Venetia Hurt Heather Hussey Maryann Huxford Empedto Ingunza Nickanni Ishmael Curtis Jaffe Marcellus Jennings Charles Johnson Jianda Johnson Lisa Johnson Meko Johnson Summer Johnson Debbie Jones Kristy Jones Sherry Jones en Jordan Juan Juarado Cindy Kammel Marissa Kats Sherrie Keener Stan Kelley Saveth Keo Phetsa Keophommachac Thomas Kessner William Knopp Cristy Koska Lynette Kozna Tanja Kricfalusi Danny Kristinate Raymond Lancaster Christopher Langford Ella Laroche Theodore Larson John Laycock Tracy Lee Kevin Leedy Aaron Lema Ethan Lema Pamela Lewellen Melinda Lewis Joseph Liddicote Dawn Linder Marcus Linton Barry Little Fernando Lizarraga Justin Lord Christina Lowe Jonathan Luckey Karen Lynaugh Ray Lyons Andrew Ma -y 196 PEOPLE Donna Meadville Jeremy Metivir Hollie Meyer Robin Miller Kevin Million Karen Madokoro Sheila Mahan Linda Mailhot Lucinda Manley David Maples Brian Marble Michelle Marks Tina Marsh Shelly Marshall Monique Martin Belen Martinez Cynthia Martus Darlene Matejka Kristin Maxwell Robert McClain Lyie McCollum UAL THREAT: ONE HOUR AFTER SCHOOL AND CUT-OUT ON THE BOARD ETENTION PAPER DOLL CATCH ON CREATOR OF THE CUT-OUTS, Mr. Jim Hoeben points out the deten- tion paper dolls stapled to his wall. The 2 minute bell rang. He sprinted to his fourth period class. He already had two tar- dies. He had witnessed first-hand what hap- pened when you strolled in late the third time! Several teachers have begun using a visu- al reminder to match the detention re- quired of a student whom is late three times in a quarter to any class. These teachers used paper doll cut-outs. (Yes, the kind you made when you were a kid,) when a student earned a detention. " It seemed to work for me. When someone was late, I handed them a piece of paper, they cut it out, and hung it on the wall, " explained Mr. Jim Hoeben, the originator of the paper detention doll idea. The technique caught on with other teachers including Mr. Bill Grisham and Mrs. Kathy Hedlund. Students had to cut their own figure out of paper when they were late. Some went so far as to personalize their " dolls. " " One guy cut it out so it looked like he had spiked hair, " stated senior, Cheryl Owens. Overall, these detention paper dolls were hung on bulletin boards in the spirit of fun. " I remember last year, this big football player-like guy got detention and Mr. Gri- sham made a giant paper doll and stapled it to the wall. It was funny! " laughed Debbie Hamlin. Gregory McGee Linda McHenry Brian McMorris Ray McEneaney Marylou McMichael Susan Mcomie Westly Meachem SOPHOMORE CUTOUTS 197, Brett Mills Angela Miranda Brent Mitchell Shelley Mongeon Robert Moon Cynthia Moore Jennifer Moore Julie Moore Kelly Moore Eduardo Morales Kristina Moreno Charlotte Morton Bonnie Moskwa Jonnell Mosley Juliet Mudge Rocio Mull Rebecca Murphy Stephenee Murray Julie Newton Phong Ngo De bra Nickell Kimberly Nicoll Tamara Nie Minette Obryan Rebecca Oconnor Nichoie Old Chanthaphone Ophaso Montque Ornelas Christina Ortiz Manuel Ortiz Thomas Osburn Lillian Osredkar Anthony Otwell Geoffrey Overturf Jay Paasch Paul Palacious Breena Palladino Phaksavanh Panyavong Scott Parker Scott Parker Sheri Parker Cornelius Parks Greg Parks Patricia Patino Cecelia Patton Alexandra Pauley Cosett Payne Diane Peery Kristin Peery Henry Peguero Patricia PeRa Mitchell Penticoff Christina Penunuri Prescilla Perches Esmeralda Perez Joann Perez Sandra Perez Yvette Perez Andrew Perkins Sheri Perkins Michael Petler Benjamin Petralia Laura Pettit 198 PEOPLE Gregory Pfrunder Vanida Phaphonesongk Dion Phillips Vilavanh Phrakhinh Donna Pinkney James Pittman Steven Pizzifred Thomas Flatten Edward Poldrugo Deanna Pollock Patricia Poppa Diana Precourt Kimberly Propp Ener Punsalan An Quach Tarn Quach Michael Queyrel Michael Quinn Pete Quintana Anna Rakstang Dana Ramsden ERSONAL STATEMENTS MADE WITH BUMPER STICKERS AND SIGNS LACING MOTTOS ON YOUR CAR ARLINGTON FAN, many stud- sents cars used bumper stickers to express school spirit. " Arlington Lion on board was my fa- vorite bumper sticker " confided Krisha Smith. Tinis, along with other sayings, was a message carried out through bumper stickers and car signs. Prices for these messages ranged from .50 to $7.50 and up. They could be bought anywhere from a rock concert to the corner store. People had different reasons for buying bumperstickers. Junior Mark Russo confided, " I like to buy funny bumper stickers, because they make me laugh. " Looking at the cars in the student parking lot, you could have spotted personal statements that would have told about the owner of the car without even meeting them. " It all started with ' Baby on Board ' and now its come to my personal favorite ' Lover on Board ' , " disclosed Geoff Guiton, sen- ior, by Frank Shelton Michael Ratledge Ryan Raven Kristen Reed Anthony Reindl Renzo Ricci Julie Rinewait Theresa Rittmann David Roberts Jefl Roberts John Roberts Mike Rocl(ett Arisia Rodriguez Jose Rodriguez Bryant Rooney SOPHOMORE SIGNS Anita Roybal James Runyan Belinda Russeli Michelle Russell Lonnie Rutt Kathy Rykaczewski Eloy Sanchez John Sanchez Daniel Schellenger Dean Schnabel Tracy Schlitz una Schweitzer Anjanette Seipel Sherri Sensenbach Lupita Sepulveda Kimberly Shaw Valerie Shawn Jason Shay Frank Shelton Tracey Short Stephan Simms Tammy Simpson Dana Sims Diana Singer Luis Sistos Jeremy Sizemore Christian Skahill Tammy Skelton George Smith Zachary Smith Deanna Solberg Patricia Solorio David Soria Terri Souksamlane Christina Sparks Travis Spink Todd Steves Willie Stevenson Darnell Stevens Peter Stoffel Robert Strasburg Donna Stratton Sondra Strawbridge Lynn Stringer Li Sun Kathy Swietyniowski Jonathon Szetela Dianna Taglavore Dustin Teel Jason Teel Jeff Terrozaslo Sengkeo Thavisay Marc Thomas Ruby Thomas Amy Thompson Fredrick Thornbury Timothy Threadgold Anastasia Tighe Louis Todd Amber Tombyll Vincent Torres Deanna Tregillis Raymond Triplett Y 200 PEOPLE Roman Trujillo Lisa Valezuela Scott Vanderboom Russel Vanhellen Bryan Vann Rosann Vargas Robert Vaughn Jennifer Vavricka Elvira Velazquez Debbie Vernon Tommie Vitzelto Gia Vong Shelley Voss Robert Wadlow Billy Wafford Regina Waggoner Jennifer Wahlquist Kenneth Warbick Christina Warner Stephanie Watson Christopher Wdowiak OME THINGS SURVIVED THE GENERATION GAP REVIVAL ' READING ABOUT THE BEATLES. Julie Pullitzer displays her ' 60 ' s fashion. Darnck Weiss Aaron Weitmer Lourena West f ary Whitehead Nicole Whitney Andrea Wichman Tara Williams Edy Witham Julia Wolfe Dina Wray Sherrie York Jeffery Young Tammy Zeholla Angel Zerecero Lorraine Zubia Mark Zunie in the late sixties and early seventies, tine days of Dylan and the Byrds, a " radi- cal movement " took place among the young adults of America. The movement originally started to protest the Vietnam war and the nuclear arms race, but the radical spirit didn ' t die out with the end of the war. At the start of the war " flower chil- dren " began sprouting up in many col- leges. Public rallies and picketing often took place on college campuses and in front of nuclear testing sites. Some popu- lar slogans and mottos of the times were: " Make love, not war " ; " Ban the bomb " ; " No nukes " ; and of course " Flower pow- er " . The flower children began to dwindle in the late seventies and by the early eight- ies they were all but obsolete. But in the mid-eighties, the radical attitudes and spirit were revived by a new generation of flower children. This new generation be- gan to bring back the old protest slogans and the clothes worn by those in the six- ties. " I think the clothes are cool, they ' re fun. I don ' t dress like that everyday, though, just when I feel like I ' m in a rut and need to break away, which is usually every full moon! " commented Kim 01- vera. Carlin Olson liked the clothes, " be- cause I just got bored of wearing black. " The generation gap isn ' t as big as we think. Who knows, our kids may wear the same clothes we do now. Could it be that history really does repeat itself? by Doug Corbitt SOPHOMORE 60 ' s REVIVAL 201 V Derk Adams Patricia Akers Richard Alderman Danette Alfaro Michael Algren Leon AlkJre Merci Allebaugh Joseph Allotta Michelle Alvarez Crystal Alveti Kim Armstrong Seth Aronson Irma Arrona Timothy Austin Scott Bail Janna Baker John Baker Matthew Barker Douglas Barlett Deana Barrow Jeremy Basich Claudine Bejjani Robert Bennett Scott Bilinski Jesse Blackwell Mark Blanchard Kami Blood Jennifer Boettcher Michael Bolla April Boothby Scott Boran Clinton Bouchard Alan Bowen Michael Brandt Stephanie Bauer Yvonne Bretado Heather Broman William Bruce Chris Bruebaker Daneen Buck Mike Buechler Jeffery Buechler Jacquelyn Burtt Jennifer Caille Patrick Cannon John Carbajal Julie Carlson Bobbi Carroll Thomas Carter Marta Casper Rudy Castillo Su Catron Loreen Cena Maria Cesena Anthony ChagoHa Melisa Chance Aphone Chang Dara Chapman Ervis Charles Phillip Chavira Francisco Chilson Jack Chilson Michael Cicero 1X£ J ' 202 PEOPLE Karen Cochran Charles Cole Aaron Coley Dylan Collins Jennifer Conklin Tamara Copas Jeanette Corbitt Vanessa Cornejo Jason Cruz George Cunningham Mary Cunningham Michael Czysz Stefanie Daisey Michelle Daniel Calvin Davis Robert Davis Richard Day Raymond Denk Ryan Densmore William Devine Jo Dewees Janet Dey Cheri Dishno Somphavo Douansavanh Sonekha Douansavanh Sonethon Douansavanh Brian Downs Kelly Drexler IRST - YEAR - JITTERS MAY LEAD TO EMBARRASSING MOMENTS RESHMAN LABEL CAN BE BROKEN LISTENING TO DIRECTIONS, Joey Alotta makes his way through the maze of stations on orientation day with the help of Mr. Jeff Silver. - Was school the breeze you thought it would be your freshmen year? Were you the butt of a practi- cal joke or had first-year-jitters? Some 9th graders did not claim the " Freshman " title. This title pro- duced negative comments from some upperclass- men. PURPOSE: A self checklist for 9th graders or " Freshmen. " DIRECTIONS: Check one or more of the following. n Lost your schedule the first week of school ( or your map, or friend). n Walk into the stares of Mrs. Jeano Miller ' s A. P. English class. □ Had an enemy ballpoint explode on your new white outfit. n Walked into the wrong lockerroom. n Shared your lunch with your shirt. D Forget your P.E. locker combination. n Walked down to Lincoln Plaza for lunch. n Forgot your bus pass. n Say you ' re a Sophomore. II Having someone ask, " You ' re a freshman aren ' t you? " Congratulations! If you have chosen one or less, you were a 9th grader not a " Freshman. ' You have broken the stereotype! by oebtie Hamim Louie Dupont Diana Earhart Robin Eriksen Connie Essex Jayne Evans Michelle Evans FRESHMEN CHECKLIST 203 y Victor Facultad Heather Fehmie Robert Felgen Phillip Ferguson Vaneesa Fernandez Alicia Fillippeli Jessie Floras Garrett Flyr Melissa Fortner Michelle Gainer Jeffrey Galluzzo Cathy Garcia Hugh Gardner Marcella Gastelum Tara Geisner Kiley Georgi Marc Gerdeman Alpin Gibbins Shawn Glass Tonia Goddard Geniece Godwin Melonie Goede Adrianna Gonnez Debi Gomez Jennifer Gosney Tina Gottlieb Jamie Grace Holly Graser Jennifer Grohowski Jennifer Grundel Celeste Guerrero Heather Hadsall Christopher Hal! Margaret Hanson Sheryl Hargis Darrell Harpster Charlotte Harrison Annie Harvtson John Her nandez Kristen Hicks Verna Hobbs Heather Hornbacer David Howell Thanh Hua Brian Hubbs Diana Huber Nicol Hudgens In Hyon Sherry Idzardi James llecki Nereida Inzunza Tracy Irish Shondala Jackson Jonnel Janewicz Brian Jarnigan Carol Jarva Jennifer Jaszcar David Jensen Knsti Jernigan Stefani Jewett Adam Johnson Ann Johnson Christine Johnson •y 204 PEOPLE MATTER WHAT THE RISKS, PEOPLE JUST CAN ' T STOP WRITING NOTES OTE FOLDING FANATICS Michael Johnson Michael Johnson Joanna Johnston Tanya Johnson Christina Juarez Peter Juarez Kevin Judd Shawn Karr Sompou Kayachith Sophap Keophommachac Devin Kerby Shara Kessner Tracy Kessner Jennifer Keyes Wayne King Carrie Kirkpatrick Diana Knightly Bradley Koi Kelly Koons Denise Kozna Dennis Krahn Kariann Lang Cherie Lansdale Lillia Lara Linda Larkin Deanna Larsen Mark Lebsock Denise Ledesma CONCEALING