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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 256

 

Arlington High School - Simba Kali Yearbook (Riverside, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1988 volume:

NOW Stnttf ' Kate ?9XX TORN (lettveett THEN NOW • THEN AND NOW. The two Lion mascots contrast each other at the homecoming game. The older one, obtained in 1974. was worn by Jeanette Tupper. while the newer one was worn by Marissa Kats. We ' ve Got Th Point 2951 JACKSON RIVERSIDE, CA. 92503 (714) 788-7240 POPULATION: 1880 VOLUME 15 ANNIVERSARY ISSCIE STUDENT LIFE AND CLUBS 6-69 GIVE ME A " L " ! Joe Beltran and Mark Kennedy, seniors, yell above the crowd at the pep rally before the varsity foot- ball team trounced Ramona. SENIORS 70105 SHARPLY DRESSED. Lisa Ellerd. sen- ior, prepares for the homecoming half- time. fc " », y UNDERCLASS 106-139 GOTCHA! Amy Stupp and Jonnel Janewicz, sophomores, took pictures for the drill team booth at the home- coming carnival. FACULTY 140-145 " GET TO CLASS! " Mr. Jim Hoeben, math teacher, directs a lingering stu- dent to his next period. ACADEMICS 146-177 c QUE? Junior Dana Stickly goes over her oral question in Spanish 111. SPORTS 178-211 RIPPING THROUGH. Jeff Kaimer, sophomore, and Jeff Acosta, junior, take the lead to tear the banner before their big J.V. victory against Hemet. ADS 212235 FIX IT UP. Lynette Pike arranges the various decorations offered at Country Gardens in the Lincoln Plaza. INDEX 238-243 WORKING HARD. Sitting in alphabeti cal order, Armando Aldama puts effort into completing his assignment in Eng- lish. MELTING POT. Sophomore Non- grack Panyavong, Senior Somchanh Souvannalith, Senior Pien Thongvanh, and Junior Vilavahn Prakhinh check TORN BETWEEN 76ea €utcC Tfotv Fifteen years . . . not really a long time; about the same age as some students. But that ' s how long Arlington has been open. A mere young thing com- pared to some schools in the area, but in that time we ' ve built a reputation that sur- passes the others. We ' re better now than we ' ve ever been. We ' ve built on a good founda- tion, and added new things. But as the old saying goes, the more things change, the more they stay the same . . . Even though some things have changed, there are still some fads of the 70 ' s that are fashion statements today . . . Like . . . mini-skirts saddle shoes bob by socks thick-sided glasses bermuda shorts letterman ' s jackets Remember when the fad was afros long straight hair bell bottoms clodd hoppers disco funk heir work before class. Since 1980. the PROUD FINISH. Golden Pride Band opulation of Asian students has in performs at the home-game half-time reased. shows. The band has grov members to 90 members in fifteen TORN BETWEEN THEN AND NOW 3 THAT WAS THEN, Check today ' s fads: shaved heads short curly hair tapered pants skinny healed pumps New Wave, Rapp, Heavy Met- al and Country " I feel that it really hasn ' t changed. Most of the clothes from the 70 ' s are still around or just coming back, " explained Jennifer Young, sophomore. The clothing styles are not the only things that have changed, so has the popula- tion. 1571 to 1800. Impossible? What do these numbers mean? Well, here are the facts. In 1974 when Arlington High School was opened, there were only 1571 students enrolled; without a senior class. In com- parison, this year Arlington had approximately 1888 students enrolled, including special edu- cation. There were eight inter- district transfers and nineteen intra-district transfers accord- ing to Mrs. Jane Mattson, SIP coordinator. Tardies were another con- cern for parents and teachers. The staff, parents, and teach- ers collaborated on the tardy policy. " It started because of great interest to make students be on time for classes, and less disturbing, " explained Mr. Stan Conerly, principal. Before the policy, the bell would ring and the majority of students would still be standing outside. Mow, students run. The Tardy Policy is in its fourth year of imple- mentation. Fifteen years was a long time, and we had come a long way to improve on the good, to make the better, and the best. We had grown larger, the clubs were more active, the class- rooms were full, and good things were happening, as we tore into the 1987-88 year . . . by Francelia Belton, Ronyel Johnson, Patricia Keo- phommachac, Christal Mozer, and Kathy Rykac TONED WASHED Maria Flores Ana Melaro, sophomores, are wearing the latest style trend. Den- im fabric was a fashion statement in 1974, but the styles have changed over the years. TAKE MY ADVICE. Mr. Bill Gri sham gives instructions to Senior James Reyes, Juniors Joe Fillippelli and Ethan Lema. This was the wa terpolo team ' s first winning season with twelve victories. fe|45k it rm « w SETTING (JP Laurie Woodland and Ruth Harrison perfect the table for the banquet honoring Mrs. Linda Stone breaker as Teacher of the Year for Riv- erside County. The serving was done by volunteer members of FBLA. a club that didn ' t even exist fifteen years ago. CHEMISTRY COMRADES. Senior as- sistant, Carla Wilson, and Junior Brent Mitchell prepare for Mr. Jay Van- meter ' s chemistry class. Advanced classes such as chemistry have in- creased in numbers since the first one in 1977, ATTENTION. Cadet MSgt. David DeYoung stands at attention after be- ing inspected by 1 st Lt. Trent Cherry. A small group in the seventies, the ROTC group has grown to 120 cadets. IT t THAT WAS THEN. THIS IS NOW 5 pfc-- Tearing Into Student Teen idols, equestrian shows, pep rallies, Disneyland concerts, and the Mid Winter Ball. These previews were " torn " from the overall Student Life picture. Other " shreddin " ' topics include: • ASB-Where were you at 4:00AM on Saturday, Oct. 17? While you may not remember, the Associated Student Bodies Sign Crew had the day etched in their memories. These dedi- cated class officers were pre- paring for the Homecoming Carnival which was slated to begin at 10:00. ASB adviser, Ri- ey Shinnifield explained, " We had to set-up the stage, and there were cars lined-up to reg- ister for the Cruz-ln when I got here at 3:30AM. " According to freshman, Pat- ty Olaiz, " My uncle was here at 2:00AM with his truck and there were other people at school already. " 4:00AM; the sign crew remembers quite well! • JOBS-Dedication describes not only the ASB. Students with after-school jobs devoted most of their " free time " to their studies. Some spent their lunches working outside on the benches or hibernating in class- rooms to complete homework assignments. " It was hard to work and keep up with school too, " revealed Sheri Parker. Sheri confided, " i really enjoy 4tfr my job though! • BAND-In addition to jobs, after school time could be spent with activities or clubs such as the Golden Pride Marching Band. Under the lead- ership of Mr. Don Burdeaux, the new director, and Julie Die- bold, the first female drum ma- jor at AHS, the 95 members strong unit practiced before, during and after school to per- fect their field show for half- times and competitions. " Mr. Burdeaux worked us hard, but we got better after each time we did the routine, " stated Tra- cy Irish, a sophomore member of the Golden Girls Drill Team. • ESCAPE-With the school day finished, many students " escaped " to a variety of activi- ties. Aphone Chang, sopho- more, liked to " .... go out with friends; go to somebody ' s house and talk. " Sophomore, Miguel Soto, . . . getting a liked to play football with dreamed of, game going. baseball oi friends. " In contrast, Thuy Truong, 10th, might just " . . . hang around at the Castle. " Students saw these activities as a trade-off after spending six and three-fourths hours at school in classes, they wanted to spend some free time to es- cape to their idea of fun! by Christina Edivan. Ethan Lema. and Joyce Mado- 6 • STUDENT LIFE • TAKE OFF! Brad Suchka, freshman, attempts to get back side air as he drops off the ramp. Perfecting this trick took hours of practice. .wmaaiWjfliaMHKm , ,, „, „, passenger might have heard this when Holger Moller set foot in California for BMMBISW Surrounded by her dolphin the first time earlier this fall. Holger menagerie, Debbie Maples sits by pool was an exchange student that was be- side. Debbie collected dolphin pictures, ginning to love both Germany and ceramic statues, as well as gold and America. glass dolphin figurines. ; wMt M$$M Exclaimed Ricky Schmidt when he got his Mazda RX7. Ricky ' s other love was football. 