HER NOTE. Tonie Tupper tries to escape the watch- ful eye of her social studies teach- Houses, ties, shirts, doghouses or just the plain old square; these are some of the ways people fold notes. Notes are notorious for getting people in trouble. " I ' d just started signing my name and started folding when Miss Goschke looked over my shoulder and grabbed It, " replied Robin Erickson, freshman. No matter how hard you try to conceal your trusty note, teachers go crazy when they see that odd shaped object on a student ' s desk. Al- though teachers scorn note writing, there are however a few creative ways to fold these messages of urgency. " Notes are a lot of fun, if you don ' t get caught because there are so many fun ways to fold them, " stated Joyce Ma- dokoro, freshman. " by Christina Edivan Michael Lehman Anthony Lema Elaine Lepolo David Leyva Nathaniel Lindblade Ryan Litke Mauricio Llamas FRESHMEN NOTES 205 - Pilar Llamas Trinidad Llamas George Locke James Lopez Julie Lopez Lisa Lopez Darlena Love Robert Lowe Brenda Lowry Hoa Lu Micah Lubensky John Lucius Andrew Lynch Jason Lyons Eleanor Madigal Joyce Madokoro Jennifer Malmberg Tammy Manning Michael Marley Sylvia Marquez Jennifer Marriner Kelly Marshall Jeff Martin John Martinez Marjone Martinez Jeffrey Mathews Natasha May Jim McElmeel Angel McKay Tami McMorris Carrie McNulty Sandra Mejia Ana Metara John Mendolia Robert Merrill Jonathan Miller Daniel Miramontez Olivia Miranda Lisa Monahan Tammie Moore Alejandro Morales Michelle Morgan Craig Morns Kimberlee Mozer Donna Mullen Robert Murphy Steven Murphy Robert Murray Richard Navarro Douglas Nell Mario Nelson Du Ngo Stephan Nielson Minerva Nunez Ross Nussbaum Amy Oaks Shenan Oakes Jennifer Olson Timothy Orozco Karl Osborn April Paladino Tiffany Paladino David Palmer J 206 PEOPLE Nongrack Panyavong Yvette Parra Jennifer Patlno Ralph Patton David Penneau Yolanda Perez Bao Pham Dao Pham Haj Phan Kimberly Phillips Alan Poe Barbara Prater Nicole Price Cnstal Proud Matthew Pyles Kimberly Quesada Todd Quesada Robin Radcliffe Stacy Radle Natalie Ralston Gloria Ramirez Johnny Ramirez Joseph Ramos Lorna Reed Robert Reed Gary Reid Deanna Reynolds Richard Roa ANTING TO LOOK GOOD COMPELLED SEVERAL STUDENTS TO DIET AIST NOT WANT NOT The quest for a perfect body has be- come one of the major concerns of many students. " Having a perfect body has become kind of a dream for me, " stated Joanne Smith, sophomore. Opinions on diets varied. Jeff Guiton senior, exclaimed, " A diet was . . . be- ing hungry! It was murder when you had no self control! " Willpower was a word used by many students to describe diets. Deana Tre- gillis, sophomore, explained, " You have to have a lot of willpower or you ' ll never get through it without going crazy! " Many students thought of their diets as more of a chore than a way to be beautiful. Ruth Momrow, junior, joked, " Beauty knows no pain! " The majority of the students agreed; dieting is not the easiest thing to do, but most people living in the U.S. have gone on a diet at least once in their lives. " I ' ve been on so many diets in my life that I can ' t remember how many I ' ve actually been on! " laughed Steph- anie Gordon, junior. Sandy Murray, senior, sums it all up, " ... if you have the willpower for it, it ' s great. But if you don ' t, forget it! " by Laura Elliot Mark Robitzer Maria Rodarte Candy Rodeheaver Jesus Rodriguez Daniel Rodriguez Michelle Roehsler Jeremy Rohn Kevin Roldan Lauren Rooney Carol Resales Gregory Rosenlof Deborah Roth Bridget Rothey Amanda Rowe FRESHMEN DIETS 207 V Theresa Roycroft Jeremy Runyan Melissa Russo Jeffery Sankey Ann Sausser Ernest Savage Linda Schaeffer Suzanne Schanz Annique Schenck Michelle Schmidt Chris Schoonderwood Marcy Schroeder Donicka Schultz Laura Scott Tracy Scrivens Christopher Scully Jennine Sedgwick Deeana Servantes Chad Sexton Kerry Shalamunec Rick Shaputis Gregory Shields Cody Shipley Staci Shon Joann Silva Linda Simkoff Richard Simmons Scott Sinclair K Aii i Thomas Skalski Diane Smith Jo_ ' ;fph Smith .h Snaveiy lOn Sneddor) arry Sofberg Aiison Sommer Angela Sosa Miguel Soto Marisela Sparks Eric Stamm Curtis Stanley Michelle Stevens Jason Sticktey Tommy Stokes Dawn Strak Amy Stupp-Clewell Michael Sullivan Christopher Swank Karen Swietyniowski Peggy Taniguchi Jennifer Teaford Jennifer Thompson Kathleen Thompson Kim Thompson Maureen Thurman Amanda Ttnker Jennifer Todd Jeffrey Tomazm Thuy Truong Kyle Tucker Antoinette Tupper Chad Tyson Edward Urbale)0 Hugo Valdez 208 J PEOPLE Jose Valdez Jimmy Valles Paul Vanhulle Aldo Vargas Lawrence Vargas Sisouphan Vilaiphanh Chance Vincent Chris Vitolo Scott Walters James Watkins Jessica Weathersbee Nice! Wells Enck Wenthe Cora West Cheryl Whaley Charlene Wichman Melissa Wiese Melissa Wild Alex Willcut Kelly Willcuts Timothy Williamson Garrett Winn Robert Wood Tammy Wozencraft Sah wn Wright Tracy Yoder Amy Venders Bryan York LTERNATIVE BATHROOM PASSES WERE USED BY SOME TEACHERS DIFFERENT TYPE OF PASS " I raised my hand and asked Mrs. yiiller, ' Can I go to the bathroom? ' She ;aid ' Yes ' , but then to my surprise she landed me a wooden P " , revealed vette Perez. " Get it? It was a P!! " she idded. Many students found teachers to lave unusual bathroom passes. Al- hough there were still the plain paper )asses, many teachers had special passes of their own. Gravels, staplers, and wooden keys were just a few. Although there were many different types of passes, there were still teach- ers who didn ' t give one at all. Ms. Smith ' s reason for not giving passes to the bathroom was, " Since my pass was invisible, I couldn ' t risk giving it to stu- dents because, campus aids wouldn ' t be able to see it and my students would be picked up. " Mr. McNitt was also among the teachers who usually didn ' t give passes to the bathroom. Even so, he had a special trading system for those who just could ' nt wait. " I ' ll trade a tardy for a pass to the bathroom, " stated Mr. McNitt. He felt for most cases, " They Could Hold It!! " by Karen Madokoro David Young Jennifer Young Patrick Young Anita Zamora David Zapalac Katherine Zapien Jason Zeilenga FRESHMEN PASSES 209 Y WE ' RE New Gift Ideas y pg. 215 Sing Aloud pg. 218 Darker Images y. pg222 J - SUriAN iXHALLMARK CLERK, Amy Brandt fills a helium bal- loon. Pat ' s Hallmark was a favorite place to shop for secret pal gifts. WRINGING, Zach Smith, Jeff Young, Scott Hall, and Jeff Beaulieu harmonize during a Negro Spiritual. The Chamber Singers attended Mrs. Gloria McCloud ' s American Literature classes as a part of her unit of the slavery era. V ANNING CENTERS, that golden tan could be achieved " artificially. " Tanning spas vs ere ex- tremely popular for the year-round tan students. °y 210 THEME IN ADVERTISEMENT Yummie Delights v pg 226 p A Step Above the Rest V pg 228 March to a Beat y pg233 JOYING HER DAY AT WORK, Sandy Al- PURCHASERS, Miss Tami Latham and V KEEPING IN TUNE, Kim Asada plays the piano, cantor refills the yogurt machine. Your Yogurt Lori Threadgold discuss a tribute to senior mem- Kim. a senior member of the Golden Pride Band, was Stop was an alternative to ice cream parlors. bers of the drill team. Lori and Miss Latham recognized in the ads section. worked closely in drill team and on senior class projects. ADVERTISEMENT 211 Good Luckf Lions! 1986 c lrlington High School Football Varsity R. Cauchon, R. Campbell, R. Schmidt, J. Mayberry, P. Lynch, D. Thomas, D. Salqulst, T. Wiebe, C. Fisk. G. Guiton, M. Gomez, J. Shelton, G. Cal- derllla, J. King, K. Smith, C. Reul, D. Hayes, J. Murphy. E. Simms, A. Rutledge, P. Pagan, J. Harrison, S. McNItt. D. Arellano, G. Rungo, M. Payne, ■ Ned lund, S. Slingsby. C. Green, P. Pagan, L. Lambert, C. Hopkins, M. Wensel, M. Russo, R. Clark, D. Dooley, L. Jared, K Cox, M. Linton. G. Nell, M. Dea, D. Southard, E. Acosta, L. Stockton, N. Miller, T. Harrelson, G. Pfrunder, D. Quintana, M. Ryneal. P. Hall, A. McPeak. W. Fisk, R. Hodnett, R. Jared, M. Robitzer, A.Cowan, D. Fitch, S. Gibbons, T. Seckinger, B. Triebwasser. Junior Varsity ■J. Shay, T. Threadgold, R. Campbell, J. Acosta, B. Buitteres, D. Thomas, D. Schlellenger, K. McCarthy. 2nd Row: W Hawkins, R. Cauchon, J. Shelton, G. R. Schmidt, J. Quintana, D. Arellano, J. Harrison, S. McNitt, P. Pagan, G. Rungo, M. Payne, K. Hedlund Calderilla, 0. King, K. Smith, C. Reul, D. Hayes, W. Fisk. A. Campos, D. Maples. M. Gomez, A. Taylor, P. Sanchez, E. Poldrugo, 8. Wells, C. Hopkins, J. Cabrera, A. Perkins. N. Alvarez. R. VanHellen. D. Salqulst, M. Brittain, D. Ladbetter. M. Wilson, B. Wadlow, L Noggle, K. Leedy, C. Green, J. O ' Donnell, S. Slingsby. M. Delaney F. Shelton. K. Cox, J. Patterson. C Finley. M. Russo. M. Dea, M. Linton, G. Pfrunder, L. Stockon, D. Quintana, D. Dooley. S. Parker. Freshmen J. Sankey, C. Martin, S. Murphy, D. Palnner, S. Wall, C. Shipley, T. Thompson, J. Mendolia. W. King, T. Orozco, C. Morris, J. Duggan, M. Robitzer, V. Facultad, N. Lindblade, S. Nielsen. J. Tomazin, D. Nell, D. Gomez, M. Schmidt, Coaches Quesada, Wiley, Woodhead, R. King, C. Reid, P. Young. D. Rodriguez, J. Cordova, S. Kunhart, D. Kerby, A. Bohanek, D. Penneau, 0. Lyons, D. Miramontes. B. Jarnagin, J. Grace, E. Stamm, M. Gerdeman, K. Judd, J. FIgr, G. Locke, A. Poe, T. Williamson. From a4rlinfeton Football Boosters y 212 ADS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1987 MEDICAL WOODCREST MEDICAL CLINIC Family Practice (714) 780-0691 24 HR. Emergency Call 16801 Van Buren Blvd. Woodcrest DENTAL WOODCREST DENTAL Dwujj e. OM, rosDS. Dentistry for Adults and Children (714) 780-8831 17942 Van Buren Blvd. Woodcrest PODIATRY WOODCREST PODIATRY Foot Specialist (714) 780-0691 16801 Van Buren Blvd. Woodcrest AMBULANCE GOODHEW AMBULANCE SERVICE 24 HR. SERVICE Paramedics (714)684-5520 I LIFE THREATENING EMERGENCY 911 VETERINARY WOODCREST VETERINARY CLINIC UhoA JAnirem. FUJ . (714) 780-3250 18945 Van Buren Blvd. Woodcrest -cr FIRE POLICE WOODCREST FIRE STATION Emergency (800) 472-5697 17800 Van Buren Blvd. 780-8620 17650 Cajalco 780-8241 SHERIFF Emergency 787-2444 OPTOMETRY WOODCREST EYE CENTER der Shai»-u ioy mn, OH). Optometry (714) 780-0270 16801 Van Buren. Suite B Woodcrest HOSPITAL PARKVIEW COMMUNITY HOSPITAL 24 HR. Emergency Room Service Full Hospital Support Services 1 2 Block West of Magnolia Jackson (714) 688-2211 3865 Jackson Street Riverside ORTHODONTICS ALDEN B. CHASE. D.D.S.. M.S. CLELAN G. EHRLER. D.D.S.. M.S. for Children and Adults (714) 780-7507 17940 Van Buren. Suite B Woodcrest CHIROPRACTIC WOODCREST CHIROPRACTIC OFFICES lM. Mynn Scedna, .C. Chiropractor (714) 780-8833 6801 Van Buren Blvd. Woodcrest By Woodcrest Healthcare Associalet ADS 21 Employee Owned NATIONAL SCHOOL STUDIOS, INC. 3357 Chicago Avenue Riverside, California 92507 (7 lit) 787-8568 FINE PHOTOGRAPHY BY: Michael Christman Associates TOUCHING THE LIVES OF STUDENTS ALL ACROSS AMERICA. . . CAPTURING TODAY. . . MEMORIES FOR TOMORROW. jrilrsjuDiOS.wc. MICHAEL CHRI8TMAN 3367 CMoagO Avenue rweriide. CMtowla 92607 Cameo Portraits 214 ADS Specializing In Senior Portraits With Distinction Weddings Passport Photos Children ' s Portraits Family Portraits 9455-A Magnolia Ave. Riverside, CA 92503 359-3165 m © Your Family Photographer By Roy Buchanan Dan Patterson Carolyn Patterson Carl Bristol MaUe Bristol ' ' Pat ' s 4} «! a4 Shop Van Buren at Lincoln 2995 Van Buren. Suite A-1 1 Riverside, Ca. 92503 Phone: (714) 785-8853 DaLPHIN 3556 ADAMS ST. RIVERSIDE. CA 92504 (714) 689-0550 1 1 Casa Rosa Farm, Inc. • 1690 WASHINGTON ST. RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 92506 PETER M. LEWIS (714) 683-9806 (714) 780-4059 Susan Derr Drake (714) 780-9932 (714) 780-0479 THE ANCIENT ART OF SELF-DEFENSE KUNO ' FU SAN SOO INSTRUCTOR Al Rubin MASTER 3832 (A) PIERCE ST., RIVERSjOE, CA (714) 689-9759 ADS 21 y To Our Girl You ' ve Come Along Way! We Love You, Mom and David Congratulations Stinker! y 216 ADS AHS HONOR ROLL HIGH HONORS 4.0 Derk Adams Sonetho Douangsavanh Dawn Linder Cheryl Owens Patricia Akers Catherine Fagan Hoa Lu Cynthia Owens Julie Aochi Patrick Fagan Micah Lubensky Breena Palladino Doniella Baca Wayne Fisk David Lucius Jeffrey Pene Douglas Bartlett Michelle Flores Joyce Madokoro Patricia Poppa Deana Barrow Tina Gottlieb George Mayberry Anna Rakstang Joe Beltran Cheree Griffith Linda McHenry Scott Robblee Deanna Boettcher Joseph Harvey Shannon McWhorter Jeremy Runyan Karey Brandt Renee Hernandez Lisa Monahan Coliene Sandman Scott Burke Julie Hollenbeck Bonnie Moskwa Dylan Schott Robert Bycott Charles Hopkins Christal Mozer Shawn Seidel Julie Carlson In Hyon Kimberly Munson Angela Shin Stephen Carlson Ann Johnson Stephen Murray Bridget Starkman Su Catron Brenda Johnson Due Nguyen Michael Sullivan Aphone Chang Jianda Johnson Hanh Nguyen Eugene Takenaga Chun Chang Jennifer Keyes James Niehoff Thuy Truong Ho Chang Eve Larson Anna-Marie Notter Mary Vikupitz Somphav Dovangsava nh Robert LaSalle Marcella Ogata Mark Wensel Sonekha Douangsavar h Allen Lehman HONO Jennifer Olson Julia Wolfe Ian Appleford Michelle Frushon rx O.O O.. Sheri Mahon Gregory Shields Kimberly Asada Michelle Gainer David Maples Dawnes Sims Chad Ash Sandi Giles Michelle Marks Diana Singer Debra Ash Derek Hamilton Misty Marks Thomas Skalski Holly Ashbridge Paula Harden Darlene Matejka Marlin Smith Amy Bayers Antoine Haskins Richard Merlin Kimberly Snowden Diane Beeler Jill Hollenbeck Brent Mitchell Alison Sommer Jon Bennett Ipai Hsiao Cherise Montellano Thomas Stokes Shawn Bennett Jared Hudgens Robert Murray Robert Strasburg Ingrid Bernhardt Valerie Huish Lori Nelson L, Kayle Sutton Carolyn Biegel Sherry Idzardi ■Phong Ngo Michael Sylvia Stacey Bloomberg Nickann Ishmael Due Nguyen Linh Tang Lisa Bodle Shannon James Brent Nolen Loren Tarmo Kimberly Boucher Charles Johnson Anna Notaro Kathleen Thompson Heather Broman Michael Johnson Ross Nussbaum Amanda Tinker Jacquelyn Burtt Steven Johnson Rebecca O ' Connor Maria Tomazin Marta Casper Karen Jordan Nichole Old Laura Tucker Kristin Cassias Marissa Kats Jay Paasch Edward Urbalejo Maria Cesena Karen Kline David Palmer Michael Urick Melisa Chance Carey Kouf Michelle Pauley Robert Vaughn Courtney Chittock Ella Laroche Kristin Peery AnaMaria Vega William Choi Curtis Lemley Yvette Perez Shelley Voss Windee Clinard Pamela Lewellen Juan Pesqueda Robert Wadlow Aaron Coley David Leyva Miguel Pesqueda Billy Wafford Stefan! Daisey Jun Little Vanida Phaphonesongk Michael Ward Jason Dixon Brenda Lowry Dana Ramsden Stephan Watson Nora Dorson Peter Lynaugh Deborah Reindl Melissa Wiese Diane Earhart Andrew Lynch Michael Roberts Sean Wilkie Rikki Ehrhard Peter Lynch Tuesdee Rundle Garrett Winn Douglas Fairchild Andrew Ma Annique Schenck Marcus Woodworth Cheryl Frost FIRST i Karen Madokoro 5EMESTE Jayme Shelton R HON( Tracy Yoder DR ROLL ADS 217 7 THE COOK ' S NOOK Gourmet Shop 2995 Van Buren 3A Riverside. CA 92503 714- 354-8552 VELMA DON SHERWOOD Coffees, TeaSi Wines Baskets Many Gifts Af fc Bmlt 5541 Van Buren 359-8543 NAILS by Appointment Only manicures Tips and Overlays Acrylic Nails ASK for GLORIA air brushing 9395 Magnolia Ave. Riverside, CA 92503 (714) 689-5075 Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday Scfiool (all ages) 9 a.m. High School Youth Group 7-9 p.m. Sun. evenings Reverend Donald Jessup, Pastor 218 ADS Arlington United Methodist Church 148lh COMBAT COMMUNICATIONS SQUADRON ( AFCC) Joline I . McLaughlin career Counselor (714)983-2319 (AV) 947 3559 2500 Acacia OntariolAP, CA91761-7627 Best wishes to our Seniors. Thank you for your dedication. AHS Vocal Music 218 ADS Tc owv i mj ipecial dmqiSeni, KaXM Joifoe, Madokono ' , Yom Idqk kciwd ijeaii cm mei of imck iutpo itaMCe,. Wr Ickouj ijovb uii (Juicufi dtr ijowv heit We, cm itr I 0UJ piuxd of tjoii botk. Keep up Ua good uicnkll We, CO ' ' , Mou Oai tfoa bolk. . RUDY REYES. OWNER (714) 780-2330 ::)jal% vsntuii Complete Hair Care for men and women 17034 Van BuREN Buvd • WOODCREST. CA 92504 TuES. - Sat. 9 TO 6 • HAIR STVLING • PERMS HAIR COLORING • THE 1986-1987 SIGN CREfi JONNEL JANEWICZ ANDREW MA CHAD ASH PATTY POPPA LAURIE WOODLAND THERESA CORBITT " SHERRY JONES ' MIKE BRANDT " ' ' THANKS FOR ALL YOUR HELP! HOW MAU BROWN COW NOW? , Repairs • New Installations • Residential • Conimercial P.J. ' s Air Conditioning Heating Refrigeration Ice Machines (714) 359-7428 Pele ADS 21 CHILLIN ' ' 87 Jeanette Tupper Jay Mayberry Mark Pratt Cassi Anderson Andrew Ma Marissa Kats Pablo Sanchez Courtney Chittock Rose Hartsock Russell Utz Jim Murphy Laura Musacchio Holly Ashbridge Diana Keers Sandi Giles Kelly Boozell Amy Bayers Theresa Corbitt Jean Boodwin Karen Kline Laurie Woodland Sherry Jones Scott Parker Khelly Chacon Patty Poppa Chad Ash Mike Brandt Tracy Irish Jonnel Janewicz 20 220 ADS Riverside County Office of Education Dale S. Holmes, Superintendent Regional Occupational Program Congratulates The Class of 1987 R.O.P. Training for Tomorrow ' s Careers . . . Today! • CUSTOM DRAPERIES • MINI BLINDS • VERTICALS • WOVEN WOODS • WINDOW SHADES • VERESOL SHADES • CUSTOM SHUTTERS f,ec ? " ' ' ' ■ " " ' »„ VVF MAKH HOLSH CALLS Riverside County Pomona Vaiiey (714)359-1745 (714)865-6620 ■UluiMo nte io« ' design " A Family Business Since 1%8 " HAVE THE BEST! DON ' T BE FOOLED FOR LESS! WE USE ONLY KIRSCH HARDWARE (t DECORATOR RODS. TUXEDO RENTAL Bridal Bouliquc TWO CONVCWICnT LOCATIONS 0195 Maunulin Ave. Klvcrsldc.CA 93506 (714) 6eA-6IG0 is Our Business 821 A n. Main St. r rkrldtte f-Uia Cotona. CA 91720 (714) 734-2360 ADS 221 y JAMES A. POWELL 4085 SEYMOUR STREET RIVERSIDE, CALIF. 92505 THE ONLY TOTAL TANNING CENTER IN RIVERSIDE SUNROOMS • STIMULATES MELANIN FOR SUN PROTECTION • DEEPER NATURAL TAN LASTS LONGER SUNBEDS • TANS IN HALF THE TIME • NEW RUVA SYSTEM 359-3180 MALIBU SUNTAN CENTER 9667 MAGNOLIA AVE., RIVERSIDE, CA 92503 (ACROSS FROM ARLINGTON THEATER) smillig hair styling 6185 Magnolia Avenue • 784-0180 The 1986-87 Pep squad would like to say Goodbye to the following seniors! Trina Gopar, Diana Keers, Jeanette Tupper, Maria Tomazin, Cherise Damper, Gina White, Holly Ashbridge, Debbie Reindl, Cassi Anderson, Laura Musacchio You all did a great job, and we wish you good luck in all your futures. 22 222 ADS People liked him. That ' s the way he was, a nice guy and fun to be around. In school, he was a pretty good student, kept in step most of the time in Junior AFROTC, and stayed out of trouble. He was extraordinarily talented, a skillful pilot, and a dedicated bicyclist. He was a fine son, the best! He is much loved and acutely missed. The class of ' 87 is richer for his being a part of it and poorer for his loss. Tinrriiw IN MEMORY OF GARRETT CHARLES " GARY " COCKERHAM 1968-1985 ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL, CLASS OF 1987 " Oh, I have slipped the surly bonds of earth And danced the skies on laughter-silvered wrings . High Flight-J.G. Magee, Jr. His MOTHER AND FATHER ADS 223 y TRACTORLAND INC. i Sales: All makes and models of used heavy equipment. Parts: New • Used • Rebuilt • Exchange 1 Service: Fuel Injection and Turbo Full Line Repair Shop CAT Trained Mechanics Wanted: Heavy Equipment for Resale and Dismantling 21921 Alessandro, Riverside, Caiifornia 92508 (714) 656-3585 • (800) 854-8515 Telex 183869 RAY NEWMAN, PRESIDENT GENERAL MANAGER CHUCK FISHER. GENERAL PARTS SERVICE MANAGER WE SPECIALIZE IN CATERPILLAR PRODUCTS V 224 ads CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1987 SIMBA KALI GRADUATES!!! Karen Trina Gopar Cyndi Guy Anderson Kinn Olvera Mike Roberts Terry Hsiao Jayme Shelton Krisha Smith Trent Seckinger ALWAYS REMEMBER: ii f« ,-«S -«YT ,=• -V , i j-i ADS 22 ClteckUy ifoa, odt Cot gidliMt(0 AM T ffuf Bowtm Joilm your yo urt WANK YOU fOR YOUR PATRONAGE! (714) 687-STOP 2955 l m Bum,, 92503 V 226 ADS Rose Hartsock Kim Olvera .t.- The Class of 1987 is memories of: N.E. Club Hollywood Fash- ions Michealangelo Side Streets off Mel- rose and Hollywood Blvd. Yearbook Dead- lines Morning An- nouncements Dread- ed A.S.B. Meetings Senior Homecoming King and Queen. Red Hair Partying Pinto 3rd period munchies Richard and Mike-The Dancer-Bloomington Coming home at 7:00 a.m. Mr. Silver- " What is it this weekend Girls? " Is he " T? " Fuzzy Navel Dewey Stevens Quaters Bacardi and Coke Naugle Runs Mr. Blues Donuts Beach Trips Clean Kim ' s Room! Rose, do my make-up Michelle, do my hair Kim, Can I borrow your clothes? Cherie, mix me a drink Lake Havasu Spring Break Roughing it Riverside Parties 3 months and still Zilch! No Waterbeds The big " 0 " I ' m late ' De- tentions Rose knose Where ' s the Pool- sticks Orange juice " How Wild! " " Oh. how fun " Attitudes Ronnie ' s Room Wed. nites at Palm " Our " Guess jackets The Cure Led Zepplin Yardbirds Cabret Vol- taire ■ Bizarre Love Tri- angle — Brian West? Senior Prom Grad Nite Graduation Asta La Vista Baby!! Class of 1987 ADS 227 To Miss Latham, Golden Girls, and Booster Club Parents, Our year has now come to an end. We ' ve had good times and made many friends. We hope happy memories have been left behind, From the greatest senior class you ' ll ever find. Good luck in the years to come. From the seniors, Sandi Giles Lia Bedrosian Laurie Threadgold Tracy Anderson Amy Bayers Orisco Wilson OUR MISSION: SERVICE At Mission Savings and Loan, we take service seriously! With our team of loan professionals, combining over 70 years of experience, we can make you the loan you need — quickly, efficiently, and at very competitive rates. For our savings customers, you can count on our friendly staff to handle your accounts professionally, with the personal touch you deserve. In fact, at Mission Savings, we know all of our customers by name! Stop by today and find out what our MISSION (should you choose to accept it), can mean to you. You ' ll be glad you did! NLTT AmLlATED WITH MISSION BANK ESLE mission SAVINGS and LOAN 4860 La Sierra Ave., Riverside, CA 92505 (714) 359-4700 t=l TO THE CLA OF 1 987 .2y 228 ADS MCML. . : vV ui»w%( -£% Q t: ' 1 lO ir TTS . 0 No additional charge for more than 6 units. As low as $5 per unit up to 5 units OPEN THIS FALL $fiL Moves You In! IMMEDIATE OCCUPATiCY FOR AnVOME 18 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER. 102 acres 120 classrooms Over 1,200 different courses for college credit Fully landscaped Ample parking Recreational facilities 1,400 seat auditorium Art gallery Cosmetology services Planetarium food services for up to 400 persons Morning, day and evening classes Pool complex with ' lessons Lighted tennis courts rinancial aid available Courses transferable to 4-year colleges W0 QUALITY " EDUCATION • Security • Air conditioning • Health services • Mens and women ' s gymnasiums • 4,500-seat stadium • Veterans welcome • Out-of-state residents can qualify • Assessment testing by appointment • Library open on weekdays • Special programs for re-entry students • Transportation available for seniors and handicapped CALL 684-1112 Monday - Friday Your Registration Hotline located in the country ' s fastest-growing county Riverside Community College " A Commitment to Learning " 4800 MAQMOLIA AVEMUE • RIVERSIDE 92506 • 684-3240 ADS 229 V ARLINGTON FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL 2951 Jackson St Riverside, California phone 688-1424 30 230 F FA Mexican cuisine today, it is hard to rememt when Mexican dinnerhouses did not exist. jr a time • ' M%? 5 T e year was 1954, and Larry Cano opened the first El Torito in Endno, California. ' J ! t i! Inspired by the delicious food and warm hospitality shared among his family and friends, Cano ' s challenge was to introduce Mexican cuisine to the American public. A menu was created that allowed guests to sample a variety of authentic recipes from Gmo ' s ancestral homeland. A warm, family atmosphere prevailed in the little restaurant, and the staff took pride in maintaining the highest standards of quality, freshness, and service. The overwhelming popularity of the first EI Torito sparked an expansion of our restaurant famOy to over 200 restaurants across the country today. 