8 • STUDENT LIFE Torn Between Two Senior Dana Qu aimed, " I knew a girl torn between two lo but for Sheri and I there is only one. " ike Shakespeare ' s " star-struck ' lovers who were torn be- tween their families and one an- other, students were also torn between two loves. A few may have had to choose between two girlfriends or boyfriends, but several students had other " loves " that bid for their atten- tions. Dana Andrews, junior, loved being with, " Justin Lord, her boyfriend, and her cats. " An- other ardent cats lover was Mrs. Adrian Reinis. Along with collecting feline memorabelia, Mrs. Reinis had almost met her goal; a different cat shirt for every day of the month. Mrs. Reinis admits to be torn be- tween teaching and cats. Senior Debbie Maples ' two loves both dealt with water. Debbie was a member of Arl ington ' s swim team and River- side Aquatics, a local swim club that competed around the United States. Her other love was dolphins. She had a dol- phin picture she painted her- self, a drawing on her letter- man ' s jacket, and a collection of other dolphin articles. Another student with a love for sports was Susanne Campbell, a senior. She was torn between being a player on the Softball team and a member of Arlington ' s basketball team. When asked how she felt about being involved in both sports she replied, " It ' s hard work, but I enjoy it. " Sports choices were present in the minds of many varsity players, especially if the seasons overlapped. " It was hard going from one sport to another, because you never had time to yourself " , stated Larry Jared, senior. Love was definitely in the air as Romeos as well as Juliets juggled two loves whether they were boyfriends, girlfriends, sports or collections. Students were struck and torn by love. by Jackie Burtt, Gina Catdenlla. Jean Goodwin, and Cassey Khppel Reinis, the ceramics teacher, displays her love for cats. Mrs. Reinis also en- joys teaching and has been at Arlington since the school opened in 1974. TORN BETWEEN TWO LOVES • 9 Cars Make Personal airings? Bracelets? Makeup? Mo! These are accessories for people, not cars. They do have one similarity: their purpose is to make the ordinary or plain . . . unique! " I like to see cars that portray the personalities of their owners, I don ' t like to see people fix up their cars just to be " hip " . It has to say something about that individual! " expressed Debbie Ash. When you see some cars in the parking lot, you can guess the type of person that drives it. The souped-VW ' s speak of an organized person that doesn ' t need a lot of bells and lights. The restored cars like the 56 ' Chevy or the ' 60 ' s Mustangs have " classic " owners. " Being a fan of old model cars, I liked to see people take the time to restore them and be proud of owning an older car, " confessed Susanne Cambell. One of the things most older cars required was paint. " The way people have their LiiJji S iai Mike Al 9 ren . sopho- more, sports a fantastic paint job on his ' 66 Mustang convertible. This car re- flects a style that was as popular then as it is now. 10 • THEME cars painted really appealed to me. It made them unique and different, " explained Matt Brandt. But paint alone can ' t do it Surveying the parking lot, one could spot cars of the same make, but accessories could make them different. Many hours and lots of bucks were spent looking for and buying those tires, wheels, chrome for the engines, mirrors, or even the stickers that decorated the windows. " I never really kept track of how much money 1 spent on my car, I was more interested in the outcome, " stated Marc Russo. Some students felt these " car shows " went to far don ' t like what some people did to their cars. It ' s like it was a fashion show, and too many people were in it. Everybody ' s cars were losing their individ- uality because everybody was doing the same thing, " con- cluded Mark Wensel. That was the key to success; individual- ity. When it was your car, it had to be you! ton and Kathleen Lucius sit in his con- vertible Rabbit. Convertibles were the hot thing to beat the heat. FLUSH LIGHTS, ROUNDED COR NERS I ' TJiilWiVilWr Sean Meachem customizes his L»Ufi311il£HMUklUS Shel| y R°™er, 66 bug by sinking lights and putting a senior, expresses her dedication to perfect coat of red paint over his work dancing by personalizing the plate on of art. While going with the custom her Honda. Shelley, a member of the look, Sean kept the stock wheels and drill team, displays the current trend in chrome to add shine. license plates and frames. MY HEAI NOV n MAM BELONGS TO CORY flff?I R H=l Kennej | Jaf.Wllal I «injanette Seipel, dis- truck expresses the latest style in paint plays her ' 69 VolksWagon in the Home- jobs. Along with lowering his truck for coming Carnival Car Show. Anjanette the slick look, Kenney also added cus is a current member of the California torn wheels. Dreamin ' Car Club. CAR ACCESSORIES • 1 1 It ' s Great to be he crowd was in a state of hysterics, the emcee, Mike Johnson, had just announced Cary Rice as the first runner- up. " I really enjoyed being the emcee with Stephenee Murray. I won ' t forget being able to get up in front of all those people and announce the winners, " explained Mike Johnson, sophomore. The spectators were on their feet in anticipation of the 1987-88 homecoming queen being announced. The tension mounted as the announcer ripped open the envelope in readiness to announce the queen. And the winner is . . . Leigh Rittman. The applause thundered through the stadium, shrieks of excitement and tears of joy were emanating from the field; and there were more than a few hugs. " It was nothing I expected to happen in my high school years, but it was very exciting! " exclaimed Leigh. In addition to the night ' s major attraction, the half time festivities, there were performances by alumni band, pep squad, and chamber singers singing the National Anthem with soloist Marc Russo, senior, also a variety football player. " It was the single most meaningful and rewarding experience in my high school years, " revealed Marc. Although the Lions were defeated by the Hemet Bulldogs, there were personal performances. Mark Ryneal, Arlington ' s leading receiver, surpassing Jeff Scott of Hemet despite the loss to the undefeat- ed Bulldogs. " I ' m happy I be- came the leading receiver, but I need more work if I want to stay the best, " disclosed senior Mark Ryneal. Later in the evening, at the homecoming dance, the king was crowned. Finishing his pro- gression down the red carpet and through the human tunnel, Senior Don Southard was crowned homecoming King. " It was pretty exciting and some- thing to look back on in about ten years. Besides, it was a great way to end the 1987-88 homecoming season, " conclud- ed Don. From the Queen Leigh Rittman to Mark Ryneal ' s receiving record, from Mate Russo ' s solo to King Don Southard, it was an All TIME HIGH! by Cathy Garcia and Frank Shelton HWTHlflaffl Shawn iibbons and Wayne Fisk, seniors, hug when they stop Hemet from scoring a touchdown. The football team had a new policy this year that only positive things should be expressed on the playing field. BflSaNHSfl Senior, Leigh Rittman shows her excitement after being an- nounced the 1987 Homecoming Queen. Cary Rice, another senior candi- date, was first runner up for Homecom- ing Queen. » ome 12 • STUDENT LIFE Bauer and his escort, Jenny Walquist attended the homecoming dance. Jason Bauer was later announced freshman prince. HOMECOMING • 13 IBH53»WI9K..m.