3740 PARK SIERRA RIVERSIDE, CALIF. «_ 785-036 1 Phone (714) 788-7270 TOM SCHULTZ Vice principal RIVERSIDE UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL 2951 JACKSON STREET RIVERSIDE. CA 92503 License 330623 TOM GARCIA electric co. Electrician 354-7437 B M x AUTO PARTS i KflE RK r - Oomattic Foreign BS B ROY PEARSON ( ■a M (SWEDE) n l — IBUtKgk PH: 688-6177 " 1 . 9518 MAGNOLIA AVE •RIVERSIDE. CA 92503 olOPM Mon.-Fri • 9AM to6PM Sun HOURS 8AM 8 AM to 6PM Sat Phone (714) 788-7243 STAN CONERLY PRINCIPAL RIVERSIDE UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT arlington high school 2951 jackson street Riverside. CA 92503 ADS 23 y unrnirunr TEACHERS BUILD LONG LASTING REPUTATIONS I .ArniiLiiUL Not old! No, they ' re experienced, they ' re respected, they ' ve stuck with the school through thick and thin, and probably more thick than thin. Who are they? They are the twenty-five staff members that have been with Arlington since 1973, the first year its doors opened. There have been differences since the school was first opened, such as those observed by Mrs. Jane Matt- son, " There is a much greater em- phasis on academic subjects for all students and much less emphasis upon student choice for higher sub- jects. " But she also saw that " ... the staff and students care about one another. " In Mr. Larry Mumma ' s opinion, " The biggest change in the school was creating a pleasant cultural mix- ing of student groups and preventing conflicts. " Ms. Jean Oxford felt it was the development of the tardy policy with OCS and Saturday School that made a great impact on students. " Arlington has grown academical- ly, and in the eyes of the community it is highly thought of. We have a very good reputation in all areas! " expressed Mr. Wayne Kaloust. by Chnstal Mozer The entire staff has pulled together to make Arlington the best it can be, but those people, that have put so much of their lifetime here, deserve special recognition: Danny Arellano Alice Beardsley Al Caballero Jean Cosentino Michelle D ' Ascanio Dick Diamond Bob Douglas Frank Guzman Roger Hocking Jim Hoeben John Hoyer June Jones Wayne Kaloust Jane Mattson Jeano Miller Margie Milton Larry Mumma Jean Oxford Helena Rangel Adrian Reinis Nick Rodillas Jim Schlueter Linda Thirion Valerie Turner Harvey Zamora AT HIS PODIUM, Mr. Al Caballero has taught auto for the past fourteen years. FILING, Ms. June Jones has been here since 1973. STANDING BY A TRUCK, Mr. Harvey Zamora has been a custodian at Arlington since the school opened. •SHH-ING " HER CLASS, Ms. Valerie Turner has the experience of fourteen years at Ar- lington behind her. V 232 ADS THE GRADUATING CLASS GOLDEN PRIDE BAND FLAGS SCOTT BURKE VERONICA LEYVA ALLEN LEHMAN PEGGIE PROPER DOREEN UEBEL TERRY HSIAO JON H EATON DAVID MURPHY (NOT SHOWN) KIM ASADA CHRISTINA BERGER TUESDEE RUNDLE TRISHA LEWELLEN ADS 233 33 Academic Decathalon 54 Associate Student Body 22 Astronomy club 30 Auto club 50 Badminton 112, 113 Band 26 Baseball 96, 97 Basketball 102-105 Cheer 60 Choir 64 Class officers 28 Cross-country 85, 85 California Scholarship Federation 54 Drama uiui Drill team 26, 74 Equestrian team 74 Girls Basketball 100- 101 Girls Soccer 100-101 Flag team 26, 76 Football 80-83 Future Business Leaders of America 70 Future Farmers of America 77 JV Baseball 96, 97 JV Basketball 102- 105 JV Cheer 60 JV Football 80-83 ;oftball 98, 99 Mane Thing 44 Mock Trial 54 Reserve Officer Training Corp 68 Students Against Driving Drunk 50 Simba Kali 44 Soccer 92, 93 Softball 98, 99 Songleaders 60 Swimming 106, 107 Tennis 94, 95, 110, 111 Track 108, 109 Volleyball 90, 91 Waterpolo 86, 87 Wrestling 88, 89 ATUHAISIGE for the better? " Can I borrow a quarter? I need to use the phone. " " But it only costs 20 l:! " " Not anymore ... " That ' s right, with the replacing of the old vandalized phones, came a 5 t price raise. These new " Hi Tech " phones were computerized and were owned by a private company, which charged 25 t per call, rather than the standard 20 t. Many stu- dents welcomed the change after the old phones had been virtually destroyed by burnings. Some people didn ' t even mind the price hike. Jay me Shelton concluded, " I ' d much rather pay an extra five cents, than put those gross phones near my face! " OLD BURNT PHONES, ism. were a result of vandal- NEW ' HI TECH " PHONES, are owned by a private company that charges 25$ per call. V 234 INDEX 4 INDEX ids scare grew in LA Acosta. Ernie 080. 096. 160 Acosta. Jef) 080, 108. 192 Acosta. Louis 056. 068, 192 Adams. Kevin 096. 192 Adams. Laura 192 Adamson, Tara 060. 061. 184 Aguirre. Raymond 068, 088. 192 Akers, Ann 106 Alcantar. Sandy 21 1 Alderette, David 068 Alderman. Charles 054. 096. 184 Alderman. Richard 088 Alexander, Melanie 192 Alfara, Danette 098 Alfred, Lisa 144 Algren, Mike 110 Allan. Brian 192 Allebaugh. Graham 26, 110 Allebaugh, Merci 005. 026. 074 Allen, Berlinda 192 Allenbaugh, Robert 184 Alligood, Katina 108 Allots, Katie 132 llotta, Joe 092 llotta, John 100 ..llotta. Katie 056. 100. 101, 184 Almgren, Jeff 068, 192 Alonzo, Mercy 26, 074, 184 Alonzo, Mike 096. 192 Alsup. Jennifer 050. 192 Alvarez. Laura 068, 100. 126. 184 Alvarez. Noel 80, 192 Alveti, Crystal 060 Amezcua. Aneka 192 Ammerman. Drew 126. 160 Amos. Callie 192 Andengaard, Brett 192 Andergard, Todd 133, 160 Anderson, Carrie 192 Anderson, Cassi 022, 060. 061, 160. 163. 220 Anderson. Chen 184 Anderson. Ian 059. 192 Anderson. Jeffery 192 Anderson. Karen 044. 160 Anderson. Kristen 160 Anderson, Laurie 050 Anderson, Tracy 074, 160, 163 Anderson, Walter 192 Andrade. Guillermo 192 Andradi, Guierrmo 096 Andre, Randy 030. 068. 160 Anger. Marc 146. 160 Anthony. Joy 160 Anthony. Lome 050. 192 Antolin. Matt 044. 192 Aochi. Julie 054. 090, 149, 160, 236 Apodaca, Claudia 184 Appleford, Ian 054, 108, 192 Arce, Beverly 144 Arctnega, Joe 096 Arcy, Gene 184 Arellano, Danny 080, 083. 140 Arevalo. Carmen 144 Anas. Geno 179. 184 Armenta. Carmen 184 Arnold. Christie 160 Arnold. Tracy 054, 184 Arona, Irma 26 Arrao, Darlenne 068 Asada, Kim 26. 044, 160, 211 Ash, Chad 004. 010. 025. 26. 028. 036. 096, 220 Ash, Debbie 26, 027, 054. 184 Ashbridge. Holly 022, 053. 060, 148, 160. 220 Ashcock. Carolyn 184 Asztalos. Richard 192 Avery. Ande 160 Avila, Luis 160 Avila, Nancy 26, 192 Avila, Ralph 18. 088. 112 Azblos. Richard 068 Baca. Donielle 054. 138. 139. 160 Bacheher, Dionne 192 Bachor. John 184 Bachoz. John 160 Backstrom, Sheri 26, 074, 100, 108, 192 Bail, Connie 160 Bail, Scott 068 Bailor, Ardice 143 Baird. Stacie 160 Balckwell, Matthew 184 Ballesteros, Cruz 020 Ballesteros, Lee 054, 068 Banks, Kurt 088, 089 Bannow, Steve 106 Barboa. Elvia 184 Barletl, Doug 030 Barrett. Donovan 068. 192 Barrier. Angie 060. 184. 191 Barth. Bryan 192 Bash, Rob 072 Bash, Rosalyn 096 Basich, Deanna 106, 192 Basich, Jeremy 110, 111 Bayers, Amy 026, 029. 074. 149. 161. 220 Bayl. Connie 044 Beard, Jeremy 161 Beaulieu, Jeff 004, 184. 210 Beaulieu, Julie 192 Bedell, Baylen 184 Bedrosian, Lia 26. 067, 074, 161, 163 Beeler, Diane 192 Beem, David 161 Begay, Anita 192 Belisle, Randy 192 Belknapp, Matt 068, 162 Belton, Fancelia 192 Beltran, Joe 054. 070. 108. 184, 244 Benavides. Judy 192 Bennett. Jon 162 Bennett, Shawn 162 Berger. Chnstina 162 Bergman, Ingrid 192, 245 Bergman, Wendy 044, 184 Bernhardt. Ingrid 060 Bernston. Mamie 184 Berry. Rex 068. 078. 184 Betag. Jeff 162 Beusher. Kim 100 Biegei. Carolyn 192 Biegel. Jo Ann 054. 055. 068. 162 Biggs, Jon 192 Bilinski, Scott 110 Black, David 162 Blackburn. Alan 050. 058, 192 Blackburn, Richard 162 Blonn. Jeffery 192 Blood. Kami 26 Bloomberg. Stacey 054. 192 Blum, Brandi 070, 184 Bodle. Lisa 054, 112, 192 Boettcher, Deanna 054, 106, 184 Boettcher, Jennifer 26, 106 Bohanek, Alex 080, 108 Bolla, Mike 084, 102 Bong, Cindy 141 Bonnan, Candy 024 Boozell, Kelly 094, 098, 161, 162, 220 Boran, Scott 092 Borino, Carol 151, 162 Bornio, Jenny 048, 070. 184 Bouchard, Clinton 050 Bouchard, Kim 162 Bouchard. Shawn 162 Bouchard. Todd 192 Boucher. Kim 006 Bourne. Elizabeth 141 Bowen. Jason 184 Box. Tma 192 Bradshaw. David 192 Brady, Wendy 184 Brandt, Amy 210 Brandt, Karey 039, 054, 102, 162 Brandt, Matt 106, 184 Brandt, Mike 028, 036, 106, 220 Brauer, Stephanie 26, 036, 074 Braunston, Lisa 184 Brawn, Mike 162 Brechel, Dan 092 Brechtel, Christie 008, 184 Brechtel. Daniel 192 Bremenstuhi. Selina 141 Bretzmg. Mark 50, 184 Bretzing, Mike 050, 192 Brewer, Debbie 068, 162 Briney, Michelle 030, 050, 106, 192 Briska, Charlotte 094, 184 Briska, Clint 192 Brittain, M 080 Broman. Heather 060 Brook, Rick 068, 184 Brower, Richie 030, 042 Brown, Eric 192 Brown. Jackie 030. 184. 245 Brown. Jeanane 144 Brown, Johnna 192 Brown, Kiki 030 Brown, Pamela 192 Brown. Stephanie 26. 074. 184 Brubaker, Chris 068 Bruce. Jeff 030. 070 Bruce. Rhonda 162 Bryan, Jason 068. 192 Bryan. Jeremy 192 Buck, Dani 060 Buitteres. B 080 Burdette, Michael 184 Burke, Scott 26, 027, 030, 043, 054, 055. 162. 233 Burkes. David 096. 184 Bury, Gail 162 Bushman, Bob 141 Buterbaugh, Mark 192 Buterbaugh, Timothy 184 Butrich. Melissa 192 Bycott, Robert 054, 096, 192 Byers, Lisa 090, 184 c arey Grant died Caballero, Al 050, 141, 232 Cabera, Jon 070. 80, 102 Cabrera, John 192 Caille, Jennifer 046 Calderilla. G 080 Calderilla. Virginia 192 Callahan. Mike 192 Cameron. Sharon 144 Campbell, Henry 193 Campbell, Marilyn 144 , Campbell, R 080 Campbell, Susanne 054, 098. 099. 100. 184 Campbell. Tabitha 193 Campos. A 080 Campos, Anthony 193 Canon. Pat 059 Carlson. Steve 054, 092. 096. 193 Carneho, Venessa 068 Carrol. Keith 096 Carroll. Keith 162 Caskey. Stephanie 193 Caskey. Tiphanie 060 Casselman. Steve 162 Cassias. Kris 040, 044. 084. 106. 184 Cassle. Karry 163 Catron. Loann 163 Catron. Suzie 054. 055 Cauchon. R 080 Cerda, Steve 163 Cervantes, Chris 050, 193 Cesena, Maria 26 Chacon, Kelly 193, 220 Chacon, Shelly 025, 028. 137, 193 Chagolla, Cindy 163 Chance, Melisa 084 Chandler, Lonnda 193 Chaney, Kimberly 193 Chang. Aphone 070 Chang. Chun 054 Chapman, Charles 141 Chappell. Shannon 030 Chappell. Tay 193 Charles. Ervis 084. 102 Charles. Pierre 164 Chaves. Alex 092 Chaves. Jay 164 Chavez. Roberto 092. 193 Chavez. Santos 193 Cherms. Shannon 193 Cherry. Trent 068. 193 Chilson. Jack 26, 068 Chittock. Courtney 005. 022. 044. 184, 220 Chogyoji. Jim 184 Choi. Bill 088, 193 Choi, James 110, 111. 184 Chrtstensen, Rachel 193 Cid, Lorena 193 Cid, Yvette 098. 102 Clark. Ryan 080, 184 Clements, Michael 184 Clemons, Lisa 026, 074. 184 Click, Tim 184 Clinard. Shayne 050, 193 Clinard, Windee 164 Cline, Ralph 141 Cochran, Sharon 050, 074 Cochran, Susan 164 Cockerham, Gary 223 Coe, Kimberly 184 Coffman, Brian 1 10 Cohan, Mike 024, 050 Cole, Coty 074, 193 Colmer, Janeen 090, 106, 164 Conditt, Andrea 184 Conerly. Stan 002, 140, 153. 155 Conklin, Faith 068, 193 Conley, Chad 088, 193 Conley. Richard 050. 164 Connors. Mike 193 Cook. Christina 193 Copas. Tammy 26 Corbitt. Doug 044. 184 Corbitt, Theresa 025. 26. 028. 108. 184. 220 Cordova, Junior 080, 108 Corlson. Julie 100 Cornejo, Venessa 068 Cornell, Vanessa 098 Corona, John 072, 102, 103. 104, 140. 141, 151 Corrao, Scott 193 Corrao, Vince 184 Corselli. Jeremy 050 Corselli, Leah 015, 184 Corson, Charlotte 014, 26, 164 Cosset, Anthony 193 Cossey, Brian 184 Cowan. Augie 080, 164 Cox, Jeff 164, 193 Cox, Ken 080, 102, 169, 194 Cox, Leslee 068, 184 Crane, B.J. 144 Crisucci. Dolores 141 Croft. Noelle 194 Croft. Stephanie 030. 066. 184 Croteau. Jennifer 090. 100. 164 Croteau. Lucien 184 Croteau, Mark 024 Cruz. Johnny 119. 133, 194 Cruz, Lome 194 Cunningham. Mary 106 Curtis. Valerie 008 Czysz. Jodie 164 P anny Kaye died D ' Ascanio. Michelle 124 Dalton. Angie 26. 074, 184 Dalton, Donnie 164 Damper, Cherise 048. 060. 070. 108. 149 164 Danh, Mewa 106 Daniel. Rebecca 164 Danna. Nicholas 194 Danner. Sheri 164. 173 Danner, Todd 092. 194 Darden. Randy 102. 194 Darrough, Galen 043. 141 Daughtery. Kay 054. 141 David. Michelle 164 Davidian. Charles 050 Davidson. Chrystal 194 Davidson. Derek 184. 194 Davis. Calvin 26. 110 Davis. Lorena 164 Davis, Robbie 084 Davis, Tiffany 194 Day, Janet 068 Day, Richard 068 de Voogdt, Mike 051 Dea, Mike 080, 194 Deal. Darren 184 Deblasi, Robert 164 Decroo. Louise 123 Delacruz. Diana 164 Delaney. Mike 080, 194 DeLeon, Victor 068. 185 Deleporte. Aileena 194 Delgado. Lucrecia 144 Dement, Steven 185 Denahm. Jason 110. 