- Vlington students and parents were locked up in the jail sponsored by the football boosters. It the highest video machine scores to cost one dollar to inprison a person, fifty cents to be paroled, and two dol- lars to place someone in the stocks. glgjggg g Participants compete for vin prizes. The sophomore class spon ired this new fundraiser blazes on the guitar for the Villiage Id diots. The Villiage Iddiots consisted of one student from Arlington and three alumni. 14 • STUDENT LIFE Eddie Fieola formes during the Homecoming Carni- val on Gale Webb ' s world ' s largest half pipe. Arlington students, parents, and other spectators crowded the area to watch the skateboarders, skaters, and bike jumpers. Carnival ' Styles ' With The Toyota 4Wheelers were the best looking and the biggest cars. " Chr alls, freshman. T he rolling hills of the quad was cov- ered inch by inch with mini-trucks, 4x4 ' s, and Volkswagons. The Cruz In Car Show drew over 200 entrants. " There were so many cars that Riley (Shinni- field, ASB advisor) ran out of registration packets and had to make more copies, " exclaimed campus aide, Mrs. Kathy West. While it is obvious that exhibi tors responded overwhelmingly to the Cruz-ln, spectators seemed to enjoy the stock and custom vehicles also. " It was awesome! There were so many cars; more than I expected. It was fun! " exclaimed sopho- more Sam Kayachith. Another popular attraction at the Saturday carnival was Gale Webb ' s Ramp Jam adver- tised as the world ' s largest por- table half-pipe. While perform- ers skated or biked back and forth on the ramp, Gale Webb, a professional racer, stressed her message. As a parent, she pants display over two hundred mini trucks, 4x4 ' s and V.W. ' s. ASB. charged an entry fee of ten dollars and presented trophies to winners in many categories. pointed out the importance of safety in sports. As a concerned individual, she shouted over the microphone, " Get High on Sports, not Drugs! " Enthusiastic spectators scrambled for the best spots to watch the " wheeled " daredevils at work. Other attractions included Forbidden Lover DJ ' s and three live bands. The Skeletones, manned with Arlington alumni, were followed by The Village Idiots and O.T. Crew. Junior Dena Eubanks said, " It was different (The Skeletones). It was loud; it also sounded like one continuous song, but it was ok. " While the entertainment rocked on an outdoor stage, carnival spectators visited a variety of booths from food to jail; crafts to a video arcade. The proceeds brought in by the booths went to help the activity that sponsored them. " We made about $75.00 selling cotton candy in the FBLA booth, " said Kathy Olson, club adviser. Francine Melendez, ASB President, concluded, " We picked the theme ' Starting With Style ' , because we wanted this carnival to be different from other years. " That goal was definitely accomplished! HOMECOMING CARNIVAL • 15 Yesterday ' s Teen Idols eptember 30th, 1955. Two sports cars speed up Highway 46. One of them is being driven by James Dean. As they race around a bend in the highway, a point known as Dead Man ' s Curve, Dean looses control of his car and swerves off the cliff at the edge of the road. As with many other teen idols, the death of James Dean inflated, rather than dampered his popularity. Teenagers of the 50 ' s and 60 ' s looked at Dean as the embodiment of their fears and frustrations. Kids of the 80 ' s can still relate to his rebellious attitude and his confused nature. Lori Shaputis commented, " I like James Dean because he ' s timeless, sort of like a legend. He ' s a role model for some people. " Elvis Presley did not need to die to establish his status as " The King " , but his death in 1977 did not bring a tragic end to his emmence following. " I enjoyed time honored favor- ites like ' Suspicious minds ' , ' Teddy Bear ' , and ' Don ' t Be Cruel ' . His vocals gave real style to his music, " said Joe Beltran about Elvis. Teen idols were not, howev- er, confined to movie and rock stars. Jesus Christ, the founder of Christianity, was a role mo- del for many teenagers. His simple and giving nature was looked upon admirably by many people. Todd Stevens ad- mired him because, " ... he loved everyone enough that he died for our salvation. " Teens looked everywhere for their idols. In everything from religion to Rock ' n ' Roll, stu- dents found people they could admire and relate to. Yester- day ' s teen idols did not die with their era. Their popularity has overflown into the hearts of to- day ' s students. by Ray Campbell. Robert Murray, and Doug Corbrtl Steve Pawlack sports the shirt of his idol. Sid Vicious, former lead singer of the Sex Pistols, was pop- ularize in the movie version of his life, Sid and Nancy. 16 • STUDENT LIFE ; IWaSlffW% a«in:«« Corbitt mirrors his full size poster of James Dean Dean ' s popularity be- gan with the three movies. East of Eden. Rebel Without a Cause, and Giant, and has survived through the years. i!«!=I3I!51 ■■. • on her drawing of Elvis Presley. Pres- ley, the popular rock star of the 50 ' s. 60 ' s, and 70 ' s, has retained his popular ity through the 80 ' s. ona. history teacher, stands next to his teenage heros. Adults, like teens, still have their own " idols. " TEEN IDOLS- 17 SPRAY SUPPORTS " I wouldn ' t go as far as saying hairspray is essen- tial to a person ... If I want my hair " up " then I have to have it! " stated Gina Waggoner, junior. Hair? Or shall I say pinenee- dles? Hair spray, mousse, and styling gel products have helped some people improve their looks. Karen Jones, ju- nior, said, " I used mousse be- cause it works better and gave my hair body. But I also used hair spray on my bangs. " Al- though students used gel and mousse, most used hair spray. To some girls hair spray was " a miracle man in a can! " Hair spray was popular hair holder of the eighties. Do just girls wear hair spray? NO WAY! The guys too have gone crazy with hair spray. " I take fifteen to twenty minutes to do my hair in the morning, " said Isamel Huerta, freshman. There are a number of hair styles that require hair spray. " 1 wear my bangs standing up, because I like the style. Even when I go out, 1 wear my hair pretty much the same, " said Aneka Amezcua, junior. Hair spray ranges in price from 99C to $7.00 or more a can. It also holds well in the summer as well as the winter, but for the fog and wind there was no hope. Girls stop to fix their hair more in the fog than any other time. Hair spray brands were also a topic among students. " Aqua Met Extra Super Hold was my favorite, because it made your hair stay in place where you want it, " said Christina Edivan, senior. Junior Jodi Cole, concluded, " Paul Mitchell was my favorite hair spray, because it smelled like watermelons and it worked really good. " by Francelia Belton and Ronyel Johnson MSM!SK nPIfi imelHu freshman, waits to go back to class. This style had a combination of long hair in the front and short on the sides. 18 • STUDENT LIFE Photo by Brian Downs »:iar. ' Jlfcl»1:HT, ' JilM5!il vier, freshman, had her hair standing up on one side. There were many differ ent looks for students to wear their hair. EH39 Both Aneka Amez cua. junior, and Laura Roa. freshman, wear their hair standing up. Sometimes a group of students would wear their hair alike. Sophomores Robert Lowe and Ryan Litke wail for the bell to ring Guys as well as the girls used hair spray for their different styles. HAIR SPRAY MANIA • 19 Schroeder walks down the hall of Park- view Community Hospital where she worked as a volunteer. Marcy also helped out at the Parkview information desk by answering the phone. HSESSE fflH Ka,h y Ry zewski helps run the gift shop ] at Riverside General Hospital. I Kathy did a variety of other tasks while volunteering at Riverside in eluding training new volunteers. I .ngelica Perez (front) and Marcy Schroeder (rear) try to locate the room number of a patient. Angelica and Marcy often worked the information desk at Park view together. 20 • STUDENT LIFE EBEU3B3 ■ Perez comforts a little boy who was crying for his mom. Sandy loved work- ing at the Happyland Daycare Center, because she wanted to become a pres- chool teacher. Volunteers Gain Vital Junior Karen Jordan explained, " I volunteered at the Red Cross, because I liked to work with people help- ing out! I did clerical work. " Volunteering may not sound exciting to some students, but to others, it was a way to learn something new for the future. Jennifer Malmberg who volun- teers at Park View Community Hospital explained, " I worked there, because I want to be a doctor and the experience helped. " There are many different places to volunteer. In hospi- tals, candy strippers run er- rands to different floors; like taking samples to the lab, serv- ing food to the patients, and pushing patients in wheelchairs from place to place in the hos- pital. The candy strippers at Riverside General Hospital can take a class after they have worked 75 hours. The A.V.A. (Advanced Volunteer Assisant) can take vital signs of patients, make occupied and unoccu- pied beds, and learn C.P.R. Stu- dents taking this class often contemplate the medical field. After completing the class, a small graduation ceremony took place to present a red and white stripped nurses hat and a certificate to the graduates. Kathy Rykaczewski confessed, " I took the A.V.A. class, because after high school I want to go to medical school and I felt that the skills I learned from it would make things easier. " Another volunteering job was at day care centers. Volunteers help watch the kids and entertain them. Sandy Perez who works at the Happy Land Day Care Center, stated, " I picked to work there, because I think kids are wonderful; I love kids. " Other places that accept volunteers were the Y.M.C.A., veterinarians, The Red Cross, and even Parks and Recreation Centers. Volunteering was important to our society not only did the student receive fulfillment from the experience, but the people they helped also benefitted. fctf. ' JUMUkWV. ' M helped watch the kids while they played on the playground. Sheri was just one of three students from Arling ton who volunteered at Happyland Day Care Center. VOLUNTEERS • 21 nn»snsB2323Bi ° ■ ten Reed, sits near a carnation she re- ceived from an anonymous person. Val- entines Day was a good time to send secret admirer gifts. 22 • STUDENT LIFE Eftwii i ;■ ' " - J ]£ H Rebec ca Hearn, a freshman, stands trying to hold all those balloons. Rebecca ' s boy- friend gave her this bouquet. Remember A Special " Valentines Day is a time for two people to be- come closer, " said freshman, Mike Gates. Valentines Day, a day to re- member all those couples who love each other. Valentine ' s had been a tradition since the 14th century. But, what was special about Valentines Day? Dawn Smith, a senior, said, " To me it was special because it was my birthday, and it was a day of love, friendship and sharing. " Charlotte Briska, a senior, added, " I think it was a special time when people show how much they care about each other. " Valentines was ob- viously a day to remember all those special to you. A tradition of Valentines Day was to give a gift to someone special. What were these tradi- tional gifts? Deanna Basich, a junior, explained, " I loved to give flowers, candy, perfume, cards, and kisses. I also went out of my way to make a spe- cial Valentines dinner for my family and friends. " Were these the majority of gifts given on Valentines Day? Jennifer Jasz- car, a sophomore, replied, " Typical gifts I saw were flowers and stuffed animals with messages on them, and I also saw lots of cards. " It seems there were a variety of gifts given on Valentines Day. Valentines Day was a day to recogize someone special in your life. Who was that special person you cared so much about? Chris Lyons, a sophomore, answered, " I gave my girlfriend Rebecca Hearn, balloons with sayings on them for Valentines Day. " But, Diana Huber, a sophomore, stated " I gave a Valentine card to my best friend, Rebecca Smith. " Valentines was a day to acknowledge anyone special, not just a boyfriend or girlfriend. Many took Valentines Day as a very important day, but did everyone? Well it seemed so. Marc Russo, a senior, said, " People need to celebrate their relationships with those special individuals, and Valentines Day is for that reason. " Mitzi Lazano, a senior, agreed, " Valentines Day was important because it gave everyone a chance to express loving feelings. " But, Dan Huseman, a senior, did not appear to have the same feelings. He replied, " Valentines Day wasn ' t important at all, it was fun though. " There were mixed feelings about Valentines Day among the students. EBBEE B Patricia Keophommachac, is happily reading a card she got for Valentines Day. It was sent from her boyfriend in San Diego. VALENTINES DAY • 23 IL433-JI [«l ' .7.V uP I iserTii trench coat in addition to traditional tux jacket. Many students wore coats and raps to keep through out the chilly evenings. and her boyfriend, Doug Huari dance to the tunes. The music wall played by Good Vibrations. Kf.VgliiaaMal 1 ' Humphrej nap a couple ot pictures of her friends fo _|Joe Beltran, Karen Jordan, for Patty Poppa and Andrew Ma toast each memorabilia. Parents were not the only other. The dance was held at the River- ones to capture the moment. side Sheraton. 24 • STUDENT LIFE Group Glitters With " It (Mid-winter Ball) turned out well. Lots of people came. In fact, it was okay, " proclaimed David Pen- neau sophomore. A good time was shared by all on February 6 as the Associ- ated Student Body presented the 1988 Mid Winter Ball, the first formal of the year. The Theme was " Lost in Emotion " . The Mid Winter Ball was held at the Riverside Sherton in the Empire Ballroom. At the dance, a buffet was served. Many students had a good time dancing all night. Myko Johnson, junior, stated, " I thought it was excellent! My friends and I had a good time and we were looking good. " Other people liked the deco- rations with the balloons and the colors. Tonia Goddard, sophomore, and Junior Chris- tian Skahill claimed, " We liked how the room was decorated and the music was good " . The D.J. was Good Vibrations and they played most of the popu- lar songs of the 80 ' s. Brian Downs, sophomore, stated, " The best thing I liked about the dance was the music. " Another plus was the plan- ning »f the day. For the first time, the ball coincided with the semester break. This gave students a chance to prepare for the glamorous night. In- stead of missing school on Fri- day to get ready, all students had the day off already. " I thought it was good (to have extra time), because it gave us more time to rest and get things organized, " said Senior Kim Marshall. As with all major events though, everything wasn ' t per- fect. The dance was over- crowded. Lupe Delgado, junior, stated that " ... it was frustrat- ing, because you couldn ' t get through the door. People were standing in the doorway and also it was difficult to find the dance floor. " Also, during the evening the music came to a stop. Mid Win- ter Ball participant, Kathy Ry- kaczewaski, explained, " [Near the beginning of the dance, the D.J. didn ' t play