185 Dcnk. Bryce 26 Denk. Ray 068 deVoogdt. Mike 031. 068. 069, 164 Dexten, Scott 185 Dey, Richard 030, 106 DeYoung, David 068. 194 Diamond, Dick 042. 108. 132, 141 Diamond, Richard 122 Diana. Nick 096 Diaz. Brandon 194 Diebold. Jan 131. 144 Diebold. Julie 26. 112. 185 Dietzman. Frankie 144 Dimaio. Angela 194 Dishno, Cheri 26, 027, 066. 067 Dishno. Yvette 165 Dividian. jCharles 068 Dixon. Jason 092 Dixon. Larry 194 Dixon. Tom 096 Dobbs. Mark 194 Dooley. Darlene 165 Dooley, Doug 080. 194 Dora, Lisa 050, 068. 165 Dora. Mary 050, 068. 185 NEW PHONES 235 V Oorman, Robyn 070. 194 Dorris, Janice 094. 165 Dorson. Nora 106. 185. 243 Doucette. Charlene 185 Douglas, Bob 141 Downing. Jennifer 100. 118. 185 Downing. Kim 165 Downs, Brian 086 Downs, Krisli 165 Dreany, C.J. 030. 194 Dubree. Nathan 185 Ducas. Billy 030, 194 Dudley, Leslie 165 Duggan. Jeanette 165 Duggan, John 080 Duncan, Kelli 068, 185 Dunsmore, Vicki 077, 185 Dunston, Shelly 144 Durazo, Sandra 194 Durette, Tim 194 Dzvonick, Terry 050, 068. 194 B earthquakes hit Southern California East, Christoher 194 East, Shuria 166 Edivan, Christina 017, 044. 062. 106. 185 Edwards. Darleen 098. 185 Edwards. Debra 166 Ehrhard. Rikki 074. 108. 194 Eickholt. James 194 Eldridge. Shawn 166 Ellerd, Lisa 26. 185 Elliot. Laura 044. 185 Elsman. Chris 166 Emsinger, Pamela 185 Eng. Mitchell 185 Erhard. Rikki 26 Erickson. Shelley 032 Essex. Conie 068 Estes. Ondrell 016. 166 Estock. Kim 008 Estrada. Jesus 194 Eubanks, Dena 194 Evans, Jane 074 Evans, Jayme 26 Evans, Laura 185 Evans, Michelle 060 Everett, Menal 141 F AA cracked down on air traffic controllers Fabela, Hector 050, 194 Facultad, Victor 080 Fagan, Cathy 036, 054, 060, 061, 194 Fagan, Pat 054, 070, 080, 082, 102, 108, 148, 163, 166, 183 Fair, Robert 194 Fairchild, Doug 102, 104, 149, 150, 163, 166 Fang, Shao-yi 070. 194 Fannin, Ryan 030, 147, 194 Farrar, Paula 068, 194 Farrington, John 194 Farrington, Scott 120 Farris, Tina 084, 194 Ferguson, Cyndie 145. 166 Ferguson. Michelle 26, 074, 185 Fernandez, Vanessa 26, 066 Fetty. Kimberly 185 Field, Tracy 26, 166 Figueroa, Alex 092, 194 Filar, John 166 Fillen, Valorie 194 Fillippelli, Joe 059. 092. 106. 107 Finbres. Monica 194 Finley. C 080 Finley. Chris 050. 080. 194 Fisk. Wayne 054. 080 Fitch, Dustin 18, 044, 070, 080 Flores, Jesse 068 Flores, Michael 068 Flores, Michelle 054, 194 Flores, Mike 068 Flyrr, Joey 080 Forsyth, Sheri 074 Fortier, Stephen 194 Former, Jackie 26, 194 Fortner, Julie 166 Fortner, Melissa 26, 066 Fowler, Keith 044, 194 Franco, Gloria 144 Franklin, Gloria 194 Friere, Ane 194 Fritts, Kim 098, 100, 194 Frost, Cheryl 194 Frost, Maxine 143 Frushon, Michelle 194 Frye, Madelon 14! Fuller, Douglas 186 G overnment involved in arms scandal Gahring, Pamela 194 Gainer, Michelle 090, 098. 247 Galluzo, Jefl 068 Galluzza, Larry 068, 194 Gama, April 150, 166 Garcia, Bernie 024, 112, 149, 150, 166 Garcia, David 186 Garcia, Dawn 186 Garcia. Eddie 166 Garcia. Michael 194 Garcia. Patricia 194 Garcia, Rebecca 166 Gardner, Graig 194 Gardner, Hugh 068, 106 Garner. Kristy 194 Geary. Chad 194 Getger. Jason 194 Geiger. Stacy 147, 166 Gelhaus, Nikki 114, 141, 153 Genovese, Dom 100 Genovese, Susan 047, 186 Genovese. Suzie 26. 100. 108 Gerderman. Mark 080 Germany. Ira 194 Germany. Shon 009, 034, 166, 181 Getchell, Craig 194 Getz, Daniel 186 Gibbons, Shawn 080, 102, 186 Gibson, Mike 125 Giddens, Julie 098, 194 Gilbert, Gregory 194 Giles, Sandi 26, 074, 098, 161, 163, 166, 220 Gilmore. Anna 141 Gilmore. Beth 042 Gingerella. Justin 195 Goddard. Tonia 26. 074 Godwin. Jenny 100 Goede. Melonie 060 Golden. Tressa 108 Gomez. Carmen 195 Gomez. Chen 158. 166 Gomez. Debbie 080, 100, 145 Gomez, Gene 100 Gomez, Laura 166 Gomez, Mark 080, 186 Gomez, Thomas 186 Gonzales, Carlos 195 Gonzales, Elaine 195 Gonzales, Susanna 167 Gonzales, Teresa 195 Gonzalez, Hector 186 HONORS Seniors graduate to fur- ther accomplishment " And now we ' ll hear a speech from this year ' s valedictorian , , , Hahn Ngyen , , , " That will be a phrase heard by the Class of 1987 and the rest of the audi- ence at the year ' s graduation ceremony. With an overall grade point average of 4.19, Hahn is the 1987 Valedictorian. The Sa- lutatorian will be Eugene Taken- aga, who will be attending UCR in the fall, graduating with a GPA of 4.17. Among the others graduating with 4.0 or higher are: Julie Aochi Scott Burke Scott LaSalle Cheri Griffin Allen Lehman David Lucius Cindy Owens Many others seniors will gra- duate with honors (3.5-3.9) or honorable mention (3.0-3.49). One might ask — what are these seniors going to do after graduation? Go to college of course! Mike Roberts confided. " I was accepted to UCLA and UCSD, but I ' ve decided to go to San Diego. " Goodard. Amy 186 Goodwin. Jean 025. 028. 060. 061, 186, 220 Gopar, Felipe 120, 186 Gopar, Trina 044, 060, 146, 152. 153, 167 Gordon, Gregory 186 Gordon, Stephanie 26, 044, 074, 121, 135, 186 Gordon, Valorie 167 Gorman, Tim 096 Goshke, Debbie 122, 141 Gottleib, Tina 098 Grace, Jaimie 080 Grace, James 078 Graff, Darren 167, 186 Graham, Nancy 141 Gray, Dan 086 Gray, Sharon 057 Green, C 080 Green, Charles 186 Green, Chuck 102 Green, Rhonda 084, 186 Green, Robin 195 Green, Sylvia 054, 060. 070. 079. 095, 186 Greene. Kenny 010. 195 Grenier. Andy 26. 071. 108. 195 Grenier. Scott 26. 027, 084, 108, 186 Gresovic, Mike 168, 186 Grey, Dan 106 Grey, Sharon 195 Griffith. Cheree 065. 106. 168 Griffith. Krysta 106. 195 Grisham. Bill 106. 141. 153, 243 Grubbs, Rachel 195 Grundel, Jennifer 26 Guardado, Blanca 068 Guillermorenas 192 Guilliams, Josh 012, 195 Guiton, Geoff 080, 081, 108 Gurskey, Michelle 186 Guy, Cyndi 026. 044. 074, 149, 168 Guzman, Frank 141 Guzman, Sally 195 ; untington Beach visi- tors rioted Habenick, Erick 068, 168. 175 Hadsall, Anthony 186 Haffter, David 088, 108, 168 Haima, Jackie 144 Haines, Janette 009, 168 Hall, Bobby 26, 195 Hall, Heidi 26, 074. 19S Hall, Phil 080. 168 Hall, Scott 195, 210 Hamilton, Derek 088, 195 Hamlin, Debbie 012. 044. 186 Hammar. Mike 168 Hammar. Mo 096 Hammar. Morgan 195 Hammer. Mike 092 Hammer. Moe 092 Hampton. Paul 024, 186 Hanks, Anjanette 195 Hansen, Holly 044, 168 Hansen, Travis 030 Hanson, James 195 Hanson, Travis 068 Harden, Paula 073, 195 Hargis, Sandy 168 Hargis, Sheryl 009 Haro, Alicia 186 Haro, Francisco 195 Harrel, Nancey 100 Harrell, Erica 116 Harrell, Erika 030, 070, 168 Harrelson, Tory 002, 054, 055, 068, 080, 134, 168, 175 Harris, Tim 086, 106, 195 Harrison, Charlotte 032, 094, 095 Harrison, J 080 Harrison, Jack 042, 096, 141 Harrison, Michael 168 Harrison, Ruth 054, 094, 186 Hart, James 110, 195 Hartog, Troy 195 Hartsock, Rose 010, 022, 037, 149, 163, 168, 220 Harvey, Joseph 050, 054 Haskins, Antoinette 168 Hauver, Florence 186 Hawkins, W 080 Hayes, Desiree 080, 186 Hayes, Jeff 168 Heaton, Jon 026, 168, 233 Hecht, Diana 195 Hedlund, Kathy 141 Hedlund, Ken 080, 088 Helmers. Lorie 115. 186 Helmsfead. Danielle 195 Henley. Kimberly 195 Henninger, Linda 186 Henshaw. Jenny 106 Hernandez, Andy 088 Hernandez, Jeff 068 Hernandez, Jose 068 Hernandez, Renee 26, 074 Herren, Mike 082 Herrity, Tabitha 26, 106, 196 Hewitson, Kirk 168 Hidalgo, Shannon 196 Higginbotham, Jennifer 196 Hildalgo, Shannon 050 HONORABLE SENIORS: Mike Rob- erts and Julie Aochi sport the name SALUTATORIAN: Eugene Takenaga of the college that accepted their concentrates on his AP Calculus, applications. 236 INDEX Hildibrand, Michael 196 Hill. Jimmy 054. 141 Hillengass. Kelly 070 Hillis. Mark 196 Himmler. Dagmar 052. 168 Hodnett. Ron 046. 080. 168 Hoeben. Christoper 122 Hoeben. Jim 122. 141 Hof. Loralee 26. 07 4. 100. 186 HofJ. Loralee 101 Hoffecker. Michelle 26. 074. 186 Holbrook. Rachel 090. 186 Holdredge. Scott 086. 196 Hollenbeck. Jill 054. 060. 063. 196 Hollenbeck. Julie 054. 060. 063. 196 Holley. Richard 141 Holley. Sergent 068 Hollinger, Chris 068 Holmes. Charlie 186 Holmes, Sue 144 Holt. Dave 008. 150 Holthaus. Ron 169 Hood. Melissa 169 Hopkins. Chuck 049. 054. 070, 080. 092. 110. 186 Houchm. Chris 092 Howell. David 108 Hoyer. John 092. 141 Hsiao. Terry 026. 044. 045. 054. 112, 233 Hua. Dung 169 Huard. David 186 Huard. Douglas 186 Huba. Diana 26 Hubbard. Diane 131. 144 Hubbs. Brian 036. 058 Hubbs. Jackie 100 Huber. Lee 169 Huber. Leesa 186 Hudgens. Jared 169 Hudgens. Nicole 26. 090. 098 Hudson. Vaughan 123. 140. 141 Huee. Heather 196 Huggins. Mary 123. 141 Huish. David 186 Huish. Valorie 169, 198 Humphreys, Came 098, 196 Hunnicut, Brian 196 Hunsaker, David 196 Hunt, Chuck 169 Hunt. Shawn 096. 196 Hurt. Venetia 196 Husacker. David 068 Huseman. Daniel 186 Hussey. Heather 196 Huxfor. Maryann 196 nstant replay rule applied to NFL Idle. Susie 144 Idzardi. Sheri 026. 074 Mecki. Jennifer 068. 186 llecki. Jim 068 llten, David 169 llten. Mark 110. 186 Ingunza, Empedio 196 Inzunza. Jose 186 Irish. Tracy 025, 26, 028, 074, 220 Ishmael, Nickanni 196 J ohn Landis goes to trial for Twilight Zone crash Jacklin. Corky 186 Jackson. Joy 186 Jacobs. Charles 186 Jacobs. Doug 044. 045 Jacobsmeyer. Will 102. 140. 141. 151, 153 Jaffe, Curtis 050, 196 Jamerson. Gary 170 Jamerson. Linda 130, 144 James, Shannon 049, 170 Janewicz, Jonnel 060, 220 Janewicz, William 185 Janowicz, Janel 025, 028 Jared, Larry 049, 063, 080, 088, 186 Jared, Rob 004. 080, 082, 118, 170, 171 Jarnagin, Brian 080 Jarva. Carlo 060 Jarva, Mark 088, 186 Jelin, Laura l ' " 1 Jennifer A. M are 050 Jennings, Ma celtus 196 Jernigan, Cristie 26 Jernigan, Jeremy 044 Jernigan, Kristi 074 Johnson, Adam 068, 106 Johnson, Ann 26, 098 Johnson, Brenda 170 Johnson, Carol 142 Johnson. Charlie 110. 196 Johnson. Christopher 170. 186 Johnson. Jianda 054. 196 Johnson. Jiji 030 Johnson, Lawana 070 Johnson, Lisa 196 Johnson, Michael D 205 Johnson, Michael T 205 Johnson, Mike 26, 084, 085, 102, 108 Johnson, Patrick 170 Johnson, Steve 030, 096, 170 Johnson. Summer 057. 094. 196. 245 Johnson. Tanya 205 Johnston. Joanna 205 Johnston. Jutye 186 Jones. Debbie 196 Jones. Jawana 098. 186 Jones. Juana 100 Jones, June 144, 232 Jones, Karen 1 12 Jones, Kim 020, 022, 186 Jones, Kristy 098, 196 Jones. Sherri 025. 028. 196. 220 Jordan, Crystal 186 Jordan, Karen 054, 196 Joseph, Glen 096 Joswick. Anthony 117 Joswick, Fred 1 16 Juarez, Christina 205 Juarez, Peter 205 Judd, Kevin 030, 080, 205 Jurado, Juan 196 K nown actor, Scatman Crothers, died Kaminskas, David 170 Kammel, Cindy 196 Kane, Kathy 186 Karr, Shawn 205 Kats, Gary 170 Kats, Marissa 022, 098, 099, 100, 196, 220 Kaukani, Troy 112, 170 Kayachith, Sompou 092, 108, 205 Keener, Sherrie 070, 196 Keers, Diana 039, 158, 161. 163. 170. 216. 220 Kelley. Stan 057. 196 Kellogg. Chrissy 170 Kelly. Kavron 068. 070. 170 Kelly. Stan 017. 092 Kennedy. Mark 050. 054. 055. 068, 071, 084. 154. 186 Kent. Michelle 186 Kent. Mike 044 Keo, Saveth 196 Keophommachac, Phetsa 070. 196 Keophommachac. Sophup 205 Keophommachac. Viengk 186 Keopomachac. Pat 068 Keopomachac, Viegn 068 Kerby, Devin 26, 080, 205 Kessner, Shara 26, 205 Kessner, Thomas 196 Kessner, Tracy 060 Keyes, Jennifer 205 Kilham, Keith 054, 170 King, Reamy 073, 083, 170 King, Remi 080 King, Wayne 080, 205 Kinnarath, Abdullah 186 Kirkpatrick, Carrie 205 Kirkpatrick, Kelli 170 Klapper, Kristy 074, 077 Kline, Karen 043, 054. 186. 220 Klippel. Cassy 044. 054. 186 Kneeland. Karen 015. 186 Knez. Jodie 030. 031, 170 Knightly, Diana 205 Knightly, Michael 170 Knopp, Shane 068 Knopp, William 196 Knutson, Katrina 187 Koi, Bradley 205 Koons, Kelly 205 Koraiewski, Adam 187 Korf, Ron 088 Kort, Rick 088, 170 Koska, Cristy 196 Kovalski, Kandice 187 Kozna, Denise 205 Kozna, Lynette 196 Krahn, David 187 Krahn, Dennis 205 Krechmery, Karen 044, 171 Kreiger, Carol 144 Kreiss, Wesley 171 Kncfalusi, Tanja 196 Kristinate, Danny 196 Kruczek, Craig 187 Kruger, Kim 005, 027, 142 Kruty, Martin 142 Kuehl, Stephanie 187 Kunhart, Scott OSO L iberace died in Palm Springs Laloyan, Ruzanna 187 Lambert, Layne 010, 054, 070, 080, 081, 082, 096, 097, 163, 171 Lancaster. Ray 102. 196 Lang. Cherie 205 Lang. Kariann 205 Lang. Michelle 171 Lange. Christina 172 Langford. Christopher 196 Lantz. George 143 Lara, Lillia 100. 