music for around 20 minutes, because he couldn ' t get his equipment to work. Then the fire marshall came at 11:00 and moved all the tables out. He said there were so many people it was a fire hazard! " All and all, most students had a good time because they were with their boyfriend, girl- friend, or a special person. That was what made the Midwinter Ball " emotional! " by Cina Caldenlla BBH3S5HHH1 v elendez, Tiphanie Caskey. Leigh Rittmann, Ka sey McCall. Jill Mc Clure. and Michelle Scyoc wear their version of formal at tire They chose to wear tuxedos, so that they could be different from other " normal " formal wear. MID WINTER BALL • 25 _ Stu- dents gather around to see how much the next contestants bookbag weighs. The bookweighing contest was held in front of the Lecture Hall during a lunch period. ES ' 23! Willie Stevenson stands tall as he gets his picture taken for being the winner of the Simba Kali book weighing contest. Willie won the contest with a bookbag weight of 28 f ;wa Dahn shows the heavy load of books she has to carry. Since there were no lockers students had to carry their books around. T I | 26 • STUDENT LIFE Bodybuilding With " I carry my books around because I don ' t drive my car yet, " Enoch Wogu, junior. Grunt, ugh, oh. These are some familiar sounds you might hear while walking to class with your two-ton book- bag. Karen Jones, junior says, " I don ' t like carrying my books to class, because it is so cum- bersome. ' ' This bodybuilding with books workout program was created by a lack of lockers. So all the freshmen and people who don ' t have cars have to suffer and carry their books to class. James Koch, freshman, concluded, " I get tired carrying my books around, because after awhile they get real heavy. " O.K., what about the people who do have cars, but still car- ry their books around? Are they secretly trying to become bodybuilders or what? Well, Charley Johnson, junior ex- plained, " I carry my books around because it takes too long to go out to my car and get my books. " But, faced with any problem, there were always creative stu- dents who overcame. Miguel Soto, sophomore, stored his books in his fourth period class during luncn so he didn ' t have to carry them on his trek to the Lincoln Plaza. Miguel ex- plained, " I prefered to just leave my books in the class- room, because carrying them all day got to be a pain! " Students who participated in certain school programs some- times left materials in their ad- visers ' class. " Mr. Darrough (choir director) allowed his choir members to keep their books on top of the music shelves in his classroom, " re- vealed junior, Dena Eubanks. Golden Pride Band member, Alan Poe, said, " There were large lockers in the band room, but if Mr. Burdeaux was absent we were in trouble, because most teachers wouldn ' t accept that as a excuse. If we were lucky, Mr. Darrough, the choir director, opened the doors for us. " When worse-came-toworse though, some students even stacked their books next to the wall outside their next class and left them there. They hoped no one would pick them up since books could cost up to $25.00 each. In an effort to investigate this " weighty " problem, the Simba Kali Staff sponsored a book weigh-in. What we found was that book bags didn ' t really " weigh a ton " , but is was a lot! Would you believe 28 pounds. That was what first place win- ner, Willie Stevenson lugged around all day. Well now, even if you do still have to carry your books around, don ' t fret, I heard somewhere that was how Ar- nold Schwarzeneiger got start- ed. bj , ' m I irnpbell EEBBBGE222M books on the cement benches were the lockers formerly were. Because of vandal ism the lockers have not been replaced and students face the problem of carrying their books all the time WEIGHT OF BOOKS • 27 What do you like about Arlington? " I like being able to leave campus at lunch, having no-classes and seven minute passing periods. " Stephanie Walters, sophomore. CONVERS FRIENDS I As Matt Brandt and Debbie Maples walk across campus, they are able to talk in a serene atmosphere. Trees, grass, and rolling hills were a big part of Arlington ' s landscaping. I Where is your favorite place to go for lunch? " I like In- ' NOut, because they make the food fresh when you order it and the toasted buns are grub! " Michelle Ferguson, senior. Who is your favorite teacher at Arling- ton? " Ms. Miller because she is casual and friendly. On teaching she is helpful and wants us to learn. She seems always ready to listen as well. " Marcella Ogata, senior. What is your favorite part of Arlington? I like the beautiful scenery, because I enjoy being with friends and having a nice atmosphere to walk in. " Deanna Basich, junior. 28 • STUDENT LIFE helps Chuck Alderman prepare for the days ' timed writing. Because of her un usual teaching techniques and friendli- ness, she was selected as Marcella Oga ta ' s favorite teacher. at Round Table Pizza parlor. Because of Arlington ' s location, students had a va riety of places to choose from. Campus Creates Various How does our school rank with you? What are your favor- ite parts? In order to get a clos- er look at how are our campus classmates thought, a number of students were asked a series of questions. When Stephanie Walters, a sophomore, was asked about what she liked about Arlington, off campus lunches, no- classes, and seven minute passing periods all entered the conversation. She liked these things the most because at her old school in Texas, these choices were not avail- able to her. What would you do if we weren ' t able to go out to unch? Would you see your friends as much if the passing periods weren ' t seven minutes? These are questions that should be thought about, may- be it will change your perspec- tive of Arlington. How do you consider which " I think that student opinions are important, be- cause the students make up the majority of the school and we have to come everyday. " Julie Newton, junior. schools you should attend after high school? Is it the location? Atmosphere? Or maybe the school colors? Well, senior, Cam Shalamunec, considers Cal Poly San Luis Obispo her favorite college. She likes the school spirit, beautiful campus, and learning atmosphere. Your choice may not be the same as Cam ' s, but have you considered colleges? Arlington is different from some other schools. It isn ' t all concrete and asphalt. There are rolling hills, green grass, and lots of big trees. " I enjoy being with friends and the beautiful scenery makes a nice atmosphere to walk in, " revealed Deanna Basich, junior. Some students consider Arlington to have a college-like campus. " I think Arlington is the best, I wouldn ' t go to any other school in Riverside, " concluded Breena Palladino, junior. by Karen Madokoro EBBffiSBJ at lunch. Lunch time was one of the Sjt. hardest time to get out of the parking CAMPUS OPINIONS • 29 Joanne Beigal, and Linda McHenery the military ball danced the night away, wait to go into the dance. The activity The March Air Force Base Band played lasted until 11:30 p.m. a variety of slow and fast songs. IBBliffiMl Y ■:!. Cox have a blast. Kim and Leslie were both seniors. 30 • STUDENT LIFE TFwm laBH5f;lia[tT.«s7Jm Dai ■ lenger and his date were announced by Ron Morris. Each couple walked under a cordon of guidons and then were an- nounced. Dancing the Night " The best thing I thought about the ball was the decorations, they were outstanding. It was the best ball room I ' ve seen in this program for the last two yegrs, " revealed C lst Lt. David Deyoung. ignity, decorum, and I V dancing. What does this %S unlike list have in com- mon? These words all describe the Military Ball. On March 5 at 7:00 p.m. the CA-92 Airforce Junior R.O.T.C. unit had its an- nual ball at March Air Force Base. It lasted until 1 1:30 p.m. The Military Ball was a man- datory function of the ROTC class, but the cadets put on their best and enjoyed it. " The best thing I liked about the ball was the way the ball was deco- rated. It was better then last year, " confessed C lst Lt. Steve Simms. The ball was decorated in blue and white. The cadets arrived at school by 6:30 on the day of the dance. The girls waited inside the classroom and the guys waited outside. When the bus was ready to be loaded, the guys went to the door of the classroom by rank, announced their dates name, and escorted them to the bus. It was not mandatory for the cadets to take other cadets. After arriving at March Air Force Base, the couples entered the recreation center where the ball was held. There was a reception line and then, they entered the ball and were seated. A color guard presented the flags and band played the National Anthem. After that, the band played requested songs. There were nachos, sandwiches, cake, and punch served. " I enjoyed the ball because I got to dance with all my friends and it was a lot of fun, " revealed Rosio Mull. The court was also crowned. They we re: King Henery Peguero, Queen Virginia Tousley, 2nd year prince Todd Quesada, 2nd year princess Paula Farrar. 1st year prince Matt Nusser, 1st year princess Jennifer Sickafoose. There was also a photographer from the base to take formal shoots of the couples for a small fee. " I think it went well and it was a success, " stated Chief Master Seargent Richard Holley. All in all, the ball was a success, the cadets had fun and enjoyed themselves, and danced the night away. Diana Smnei PRESENTING THE COLORS David Deyoung. Henery Peguero. Mike Tous ley. Ed Urbalejo. Carl Osborn. and Jeff Galluzzo presented the colors at the military ball. Being on the R.O.T.C. col or guard took a lot of time and patience of the ( ,ldets MILITARY BALL • 31 " -. • v ■••.•■ u « • m. • % P 33 looks for the correct part needed. Auto Club met once a month, but members often spent their lunch time in the auto shop. does her job at the FBLA meeting. The officers attended every general meet- ing, as well as additional ones with the president and adviser. FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA Adviser-Mrs. Liz Bourne President-Linh Tang VicePresident-Chuck Hopkins Secretary-Karen Kline Treasurer-Ruth Harrison Reporter-Shawna Simmons Reporter-Dylan Schott Historian-Linda McHenry FBLA has attended the Presidents Conference for the officers, a Winter Workshop, Southern Section Conference, and the State Conference. FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA 34 • STGDEMT LIFE Ftonl Row. Chuck Hopkins. Cindy Stephens. Ruth Ha second row. Linh Tang. Jennifer Thompson, Mors D third row, Linda Schaeffer. Karen Kline, Aphone CI Mayouli Phaponesongkhame, Allison Summer; foui McHenry, Vithoum Vongsay. Becky Costello, Shell) Simmions. Jim Niehoff. Jean Goodwin. Jeff Bruce, nson, Lupeta Sepulveda, rson, Cindy Stephens, J ang, Teresa Corbett, Pai ie Manual, Vilavanh Phrakhmr Waterhouse, Sharon Whitake ,. Joyce Madokors, Jacki Bum. Line - ang; fifth row, Dylan Schott. Shaw undley, Joan Mitchell. L •?T5W?i ffij Paula Waterhouse re- ceives a cash award for bringing in the [most money during their fundraiser. With the money they received, FBLA could afford to go to more conferences and other activities. CJTO CLCJB ront Row: Adam Smedley. Hector Fabela. Mike Baldwin, Hilton Vega, and Rich rd Hernandez; back row: Ron Morris. Josh Guilliams. Tom Zeholla, Scott Parker, nd Ryan Raven. Let ' s Do Lunch! " We have meetings the first Thursday of the month and the officers meet two or three times during the month. " Albert Caballero, teacher M eet at lunch? Yes, of course, because it is most convenient for FBLA and Auto Club. Peo- ple in these groups have devot ed their lunchtime to support their club. " I dont mind, but if you don ' t come to the meeting, your not part of the group. Be sides you get to meet people so you really don ' t miss your friends too much, " stated Ross Nussbaum. It takes real dedica- tion to spend your lunch time on other people ' s ideas. So does this mean jepordizing time to spend with your friends and eating lunch? Mo! " I ' m with my friends, because they are in the club This group also gives me I2ja l]!|lj Tom Zeolla works on his car in the Auto Shop. Many members of the Auto Club fixed their cars that were stored in the garage during lunch peri- experience in leadership qualities, " confided FBLA President Linh Tang. These groups raise money by candy sales. Auto Club uses their money to buy tools and other necessities. FBLA used their funds to help them travel or sometimes do different activities. Auto Club is a club that lets you spend your time working on your car. FBLA teaches leadership skills, how to meet people and introducing students to business careers. etud cu AUTO CLUB Adviser Al Caballero President Josh Guilliams Vice-President-Ron Morris Treasurer Scott Parker Secretary Mike Baldwin The Auto Club has participated in the Auto Show at AHS and with the money they have earned have bought a generator in case of an earthquake. FBLA AUTO CLCJB • 35 (3 CTB5JI3fl Demonstrating to operate a weapon is Faith Conklin and Patricia Keophommachac Faith and Patricia were ASIII cadets and junior graduates. n j:«Kf«sji 3g3Sl i i M Chris Wdowiak learn to take an M-16 apart on a field trip. Linda took charge of the squadron as the comander of the | A group of ROTC cadets stands patiently while the instructor briefs about the KC-10 jet on the tour. The KC-10 Orientation Flight fieldtrip was for ASIII cadets. I (2bd fifaea. ROTC ASI LtC. Martin Kruty AAS1 CMSgt. Richard Holley Sq. Commander, C Capt. Trent Cherry, junior 1st. Sgt., C SSgt. Paula Farrar, sophomore Opera- tion Off., C lst. Lt. Virginia Tousley, senior Depu- ty Comm., C lst. Lt. Linda McHenry, junior Drill Team Comm., C 2nd Lt. Henry Peguero, senior Color Guard Comm., C Capt. Trent Cherry, junior 36 • STUDENT LIFE -J _ ROTC-ASI Front row: Scott Lane. Chns Stanbury; second row LtC Kruty, Dalene Reece, Laura Summers, John Sachs; third row Dimrln Whitman. Julian (Jbarra. Frank Ayala, Alison Sumner. Anthony Wichman, Anthony Placencio, Francis Chilson, Jason Reed. Cynthia. Strphens. Ruth Gray. CMSgt Holley; fourth row: I Webster, Mike Bernstein, Robert Horner. Gateth Gregson, Suzanne, Alfonzo Cid, Jose Facultad, Aaron Sin Alex Ramirez; fifth row Jennifer Sickafoose, Jeff Jones. Billy Edgar, Raphael Manaham, Nancy Szeteta. Melesa Rush, Cameron Youngstrom. Angelin Renues. Davidian. Eric Neuman, sixth row Rory Hammon, Sandoval. Mathew Garcia. Robert Arce. Lakima Bradbury. David Kristinette. Tina Koska, Amber Riley, Donald Wilson, seventh row Mike Wilson. Gary Sicard. Julius Walker. Jennifer Jones, Robert Horner, Chris Book, Rudy Robles. and Jeff Bryan. 7 First Flight " The field trips were educational, but they were fun and interesting too. " , Henry Peguero, junior. hen we say ROTC, some people think that all they do is march and drill, right? Wrong. They do not only march and drill, but they did many other interesting things too, like go- ing on fieldtrips? Well, people might say, " What ' s so interesting about going to fieldtrips. Everyone else went somewhere too. " But wait. " How many young people can say that they went up in a KC-10 and watched F-16 fight- ers being refueled from 20 feet away? " , stated Virginia Tous- ley, senior. Some of our fascinating field- trips this year were the MT6 firing detail, and the KC-10 Ori- " . .;.i.. i ? i!i ' .!