106, 205 Larkin, Dawn 187 Larkin, Linda 205 Larkin, Michelle 187 Laroche. Ella 054, 100, 196 Laroche, Ethel 154, 172 Laroche, Lynn 154, 172 Larson, Eve 26, 106, 187 Larson, Ted 092, 196 LaSalie, Robert 054, 172 Lasalle, Scott 092, 093, 135, 154 Lasseigne, Nicole 172 Latham, Tami 007, 142, 211 Laycock, John 196 Layfield, Valerie 044. 112. 187 Leach. Rick 096 Lebsock. Mark 096, 205 Ledbetter, Dennis 080, 187 Ledesma, Deanna 205 Lee, Elliot 110. 111. 187 Lee. Karen 142 Lee. Tracy 196 Leedy. Kevin 070. 080. 102. 196 Leggett. Michael 147. 187 Lehman. Allen 014. 26. 027. 030. 054. 074. 114. 172. 233 Lehman. Mike 26. 102. 205 Leisle. Laura 172 Lema. Aaron 033. 086. 196 Lema. Anthony 205 Lema. Ethan 086. 106. 196 Lemley. Curtis 172 Lepoto. Elaine 205 LePolo. Tutaumu 050 Lewellen, Pamela 196 Lewellen. Trisha 026. 172 Lewis. Melinda 074. 196 Leyva. David 26. 205 Leyva. Veronica 26. 054. 055. 070. 172. 233 Liddicote. Joe 086. 196 Linares. Ralph 172 Lindblade. Nate 080. 205 Linder, Dawn 054, 196 Linton, Mark 080, 196 Linton, Mechelle 187 Litke, Ryan 205 Little, Barry 196 Little, Jun 187 Lizarraga, Fernando 196 Llamas, Mauricio 205 Locke, George 080 Lockhart. Jeff 053, 106, 107, 172 Logsdon, Tammie 172 Logstrom, Don 100 Logstrom, Tami 100 Loomis, Racole 1 72 Loop, Benji 034, 150, 187 Lopez, James 147 Lord. Justin 088, 196 LoriNelson 148 Love, Christina 187 Love, Daria 26 Lowe, Christina 196 Lowry, Brenda 094 Lozano, Mitzi 030, 187 Lu, Le 187 Lubensky, David 110, 187 Lucerno, Eric 027 Lucius. Dave 030. 054 Lucius. Kathleen 187 Lucky, Jonathan 196 Lugo, Richard 102, 187 Lynaugh, Karen 26, 098, 196 Lynaugh, Peter 084, 088, 172 Lynch. Andy 084. 102 Lynch. Peter 054. 110. 187 Lynch. Preston 080. 172 Lyon. Shari 187 Lyons. Chris 080 Lyons, Ray 196 M iss Liberty ' s birthday 100th Ma. Andrew 022. 26. 054. 106. 196. 220 Mackenzie. Marcus 187 Mackey. Lacresha 098. 187 Madokoro. Joyce 054, 055, 106 Madokoro, Karen 044, 054, 106 Mahon. Ahmad 26 Mahon, Sheri 106, 172 Main, Ron 088 Maloney, Denise 046, 067, 187 Manley, Jeanette 054. 188 Manning. James 068. 188 Manning. Tammy 068 Manuel, Jolene 070. 172 Manzanares. Catherina 188 Manzanares, Christina 188 HONORS COLLEGE 237 Maples. David 054. 080 Maples. Debbie 053. 106, 188 Marble. Brian 044, 068 Mark, Chnsta 188 Marks, Michelle 030 Marks. Misty 031, 151 Marley. Mike 247 Mariey, Norman 188 Marquee. Sylvia 26 Marnner, Jenny 074 Marsh, Tina 077, 090 Marshall, Candy 172 Marshall, Janis 130, 144 Marshall, Kim 060, 063, 188, 239 Martes, Cindy 050 Martin, Chris 050, 080 Martin, Monique 050, 106 Marttn, Tracey 108 Martinez, Jennifer 060, 188 Martinez, John 088, 108 Martinez, Jose 188 Martinez, Margie 26 Marton. Charlotte 068 Masi, Lisa 142 Mastain, Kim 034. 035, 188 Matchett. Vicky 172 Mate]ka. Darlene 054 Matejka. Don 173 Mateyka. Darlene 039 Mathev»s. Lisa 019. 188 Mattson, Jane 050, 142 Mauel, Jolene 188 Mayberry. George 054 Mayberry, Jay 006. 022, 023, 070, 080, 109, 138, 139, 155, 173, 220 McCarthy, K 080 McCloud, Gloria 124. 142, 153 McCormick. Kimberly 188 McCormie. Susan 26 McCrory, Dana 173 McCullom, Lyie 26, 108, 242 McCullough, Kevin 188 McDowell, Marc 188 McEllistrim, Matt 174 McElmeel, Jim 26 McGee, Greg 068 McGowan, Shannon 174 McHenry, David 068, 174 McHenry, Linda 054, 068, 070 McKenzie, James 174 McMorris, Tammy 077 McMurray. Becky 174 McMurray. Jeffrey 188 McNally. Jennifer 174 McNitt. Steve 080. 082. 142 McNulty. Larry 188 McPeak. Allen 080. 088, 173 McVay, Debbie 174 Melendez, Francine 068, 188 Melton, Margie 144 Melton, Michelle 033, 174 Mendolia, John 080, 092 Mendoha, Michelle 100, 101, 188 Merino, Kevin 084, 174 Merret, Justine 174 Merrill, David 188 Merriner, Jem 26 Merritt, Jason 188 Metcall, Donna 142 Meyers, Joseph 143 Meyers, Samantha 174 Meza. Javier 188 Milan, James 142 Miller, Chrissy 036, 188 Miller, Danny 106 Miller, Don 144 Miller. Jeano 003. 142 Miller, Nathan 080, 096. 097, 163, 174 Miller, Ryan 024, 030, 148, 174 Mills, Marty 174 Milton, Michelle 030 Miramontez, Danny 080, 108 Miranda, Angela 010, 036 Miranda. Olivia 146 Miranda. Xavier 030, 054, 072, 078, 084, 092, 155, 174 Mitchell, Renee 174 Mizak, Christen 070 Mohlin, Danny 068 Mohlin, Donald 188 Momrow, Donna 174 Momrow, Ruth 188 Monahan, Lisa 26 Montoya, Jose 108 Moon, Bobby 056, 110 Moon, Laura 188 Moore, Cindy 100 Moore, Jennifer 044, 174 Moore, Jennifer A 044 Moore, Kelley 188 Moore, Sara 050 Moore, Tanya 26, 074, 188 Morello, Manuel 032 Moreno, Ignacio 188 Morgan, Christine 063, 174 Morgan, Shannon 054, 174 Morns, Tammie 074 Morris, Colleen 030, 175, 247 Morris, Craig 080 Morris, Ron 068, 188 Moses, Lee Ann 142 Moskwa, Bonnie 090 Moskwa, Windy 090, 175 Mosley, Jonnell 102, 169 Mozer, Chnstal 044. 054. 188 Mozer, Kim 26, 041 Muertter, Heidi 188 Muhleman, Phyllis 044, 142 Muir. Elaine 123, 142 Mull, David 068, 188 Mull, Rocio 068 Mullen, Donna 26 Mumma, Larry 142 Munoz, Mark 175 Muntz, Cheryl 188 Murillo, Manuel 188 Murphy, David 26, 044, 045. 175. 233 Murphy. Jim 022. 080. 082. 108. 109. 220. 246 Murphy, Steve 080, 081, 096 Murray, Robert 26 Murray, Sandy 175 Murray, Stephanie 054, 090, 100 Musacchio, Laura 022, 060, 175, 220 N avigator, Dean Martin, Jr, crashed Nabours, Cory 030, 188 Nabours, Kelly 086, 188 Naro, Stacy 188 Nataro, Anne 064 Neal, Kevin 175 Neihoff, James 188 Neil, Kevin 033 Neill, Jack 092, 188 Nell. Doug 021. 078. 080. 096 Nell. Greg 048, 080, 082, 108, 176, 185 Nelson, Erick 188 Nelson, Jennie 188 Nelson, Lori 094, 098, 100, 176 Nelson, Maio 096 Nelson, Steve 096 Nelson, Tanya 188 Neviles, Connie 074, 176 Newkirk, Tina 050, 176 Newman, Brian 088, 188 Newton. Julie 054, 079, 090, 112, 113 Nie, Shawn 188 Niehoff, James 054. 070 Nielson. Steve 080. 242 Noggle. L 080 Nolen, Brent 112. 188 North. Jamie 090. 149, 176 Notaro, Anna 188 Notter, Anna Maria 044. 054. 176 Nunamaker. Darren 176 Nunez. Minerva 070 Nunez, Nicole 029, 112, 176 Nussbaum, Ross 108 Nuyen, Due 068 fficer of Corona Police shot on freeway O ' Oonnel, Jeffery 080, 188 Ochoa, Ysidro 188 OConner, Bekki 084 oeben, Jim 025 Ogata, Marcella 188 Ogden, Christopher 188 Oliveres, Shannon 188 Olmstead, Susan 144 Olsen. Jennifer 074 Olson. Cathy 145 Olson. Jennifer 26 Olson. Karlin 155. 176 Olson. Kathy 142 Olvera. Jason 013. 18 Olvera, Kim 013, 030, 043, 044, 128, 167, 176 Ophaso, Viengdara 1 76 Orarets, Mike 072 Oravets, Mike 084, 085, 108 Orozco, Tim 080, 084, 146 Ortiz, Manuel 050 Orvis, Crystal 068 Osborn, Carl 068 Osborne, Jeff 024 Osburn, Stacy 188 Osterode, Garrett 188 Otwell, Michael 176 outhard, Don 025 Owens, Cheryl 030, 054. 106. 116. 176 Owens. Cindy 005. 030. 106. 116. 155. 176 Owens. Cynthia 054 Oxford. Jean 144 P aramount pictures hit it big with " Top Gun " Panico, Roman 044, 068, 154, 176 Panno, Tina 188 Pare, Gerry 126, 188 Parker, Scott 025, 028, 030, 050, 068, 080, 120, 220 Parker. Shannon 188 Parkes. Greg 044 Patane. Tommy 156, 176 Patino, Juan 188 Patino, Loretta 065, 176 Patlan, Martha 176 Patlan, Ralph 050, 068 Pattaja, Renee 176 Patterson, James 080, 096, 188 Patterson. Noel 188 Patterson, Pamela 176 Pauley, Alexandra 26 Pauley, Michelle 177, 188 Payan, Jackie 094, 189, 195 Payne, M 080 Peal, Tracey 056 Pearson, Lisa 094, 098, 189 Pecchia, Barbara 142 Peery, Diane 26 Peguero, Henry 068 Peiry, Diane 074 Pena, Tony 144 Pence. Christina 098. 189 Pene. Jeff 030. 092. 093. 177 Penneau. David 080 Penneau, Jack 177 Pennunuri. Steve 035, 037 Penny, Joe 135 Penticoff, Melissa 26, 074 Penunuri, Steve 010, Oil. 016, 136, 149, 150, 163. 177 Perches. Carmen 178 Perez. Leticia 189 Perez. Miguel 189 Perez. Yvette 044, 054, 090, 112, 113 Perkins, A 080 Peters. Lynn 106. 189 Pfrunder. Greg 062. 080. 246 Phan. Han 189 Phaphenesongk, Hame 178 Phillips, Dion 041 Phillips, Kim 032, 094 Philhs, Dawne 178 Photheboupa, Phongsmh 092 Phothiboupha, Phongs 189 Phravixay, Song 178 Pilliter, Julie 090, 178 Pim, Larry 104 Pizzilred. Bobby 150, 154, 156, 178 Flatten, Thomas 110 Poe, Alan 102 Poe, Allan 26 Poe, Allen 080, 108 Poe, Edward 178 Poe, Robert 178 Poldrugo, Ed 068 Pollack, Deanna 26 Ponce, Stephanie 189 Ponzini, Lisa 18, 189 Poppa, Patty 025, 028, 054, 090, 098, 220 Pratt, Mark 022, 096, 102, 178, 220 Pratt, Pat 144 Prazzak, Christopher 178 Preston, Amy 189 Price, Avery 068 Price, Denise 068 Price. Nicole 030. 060 Prince, Tabitha 189 Proper, Peggy 026, 106, 178. 233 Proulx. Timothy 189 Puldrugo. E 080 Purvis. Lisa 178 Q uite a shock went with the death of Desi Ar- nez Quach. Minh 189 Quesada. Brian 080 Quesada. Kim 26. 074 Quesada. Todd 068 Quintana, Dana 010, 036 187, 189 Quintana, Jason 080, 088 Quintana, Jesse 189 36. 048; Hr 102 reporter, Nick Danilof, released from USSR Paash, Maria 100 Palacios, Jennifer 188 Palacios. Paul 038 Palacious, Jennifer 243 Paladino, Breena 020, 26, 054, 055, 106 Palmer, David 080 Radcliff, Robin 060 Rakstang, Anna 26 Ramirez. Mona 044. 189 Ramos. Joe 102 Ramsden, Dana 090, 113 Ramsey, Matt 019, 134, 189 Randall, Heather 189 Rangel, Helena 142 Ratledge, Andy 080, 178 Raven, Ryan 050, 086 Razo, Diana 144 Rea, Heather 26, 074, 189 Reece, Darleen 068, 189 Reed, Jeff 178 Reed, Kristin 26, 027, 106 Reed, Robert 068 Reedy, Stacie 189 Reid, Claudia 080 Reindl, Debbie 054, 060, 106, 178 Reindl, Tony 086, 106 Reinis, Adrian 142, 146 Rengifo, Silvia 115, 189 Renier, Van 189 Restivo, Laura 189 Reves, Josh 058 Reyes, James 079, 086. 087. 106. 189 Reynolds. Deane 074 Reynolds. Deanna 26 Reynolds. Denise 056. 178 Ricci. Renzo 131 Rice. Carolyn 189 Rice, Cary 115 Riddle, Vicki 061 Rieck, Michelle 178 Rinewalt, Julie 094, 108 Rittman. Leigh 010, 036. 060. 190 Rittman, Tern 100 Roberts. Dave 050. 082. 102, 105 Roberts, Jjohn 068 Roberts, Michael 106, 178 Roberts, Mike 040, 044, 050. 054, 055, 152, 236 Robitzer, Mark 080, 088 Robitzer, Mike 080, 082, 112, 114, 178, 246 Rocci, Michelle 190 Roddy, Dennie 145 Rodgers, Jeff 26, 050, 068 Rodiguez, Tony 089 Rodillas, Nick 140 Rodriguez, Ansia 094 Rodriguez, Dan 068. 080 Rodriguez, Monica 190 Rodriguez, Sanjuana 190 Rodriguez, Tony 088, 096 Roemer, Shelly 26, 074, 190 Rogala, Bridget 008, 126, 190 Rogala, Mark 190 Romero, Jaqueline 190 Romero, Mary 190 Romero, Sonia 087, 190 Romero, Sonjia 100 Rooney, Bryant 068 Rosas, Caria 074, 190 Roth, Debbie 066 Roybal, Anita 098 Roycroft, Brian 050, 178, 190 Roycroft, Steve 068, 084, 190 Roycroft, Theresa 068 Ruel, Claudia 080 Ruff, Razette 108 Puffin, Mike 050 Rule, Bob 003, 131 Rundle, Tuesdee 26, 029, 070, 179 Rungo, Gary 080, 096, 097 Runyan, Jeremy 26, 092, 108 Russo, Marc 080, 190, 239 Rykacuewski, Kathy 050, 106 Ryneal, Mark 046, 080, 102, 105, 154, 190 S tars and stripes won the America ' s Cup back Sachs, John 068 Salazar, Darin 179 Salquist, Darren 080, 120. 190 Samuels. Dean 044. 158. 179 Sanchez. Dolores 142 Sanchez. Jeanette 145 Sanchez. Pablo 022. 080, 108, 169, 220 Sanchez, Sergio 190 Sands, Jimmy 102 Sankey, Jeff 080 Santos, Daniel 190 Savage, Bernie 26 Sayre, Jeanette 070 Scammon, Derek 190 Schaeffer, Gail 145 Schanz, Suzanne 090 Schellenger, Dan 068 Scheurer, James 179 Schive, Gregory 190 Schlellenger, D 080 Schlueter, James 142 Schmidt, Michelle 080 Schmidt, R 080 Schmidt, Ricky 118, 190 Schot, Dylan 041 Schott, Dylan 070, 190, 244 Schulte, Rick 102, 179 Schultz, Tom 124, 140 Scivens, Tracy 068 Scully, Victoria 007, 098, 190 Seckinger, Trent 042, 044, 080, 082, 119. 179. 242 Sedgwick. Jeffery 190 Seeber. Kelly 190 Seeber. Laura 179 Seidel. Shawn 26. 054. 108. 190 Seipel. Jonathan 179 Senm, Rita 142 Sercel. Tammy 180 Shalamunec, Kern 26 Shalamunic, Cam 026, 074, 190 Shalamunic, Kerry 074 238y INDEX Shaputis, Lori 190 Shaw. Tani 070. 106, 180 Shay. J 080 Shelton. Edward 180, 190 Shelton. Frank 017, 044, 080 Shelton. Jaynne 006. 044. 045. 054. 073. 080. 088. 152. 180, 241. 246 Shenk. Nikki 26 Shields. Greg 068. 108 Shiffman. Wendy 084 Shin. Angle 029. 054. 055. 180 Shinnifield. Riley 022. 023 Shipley. Cody 080 Shirley. Mary 26. 044. 05 4, 074. 190 Shives. Greg 26 Showalter, David 26. 027. 096, 190 Shrabel, Tina 190 Shulte. Rick 163 Sicard. James 042 Sid. Yvetfe 090 Silva. Joann 036 Silva, Tracy 008 Silver. Jeff 104. 142. 151 Simkoff. Linda 090. 098 Simmons. Cheryl 044. 