|H Showing her real spirit for the flight is Jessica Var- gas, junior. Jessica was one of the more enthusiastic students on the Ori- entation Flight. entation Flight. Out of the whole squadron, only fourteen cadets were chosen to go on the KC-10 Orientation Flight. And M-16 firing detail is for the third year cadets. " You might say, ' Wow! ' Big deal, But how many students you see flying in a millitary aircraft and fire millitary weapons? " , replied David DeYoung, junior. Going to this practical kind of fieldtrips was a great experience for many cadets. Mot only did they learn about the equipment, but they actually got out and tested or saw the real stuff right in front of them. In conclusion, " After watching the FT6 ' s, I was inspired to become a pilot. " , stated Faith Conklin, junior. by Patricia Keopho, smter 8 a - OTC-AS II ow Avery Price. Pierre MiKhail. seco • smy Peguero. Carl Osborn, Katharine £ap tchael Tousley. Ray Denk. Chris Brubake alluzo Richard Dey. Charles Davidian. J ROTC AS III ow: Lt Col Kruly. Jack Chilson. Paula Farrar. Hugh Gardner, Tammmg Manning, CMSgt Holley. John Sachs, third row im llecki, Todd Quesada: fourth row Ed Urbalejo Lawer - ( Dey. Brandon Quintard; fifth row James Manning Jefl Imgren. Richard Merlin. Jeff Galluzo. Dan Rodriguez, and Jeffrt Front row Rocio Mull. David Vercoe: second row Lt Col Kruty. Virginia Tousley. Linda McHenry, Mary Dora, Trent Cherry. CMSgt Holley. Terry Dzvonick. third row Faith Conklin, Patricia Keophommachack, Jessica Vargas. Laura Summers. Darleen Reece. fourth row Vieng Keophommachack. Robert Vaughn. John Roberts. Brian Marble, Ed Poldrugo. fifth row John Sachs. David Alderette. Scott Parker. Marc Thomas. Ron Morris, sixth row Steve Simms. Chris Wdowtak, David De Young, Steve Royrroft, Jon Szetela, Greg McGee. and Henry Peguero 37 • ROTC Ah, Decisions!! " I ' d buy both the video yearbook and the book because it makes the year complete, " Courtney Chittock, senior. till action and fast motionthe 1988 student could have it all! Yes, for the first time ever, a person could purchase two kinds of yearbooks-the traditional book of 248 pages created by the yearbook staff and a video tape produced by the TV and Film production class. " It was a little difficult to put in (the video yearbook) together, because we had to form it in our minds first because we weren ' t sure how we wanted it to look, " explained Mr. Phil Holmer, drama teacher. Likewise, the yearbook staff started off putting the book together in their minds, formatting layouts for each section and designing the cover to match the theme. In addition to the Drama De- partment financing the video, they also produced Oklahoma, which was shown in the spring. " It was interesting to do, I hadn ' t done one that was so down-to-earth, " stated Brent Michell, junior. And yearbook didn ' t always concentrate on the book. The staff had parties on Halloween, Christmas, and near the end-of-the-year for get- togethers to releive stress. " I really liked the gift exchanges because they were different from others I ' ve been in, and everyone got to take someone else ' s gift, " commented Robert Murray, sophomore. Yes, the student was open to other options this year, two choices for yearbooks. Cheryl Simmons, yearbook advisor, concluded, " It was good for the student. We are not competing with the Drama Dept., because they are on different mediums. Written yearbooks can ' t in- clude things the video can and vise-versa. " by Chnstal Mozer SIMBA KALI Adviser-Cheryl Simmons Editor-Christal Mozer People editors-Karen Madokoro and Christina Edivan Sports editor Frank Shelton Student life editor-Doug Corbitt Academic editor-Dustin Fitch The yearbook staff won 1st place with Columbia Scholastic Press Assoca- tion. Also attended Camp Yearbook, went to workshops at OCR, and participated in the Inland Empire writing contest as well as the Southern Calif, section. 38 • STUDENT LIFE 7 YEARBOOK Front row: Patricia Keophommachac, Francelia Belton, Roni Johnson, Frank Shelton, Christina Edivan, Jean Goodwin, Dustin Fitch, and Karen Madokoro second row: Jackie Burtt, Joyce Madokoro, Gina Calderilla, Kathy Rykaczewski Robert Murray, Brian Downs, and Christal Mozer; third row: Ethan Lema, Cathy Garcia, Lillia Lara, Diana Singer. Doug Corbitt, Ray Campbell, and Mrs. Cheryl Simmons. BH3BBBB3SB ' up at the yearbook Halloween party. The staff members hosted parties at their house for Halloween, Christmas, and at the end of the year. ItTJiWaf.V.V.Vil tu i musical Oklahoma! Video taping wasn ' t all the Drama Department was members type to complete their pages. Deadlines came fast and furious, and there was rarely time to slow down. ft III Ml, : ' aJjj j n ?£ [ Mr. Phil Holmer explains precedures for tryouts to students Mr. Holmer has been in charge of the Drama Department for 9 years. eCccd (?ecce DRAMA CLUB Adviser-Phil Holmer President-Jiji Johnson Vice President Doug Barlett Secretary-Cory Nabours Treasurer Kiki Brown Drama Department has participated in the Southern California High School Theater Festival in which they entered Wait Until Dark. DRAMA I row Rex Berry, Tracy Cornwell. Michelle Bnney. Mike Branl. Julie Lopez, Robin Enckson. and Re Jay Dreany. second row Courtney Chittock. Lorenda Chandler, Kim Henley. Jacob McKibbon, Beth Hansen, e Trosel. Kim Sabetello. and Derek Patterson, third row: Faith Conklin. Jeff Bruce. Stephanie Watson. Doug Barlett. Travis Hanson, and Jason Bryan; fourth row; Phil Homer. Danny Davis. Lori McCollum, Mitzi 10. Ross Nussbaum. Joe Liddicott. Tom Strong, Tammie Snyder. Adam Smedly. and Tom Zeholla, fifth row Cary Rice. Diana Gardner. Stephanie Blinco. Rory Hammon. Deon Gerdemon. Robbie Murphy, Celeste Guerrero. Deanna Larson, Kim Bodle. Tamara Holland. Jennifer Stckafoose. Brian Marble, and Kysa Peukert. Sixth row Chasity Holmes. Angelica Perez, Shane Knapp. Marcte Crone. Bryce Dink. Jason Halverson, Elisa Pa tone, and George Locke, YEARBOOK DRAMA • 39 40 • STUDENT LIFE Highly-Ranked " I think choir is a good class to take, and I would recommend it to anyone, " Brian Downs, sopho- more. hoir members ran around. Girls asked if their hair was okay. Guys asked if their robes were straight. Before Arlington got on the risers and was ready to appear on the Disney Chan nel, the singers were nervous The choir was invited to the Disneyland CandlsLight Pro cession. And the choir of Ar lington was also invited to be the Fanfare Choir, which is nor mally taken by a college choir Arlington was the first choir to take such an honored place. " I thought it was neat, because it was totally different from any thing I ' ve ever done before, ' ' stated Wendy Wadlow. " I felt very priviledged and honored T y. " J " . Armando Aldamo gets in tune. Although there were more girls than guys in the choir, the guys played an important part. CHAMBER SINGERS Front row: Nancy Avila. John Duggan. Julie Carlson. Jennifer Patino. Mitchell Eng. and Carol Jarva; second row: David Lubensky . Nora Dorson. Michelle Flores. Brent Mitchell. Becky O ' Conner, Trent Cherry, and Kim Marshall: back row: Mark Russo, Kim Armstrong. David Merrill. Lisa Byers. Jeff Young, Cindy Herson. Zachary Smith, and Kristie Griffith. to perform at Disneyland with the Arlington choir, " stated Dereck Landweer. Arlington was also asked to go to San Bernadino to be involved in a television taping on KVCR, channel 48. The chamber singers have been invited to Fullerton College, El Cainino College, and UCLA so that they could exchange singing with other high schools and colleges. Keep it up! Arlington choir, one of the finest vocal music programs in the state! by Brian Downs gectd ue CHOIR Adviser-Galen Darrough Leading Chamber Singers-Lisa Byers, Marc Russo Leading Treble Choir-Leslie Cox, Brandi (Jranga Leading Concert Choir-Jawana Jones, Shawn Nie The combined choirs attended many festivals, including the Fullerton College, Loyola Marymount (Jniv., Calif. State Univ. at Fullerton, Chapman College, and Palm Springs High School. lailHiinWlYllHBB m n,,: t«il aa alSH«A ' «a M Vhe j.v cheei . heei leaders attended home games as wa it s for the music to begin at the the many new members to the drill leaders yell at a football game. The well as the away games. homecoming carnival. Kim was one of team. LWLJ!liJ ! UA»U JIJ1 BIBBI81 , . ..,, .