045, 142, 153 Simmons. Richard 086 Simmons. Shawnna 190 Simms. Erick 050 Simms. Erik 080 Simms. Steve 068. 086 Sims, Dana 094. 100 Sims. Dawnes 180 Singer. Debbie 050 Singer. Diana 068 Singer. Elizabeth 142 Skala. Eric 180 Skalski. Tom 070 Slingsby. Steve 080. 190 Smales. June 142 Smedtey. jAdam 050 Smith. Allen 110. 142 Smith. Christina 26 Smith. David 190 Smith. Dawn 068. 145. 190 Smith. Jan 153 Smith. Jane 142 Smith. Krisha 044. 073. 080. 083. 180 Smith, Sandi 038, 052, 056, 145. 190 Smith, Zack 210 Sneddon, Jason 050 Snowden, Kim 18, 054, 070, 190 Soholt, Dane 030. 092, 135, 154 Solberg, Larry 102 Solbers, Deanna 106 Sommer. Alison 106 Sommer. Ken 088. 108 Soria, Felix 032 Soudaros. Maniirat 190 Soulannilith. Sam 112 Southard. Don 080. 150 Southard. Lloyd 190 Souvannaiith. Somchan 190 Sparks. Elizabeth 190 Speight. Lakiesha 180, 190 Stamm. Eric 080 Stanley. Curt 030, 084 Starek. Dawn 112 Stark. Brett 190 Stark. Dawn 009 Starkman. Bridget 038. 044. 054. 180 Stevens. Brandi 190 Stevens. Michelle 074 Stevenson. Willie 092 Steves. Matthew 180 Stickley. Bob 100 Stickley. Dana 084. 108. 190 Stickley. Jason 084. 092 Stockton. Lance 080. 126. 190 Stotfell. Peter 102 Stonebreaker. Linda 142. 145. 153 Stracner. Lance 190 Stringer. Lynn 024 Stuller. Tiffany 012. 26. 074, 190, 243 Stumm, Eric 050 Stupp. Amy 060 Stupp-Clewell. Amy 010 Sturtz. Christina 180 Sullivan. Sob 068. 175. 180 Sullivan. Mike 096 Summers. Laura 068. 190 Sumner. Bill 140. 153 Sutton. Kaylene 044. 180 Sylvia. Mike 088. 108. 190 Szetella. John 050. 068 Szucsko. Terry 180 Tucker. Laura 177. 190 Tupper. Jeanette 022. 029. 037. 042. 048. 060. 094. 163. 18 2. 220 Tupper. Tonie 094, 112, 205 Turner. Valerie 232 Tyson. Melissa 191 Vongsay. Vithoun 191 Voss. Shelly 002 Voss. Sheryl 143 u CR hosted G. Gordon Libby to speak Ubrun. Stephanie 182 Uebel. Doreen 26. 027. 182, 233 Uranga. Brandi 060. 106. 191 Urbaleho. Ed 068 Urbatejo. Dorina 191 Urick. Michael 182 Urike. Carolyn 26 Utz. Russ 022. 149. 169. 182. 220 " r hat ' s what friends are tor " : song of the year V ietnam movie " Pla- toon " Stuck up contra- versy Ta. Chung 054. 084. 180 Takenaga. Eugene 054. 096. 149. 180. 236 Tang. Linh 002. 054. 068. 190 Tarmo. Loren 054. 070. 110. 190 Taylor. Anthony 080. 190 Taylor. Tony 088 Teaford. Jennifer 106 Thavisay. Senkeo 092 Thawixay. Khoun 112 Thomas. David 080. 190 Thomas. Mark 068. 110 Thompson, Todd 080, 102 Thongbanh, Pien 190 Thornbury. Kimberly 180 Threadgold. Lon 26. 074. 180. 211 Threadgold. Tim 036. 080. 096, 129 Thurman. Mareen 094 Tinker. Amanda 054. 055 Todd. Kimberly 180 Todd. Sherry 123. 136. 190 Toler. Candance 190 Tomazin. Jeff 080 Tomazin. Maria 060. 156. 181 Tombyll. Amber 112 Toor. Tammy 181 Tousley. Michael 068 Tousley. Virginia 068. 190 Townsend. April 068. 181 Tregillis. Deanna 137 Triebwasser. Brian 050. 080. 118. 181 Tnplett. Ray 102 Tripplett. Vanessa 18 foxel. Lance 005. 031. 044. 132. 190 Vaderboom. Scott 092 Valdes. Jose 050 Valdes. Shermain 191 Valdez. Adrian 032. 092. 093 Valenzuela. Lisa 118 Valles. Jim 108 Van Meter. Jay 040 Van. Kenneth 191 Van. Michael 054. 068. 182 Van. Steven 182 Vanbilliard. Tracy 191 Vanderboom. Scott 112 VanHellen. Rus 080. 096 Vanhoose. Anne Marie 182 VanMeter, Jay 102, 125, 143, 151 Vann, Ken 26 Vargas, Aldo 032 Vargas, Jessica 068 Vargas, Maria 068. 182 Vasquez. William 191 Vaughn, Robert 068 Vega, Ana 133 Vega, Anamaria 054 Vega, Hilton 050 Veltum, Ann 123 Venske, Angela 008. 191 Verco, David 134 Vigil. Dolores 145 Vigoreaux. Ernie 030 Vikupitz. Mary 003. 054. 106. 191 Vilaiphanh, Khoun 092 Vilaiphanh. Maiavanh 182 Vileyphahn. Sisavahn 112 Vincent. Chance 102 Vitzelio. Tom 074 Vollker. Todd 102 ■■■■I ICAL— I HAIRSPRAYING. Kim Marshall assists Marc Russo ' before a performance Story. " of " West Side ■H USICAUHI students wander on the West Side The orchestra warmed up, the lights grew dim, and the curtain went up — ACTION!! The Sharks and the Jets began to duke it out in the 1987 musical production of " West Side Story. " The modern-day " Romeo and Juliet, " complete with a balcony scene, starred Misty Marks as Anita, David Merrill as Bernardo, Cory Nabours as Doc, Rex Berry as Riff, Courtney Chittock as Maria, Trent Cherry as Tony, and well over fifty other stu- dents as the supporting cast, or- chestra, and production staff. The musical was under the di- rection of Mr. Phil Holmer, musi- cal direction of Mr. Galen Dar- rough, and choreographer Ms. Michelle Franklin. The play was very successful, on one of the nights, it sold out, even the standing room! " I thought it was a lot better than last year ' s musical, " concluded Trent Seckinger. Wachter. Chris 26. 074, 182 Watford, Billy 054, 057, 102 Waggoner. Gina 094 Wakters, Mike 057 Waldow, B 080 Waldron. Suzanne 191 Wall. Shon 080 Walls. Jennifer 182 Walls. Robert 182 Walters. Mike 102. 104. 191 Walters. Stephanie 26. 066 Warbrick. Ken 007, 050 Ward. Mike 096. 191 Ward. Sean 191 Warner, Christi 26, 106 Waterhouse. Paula 191 Watson. Gary 050. 182 Watson. Stephanie 100 Wdowiak. Chris 068. 106 Weingart. Mary 143 Weise. Melissa 010 Weiss. Darrick 050 Wells. Brent 080. 191 Wells. Eric 096 Wells. Nicole 098 Wensel. Mark 054. 080. 191 Wesolek. Stephen 191 West. Lourena 074 Whitaker. Sharon 191 White. Gina 060. 149. 182 White. Lon 182 White. Theresa 145 Wiebe. Todd 030. 128. 182 Wiebe. Trent 036. 080. 191 Wiese. Melissa 036. 037. 060 Wilcuts. Kelly 098 Wild. Melissa 039. 106 Wilde. Melissa 26 Wiley. Duff 080. 108. 143 Wiley, William 143 Wilkie, Sean 030 Williams. Alena 148. 182. 191 Williams. Bonnie 143 Williams. Craig 182 Williams. Josh 182 Williams. Tina 191 Williamson. Tim 080 Wilson. Caria 068. 191 Wilson, Mark 080 Wilson, Orisco 023, 026. 074. 183 Winn. Jimmy 039. 084 Wirtz. Barbara 144. 245 Witaker. Sharon 068 Wolfe. Julia 015. 054. 084. 106 Womack. Robert 191 Wongsay. Vithoon 068 Wood. Robert 084 Woodhead. Jack 080 Woodland. Laurie 025, 028. 039. 044. 054 191. 220 Woods. Bobby 102 Wozencraft, Lisa 26, 074. 191 Wozercraft. Kim 183 Wright. Christine 191 Wright. Wesley 143 Wyper. Steve 127, 144 XYZ Yang. Seoung 183 Yaryan. Alice 144 Voder. Amy 191 Young. Andrew 191 Young. David 108 Young. Jeff 210 Young. Jennifer 084 Young. Jenny 032 Young. Pat 080 esty artist, Andy Warhol died Zack. Ahcia 072. 084. 118. 155. 171. 183 Zamora, Harvey 096, 232 Zapalak, Dan 26. 054. 191 Zaplon. Kate 070 Zeholla. Tom 030. 191 Zocholl. Kristen 183 MUSICAL 239 « IN MEMORY OF MARK PAVLIK 1972-1986 AND JENNIFER CHOSTNER 1971-1987 It was like a terrible dream, but now we have awaken And found that it ' s true. Just yesterday we were saying " hi " , We never got a chance to say goodbye. But, now that they are gone, we can always remember and pray. They are free from all the pain and worry. All the troubles and doubts. How it really happened. No one really knows. Although they will never be forgotten For all eternity. Mark and Jennifer, so special and loved Please watch over us, from far above. The Class of 1989 1990 % y " 240 MEMORIAL FROM THE EDITOR " I think we ' re going to be okay, Jayme ... " was one ot the many reassuring phrases Mrs. Cheryl Simmons told me before each and every deadline. I was so relieved to hear that precious word " okay " and with- out Mrs. Simmons, I think I would have said, " forget it, if we don ' t get our book until August — FINE, I don ' t care anymore! " That would be a false statement because I care very much about the reputation of the Simba Kali, and much of that care was shared by the rest of my staff, especially those who spent end- less weekends, and evenings working at school. All of that care went toward creating this book. It is my belief that the good reputation of the Simba Kali s preserved with this 1987 edition and it will always and forever STAND OUT as the book that broke tradition. I owe many special thanks not only to Mrs. Simmons and my staff, but also to my Dad and Mom, my brother, Frankie, my boyfriend, Jeff, and his fam- ily, (I mustn ' t forget Shasta and Elvira, the dog and cat) all of whom I love dearly and greatly appreciate their love, encour- agement, and tolerance. I ' ve spent four wonderful years here at Arlington, three of which I was involved in year- book and take much pride in saying I was editor-in-chief of the book that proved Arlington High School and the Simba Kali are still STANDING OUT!!! THE aAFF Karen Anderson-trends, stress, unusual teaching methods, weight of books, 4-yr. clubs, Mr. Conerly, ads Matt Antolin-photographer, senior class officers, badminton, ads Kris Cassias-getting ready, divi- sion pages, 4-yr. art, mid-winter ball, asb, band, ads Doug Corbitt-senior section edi- tor, growing up, productions, flower people, closing, the art of posing, ads Christina Edivan-clubs section editor, student life division, boys tennis, hangouts, teachers are people too, surfing skating, aides, note folding, when seniors speak . . . ads Laura Elliott-opening, tanning booths, diets, parades, college requirements, teacher of the year, ads Dustin Fitch-football, home- coming, soccer, girl ' s soccer basketball, ads Trina Gopar-sports section edi- tor, pep squad, football, when seniors speak . . . , casts, braces, basic student stereotypes Stephanie Gordon-student life editor, opening, hangouts, homecoming candidates, pa- rades, Softball, 4-yr rote, ads Cyndi Guy-underclass section editor, getting ready, long dis- tance relationships, oversized fashions, when seniors speak . . . , morning announcements Debbie Hamlin-theme section editor, division pages, press-en- terprise, colors, choir, senior credits, frosh. bloopers, ads Terry Hsiao-trends, 4 yr. auto, drama sign, homecoming Cassey Klippel-bubble gum, stars, lion ' s den, clothes stereo- types, class rings, opening, de- tention paper dolls, ads Karen NIadokoro-colors, aca- demic clubs, girls tennis, girls guys state, bathroom passes, when seniors speak . . ., ads Christal Mozer-academic sec- tion editor, opening, press en- terprise, cross-country, track, teachers are people too, ads Kim Olvera-photo editor, senior homecoming, ucr students, ffa, ads Yvette Perez-student life divi- sion, orientation day, volleyball, skiing, memorial, 4-yr athletes, when seniors speak . . ., closing, ads Mike Robers-student life divi- sion, water polo swimming, glasses, calculators, field trips, cars, basketball, unusual teach- ing methods, ads Trent Seckinger- photographer, hats, baseball, ads Frank Shelton-growing up, homecoming carnival, bumper stickers, Benjy Loop, letter- man ' s jackets, silly survey, cal- culators, basketball, unusual teaching methods, ads. Mary Shirley-opening, parades Krisha Smith-trends, football, wrestling, procrastination, pro- jects, key chains, ads SPECIAL THANKS TO: AHS Coaches AHS Staff Allen Asada Jeff Bottini Jennifer llecki Lifetouch Studios Mane Thing Photographers Andy Olvera Terry Bourne Jean Oxford Mike de Voogdt Plaza Photo Dick Diamond Jay Van Meter Jostens EDITORS PAGE 241 WE ' REv WORKING HARD • RESTING BETWEEN TRACK EVENTS, Lyie McCollum catches his breath. Practicing sports after school often helped prepare for connpeti- tion. ADJUSTING HIS CAMERA, Trent Seckinger prepares to take a picture. The Simba Kali staff spent many hours after school putting together the yearbook. The school day has ended, and so has this book. But for some, school was still in session after 2:45. Things were still goin on. Things such as ... VSF gi HOMEWORK SPORTS PLAYS GRADING PAPERS After the bell had rung and the campus had grown quiet, the " Baseball is like, ' go out there and have a good time. ' It also gives me something to do on the weekends. " Steve Nielson, Freshman. heart of Arlington High School kept pumping b lood through its veins. Although the school was dormant, the stu- dent body kept func- tioning. Students were struggling through math homework, the swim team was doing laps in the pool, stu- dents were acting out their parts in play re- hearsal, and teachers were grading the day ' s tests. Many students hiber- nated in their rooms after school to do homework, but partici- pating in other activi- ties added to the strug- gle to get homework done. " I had flags ev- Efi LEAVING AFTER THE BELL, stu- dents move on to after school activi- ties. These activities included sports, plays, and homework. Y 242 THEME ery day after school un- til 5:00. Then I went home to do homework, and then I was back at 7:00 for play rehears- al, " explained fresh- man, Deanna Reyn- olds. Practice for the play, Westside Story, ran from 3:00 until 10:00 with breaks between acting, singing, and dancing sections of re- hearsal. But the thrill of being on stage helped the students to handle the rigorous schedule. As senior, Misty Marks elaborated, " Since I enjoy drama, it makes working and rehearsing much easier. I love the feeling of being on stage after all the hours spent rehearsing - it ' s all worth it. " Many hours were also spent in sports practice. Fun and ex- citement were the goals gained of many athletes. Jimmy Sands commented, " Basket- ball practices were fun because I enjoyed play- ing the sport. " Many teachers also stayed after school, some to help with sports, some to grade papers, and some " Best effort at after school workouts is what pays off at the swim meets. " Nora Dorson, Junior both. " After school I would just hang around, clean up the classroom, grade pa- pers, and during bas- ketball season I would help coach, " ex- pressed Mr. Jay Van Meter. School did not end at 3:00. Many school re- lated things still went on after the classroom doors were locked. Homework, sports, plays, and grading were all a part of school that didn ' t fit into the school day, but helped the students nonethe- less. The bell did not mark the end of school, but the beginning of after school activities. by Doug Corbitt • LOCKING HIS DOOR, Mr. Bill Gri- sham prepares to leav e for swim practice. Many teachers stayed after school to coach sports. V STUDYING IN THE LIBRARY, Jennifer Palacious stays after school to do her homework. Students some- times did their homework after school before going home. V WAITING IN THE RAIN, Tiffany Stueller sits under the protection of her umbrella. Waiting for after school activities often was made worse by rain. CLOSING 243 y WE ' RE HANGING ON r What do you see most in the end of the year? D PROM D TESTS D FINALS D REPORTS D BASEBALL n GRADUATION n SWIMMING D FINALS n GRADUATION D BEACH D TESTS Did you feel that urge to go out and sit in the warnn sun instead of studying for that major English test, even though you knew you really needed that A? Or how about us- ing that old " I had a doc- tors ' dentists ' appoint- " The last few weeks of school is the time of year when I really val- ue the amount of time I spend with my class- mates and teachers. " Joe Beltran, junior ment " twice in one week to stay away from school to do something more fun? Did you find it hard to concentrate when you were trying to take notes, because all that was in your mind was summer and fun? Well, why not? Spring had sprung! " Be- cause it was so hot, I found myself thinking about the beach a lot. I knew I could not be at the beach; I had to be in school, so instead, i did my best to put it out of my mind, " revealed Breena Palladino, sopho- more. What about those end- of-the year stress fac- tors? Finals, they could determine whether you have a B or C; reports, that your teacher just couldn ' t go without as- STATE CHAMPION, Dylan Schott prepares his English assign- ment. During Spring Break, Dylan went to compete in Fresno for FBLA and won first place for Accounting 1 ; b j • I i Y. POSED ON STATE CAPITAL STEPS, the choir visits Sacramento. The choir sang in the rotunda of the capital and delivered letters to the governor. Chnstal Mozer 244 THEME signing; last minute make- up assignments, that could pull you out of the dumps. " Final reports were a killer, because I al- ways wanted to have fun in the sun instead of work- ing to finish my report, " commented Joyce Mado- koro. Yes, there was a down side to the end of the year, but along with the bad always comes some good. Spring means: Prom, looking for that special dress or tux that you want to be seen in; concerts, showing the au- dience all that you spent the year learning; Grad night, celebrating your last days of high school, and finally graduation, proving to everyone that you really made it! Although thinking about summer and fun was great, there were still the reports, make-up work, and finals to worry about. Students who had made a commitment to a sport or club also had to go after school for practice. Whether it was running, swimming or anything else, the good weather couldn ' t come between them and their commit- ments. " Since it was so hot and I wanted to get a tan, I didn ' t mind going to swimming practice after school. Actually I sort of looked forward to the cool water to refresh me from a hot day, " stated Kathy Rykaczewski. Spring Break was a re- lease for some people, kind of a mini-summer. The weather was hot, the beach was cool, and " In some ways I dislike the end of the year be- cause the students get spring fever ' and get real squirrelly! Mrs Barbara Wirtz, teacher many people flocked to the beach to find the spot to perfect their tan. " The baseball team had tourna- ments everyday except for Tuesday, and then I hit the beach, " explained Chuck Alderman. Others celebrated spring in other ways. " I had to work, and also the break gave me the time to make up homework, " confided Christal Mozer. " Knott ' s was the place to be, it was a blast! " expressed Mark Kennedy. Even the school cele- brated " Spring Week " be- fore students were out. ASB supplied a DJ during lunch, and on Thursday they sponsored a lip-sync contest. Many people took ad- vantage of the few days off and took a distant va- cation. " During my Spring Break we went to Fresno to compete for FBLA and that was really fun, be- cause we got out of school one day early, " ex- plained Ruth Harrison. " San Clemente was as far I had to go, just as long as I was away from class- rooms! " realized Cheryl Simmons. Are you wishing it wasn ' t over? Or are you ready to drop this right now and hit the waves? Well, take pleasure, most of us have to come back in three months to start over again . . . then again, we do have three months by Christal Mozer and Karen Madokoro EXAMINING THE DRESSES, Jackie Brown brouses through the vast assortment of formals offered at D ' Arcas. One of the events that symbolizes the end of the year was the Prom. V CHATTING NERVOUSLY, Sum- mer Johnson and Ingrid Bernhardt take last minute checks before au- dition. Out of 50 people, 32 com- prised the full team, Ingrid and Summer included. CLOSING 245 V WE ' RE PLANNING AHEAD oi Applying for jobs. • " ifc Keeping in shape. • " ifc Catclning up on that golden tan. • " ilfc Checking out the la- test styles. •« Visiting colleges. Contennpo? Broad- way? or PJ ' s? What will it be? These questions were typical job hunting inquir- ies. Many students began looking for summer jobs in the spring, because of the summer rush. " Dur- ing spring break, I went all over town getting applica- tions, because I knew if I waited for the summer, maybe the job I wanted would already be taken, said Loren Tarmo, junior. Appearance and attitude were importan t factors " I like going to the Gar- ment District in L.A. to stiop for bathing sBits be- cause they have more va- riety of different styles than in Riverside. " Connie Ochoa. sophomore when seeking employ- ment. For example, a positive attitude and out- look helped one ' s ego tre- mendously. " I had always wanted to apply in Con- tempo ' s, but I never made the time. After I gained enough self-confi- dence I went and ap- plied, " added Connie Ochoa, sophomore. Gained a few extra pounds? When the rest of the world is eating, drink- ing, and being merry, how can you keep fit? First of all, some students found that you must set specific goals and criteria. " The first thing I did was sign up at the new Holiday Health Spa. Next, I pushed my- self to exercise a few times a week by running, walking, or swimming, " SHOPPING FOR A BATHING SUIT, Jayme Shelton looks over the latest fashions of swimwear at the local Hawaii Swimwear Shop on Van Buren. By shopping early, students had the advantage of getting first choice. V HEADING FOR THIRD PERIOD, Mike Robitzer and Jim Murphy wear shorts to cool off during the warm spring weather. Many students chose to wear shorts due to the early heat wave. V BENCH PRESSING, Greg Pfrunder is spotted by Pat Gabb. Working out every day after school was a routine for football players. 246 y THEME explained Christina Edi- van, junior. We all wish the holiday spirits could last all year, but you wouldn ' t want the eating pattern to last all year. The ennpty calories of holiday cookies, candy, and fancy desserts, really added up if you didn ' t watch out. " I headed for the health club to shed those few extra pounds by doing aerobics, riding the life cycle, and using the Nautilus machines, " said Holly Ashbridge, sen- ior. Commitment and dedication were prime elements towards getting in shape. " A couple weeks before school was out, Dave Ma- ples, Mitch Pentkoff, and I went to South Coast Pla- za for the day to check out all the latest styles for summer, " said Ray Ly- ons, sophomore. As the weather gradually got warm enough to wear shorts and tank shirts you realized that you needed new summer clothes and swimwear. With such a wide variety found in swimwear today, it takes a bit of decision - making to choose what ' s best for you. " The first time I went looking for bathing suits I saw so many cute new styles that I couldn ' t choose, so I ended up put- ting three on layaway, " commented Gina White, senior. Maybe for the first time since last summer, you put on your swimsuit and realized that golden color that was once yours had " During Spring Break me and my buds went to San Clemente to catch some rays and check out the chicks. " Mike Marley, sophomore f faded away. According to Shiria East, senior, " Go- ing to the beach every possible chance to catch up on that summer tan, " was one of the ways to begin that tan all over again. Rather that just the natural rays from the sun, the latest fad in tanning were tanning parlours. " While waiting for the clouds to drift away and the sun to come out, I really got a head start on my tan by getting a mem- bership at the Tannery, " commented Denise Ma- loney, junior. You ' ve sent away for a few college catalogs and now they ' re all spread out before you. Flattering de- scriptions fill almost every page. Now you ' re even more confused. Nothing helped you in deciding as much as a visit to the school on your final list. " Only by walking the cam- pus and meeting the stu- dents can you actually know which school is right for you, " commented Ju- lie Aochi, senior. Attend- ing a class you ' d like to major in, finding out what kinds of extracurricular activities offered, and evaluating the school ' s lo- cation were important considerations in narrow- ing your list. " I had my choices narrowed to two: UC San Diego and UCLA. Both had really nice cam- puses, but UCLA blew me away, " added Mike Rob- erts, senior. I by Yvette Perez and Christina Edivan TAKING A BREAK BETWEEN ININGS, Carrie McNulty, Michelle Gainer, and friend relax in the warm sun. Temperatures rose drastically during May. -, FILLING OUT AN APPLICA- TION, Collin Morris completes one of many job inquiries. Collen began looking for work in May to beat the summer rush. CLOSING 247 WE ' RE STANDING OUT » c;t ! STANDING OUT, the marquee displaying the Simba Kali logo for the year. The marquee serves as a reminder for school activities and dates for some sports. V TWILIGHT: an AHS student waits for a ride after a long day. As the school year drew to a close, the daylight hours increased as if in an- ticipation of the summr days ahead. .8 C 248 CLOSING WERE STANDING OUT TluuJa fot chcfdug It out! ■i . • " i--iVii -i . ,j. • r» .■ r kW. ,?4 ' .- . . ' % V , i .-: - - : : ”
Suggestions in the Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) collection:
1987, pg 188
1987, pg 220
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