-,■• man begins a cheer. Leigh had to try- out and take a written and oral test to be the 1987 1988 varsity captain. VARSITY CHEER SONGLEADERS Front: Leigh Rittman. Marissa Kats, mascot; second row: Carolyn Rice, Tiphanie Front row: Lisa Monahan, Julia Wolfe and Kim Chaney; second row: Angie I Caskey and Catherine Fagen; third row: Tanya Moore, Heather Broman, Jonnel Brandi Oranga and Jennifer Martinez. Janewicz and Shannon Chappell. 42 • STUDENT LIFE 7 J.V.I F .... H,, v Spirit Lifters " It ' s a priveledge to dance with the drill team and participate in a school activity. It ' s a lot of fun! " Kim Quesada, sophomore. hey jump and jive, they dance and dive, and they stand for Arlington High! Yes, they are the Arlington High School Drill Team and Cheerleading Squads. This talented group of stu- dents put on many pep rallies as spirit-raisers for students. Pep rallies were held between second and third period. " I en- joyed going to the pep rallies, because we learned new cheers and everyone gets to hear the band, " stated Jennifer Boettcher, sophomore. During the pep rallies, the cheerleaders taught the students new cheers for the football game that night. The cheerleaders also held cheering contests. The mascot threw candy to the loudest section. " I enjoyed going to the pep rallies so I could listen to the music and get out of class, " revealed Li Sun junior. This year ' s leaders were Leigh Rittman, Varsity cheer WITH POMS FRAMING HER FACE. Brandi (Jranga cheers along with the crowd. Brandi was a two year member of the songleaders. captain, Brandi Granga, songleader captain, Daneen Buck, J.V. cheer captain, Tiffany Stuller, Drill team captain, Michelle Ferguson, co-captain, Melissa Penticoff, first leutenant, Heather Rea, second lieutenant, and Stephanie Gordon, third lieutenant. Leading the drill team was Miss Tami Latham. " Drill team is a time consuming activity, but the rewards are worth the hard work. " revealed Miss Latham. Agreeing Andrea Cook, pep advisor, stated, " Some people don ' t realize all the time you put into it, not to mention all the paperwork. " Andrea was an alumnus of the Arlington ' 86 cheer leading team. Most of the cheerleaders and drill team feel that the best thing about being a cheerleader or being on drill team is that they represent A.H.S. But according to Lisa Monahan, sophomore songleader, " The best thing about being on cheer is when someone tells me I have done a good job. " J.V. CHEER Front row: Daneen Buck, Amy Stupp Clewell. and Tracy Kessner; second row: Crystal Alveti. Melonie Goede. Robin Radcliffe and Mario Parker; back row: Misti Murphy, Nicole Price and Crystal Lujan. DRILL TEAM Front row: Stephanie Gordon, Melissa Penticoff. Tiffany Stuller. Michelle Fergu son, and Heather Rea; second row: Michelle Benzor, Anjenette Seipel, Nancy Avila. Francine Melendez. Sheri Idzardi. Melissa Weise. Merci Allebaugh. Kim Quesada. Tami Copas, Kim Romer and Ingrid Bernhardt; back row: Heidi Hall, Summer Johnson. Rebecca Hern, Jenny Olson, Diane Peery, Michelle Evens, Jenny Hen shaw, Lori Kolterman. Michelle Hoffecker, Shelly Romer, Anjie Dalton, and Steph anie Brauer. DRILL TEAM CHEER • 43 Moving Up A Class " I think Mr. Burdeaux is a very good band director because ... he is always trying to make us the best we can be. " Tonia Goddard, sophomore. t was a first ... It was the first time in Arlington ' s history that the Golden Pride Marching Band took first place in class B and thus moved up to class A. This jump took place at the Los Altos field show which should have taken place on Wednesday, November 4, but actually took place Saturday, November 7, because Wednesday ' s performance was rained out. The band went all the way to their competition Wednesday and they were told the field show tournament was postponed to the following Saturday. The postponement obviously didn ' t hinder their performance. In another competition, after taking first in class C, the Golden Pride also moved to class B. At this competition at Sierra Vista, one of the buses broke down and the people on this bus had to get onto the Drill Team bus and motorhome. The band was able to take negative situations and create positive results. Band members had many things that they liked about this year despite the fact they had to use their free time for rehearsals and competitions. Jeremy Runyan, sophomore, explained, " I didn ' t like all of the night rehearsals, but they did help us to place in the field show tournaments. " The Golden Pride Marching Band had a fantastic season in spite of their challenges. They received nineteen awards for their marching and music capa- bilities. They came in first three times, second once, and third once. The band ' s marching sea- son seemed to prove two prov- erbs, " It ' s always darkest be- fore the dawn, and every cloud had a silver lining. " They made negatives . . . positives. by Robert Murray cero waits to perform in the football half time show at Ramona. Eric Lucero also plays for the RCC Tigers Marching Band. BRASS Front row: Mike Gates. Steven Leyva, Chad Ash. Eric Lucero, Dan Zapalac. David Leyva; second row: Ron Douglas, Carl Backstrom, Lyle McCollum, Scott Grenier. Andy Grenier, David Showalter, Angel Sommer; back row: Mike Reaves, Matt Musser, Tony Hysell, Todd Hopkins. Shawn Seidel. and Kenny Vann. 44 • STUDENT LIFE WOODWINDS Front row: Tabitha Herrity, Maria Cesena, Stephanie Walters, Cheri Dishno, Christy Warner, Debbie Ash: second row: Heather Watkins, Alex Pauley, Kristine Cahill, Sheri Clark. Bobby Hall: third row: Melissa Roseberry. Andrew Ma, Donna Mullen. Jennifer Boettcher, Breena Palladino, Jason Deniston: back row: Rick Barton. Jim McElmeel, Susan McComie. and Ernest Savage. PERC f Brown, Flag Captain, stands at atten tion. When cued, she performed to the opening song of the field show, " Aztec 3EEEH 1 a, vocalist; Maria Cesena, guitar; Danny Cesena, guitar; and Steve Leyva. drums perform their song called " Institutionalize " at the Band ' s Christmas party. There was only one other group that played at the party. CTOHFffffll lemons and Rikki Ehrhard move their flags in synchroni zation with the band music, Thursday night and after school practices helped to perfect this coordination. PERCUSSION Front row: Greg Schives. Mike Johnson, Plechette Palmer, Alan P oe; second row: Lisa Mitchell. Danny Cesena. Chris Walls. Mike Lehman, Robert Murray; back row: Melissa Former. Carolyn (Jribe. Debbie Roth, and Dolly Reed. TALL FLAGS Front row: Deanna Reynolds. Kelli Yuhasz, Lori Clemens. Lashon Myles. Jennifer Stanley. Dana Maiden; second row: Cameron Shalamunec. Irma Arrona, Nikki Schenck, Sara Fratt; third row: Lisa Wozencraft. Rikki Ehrhard. Lisa Clemens. Tonia Goddard, Renee Hernandez. Bonnie Wild: back row: Jennifer Dowland. Melissa Wild, and Lori Townsend. BAND Normal? Never! " The newspaper is a lot of hard work, but the end result is worth the effort. " Laurie Woodland, edi- tor of Mane Thing . BBHKBHKBBi lMnn.. Gray prepares the field to plant flowers. Part of the class requirement was to cultivate the acreage owned by Arlington. Just wait until it gets back to normal. After this, it ' ll be normal again. " Does this sound familiar? Yes, during the long hours after school and sacrificing lunch periods, it was good to get back to normal, . . . until the next one. Groups like ASB, FFA, and Mane Thing had so much to do, 55 minutes just wasn ' t long enough. Vicky Dunsmore, a senior and a chapter reporter for FFA, explained, " I spend five hours a week or longer. " FFA was busy shearing sheep, hoeing small fields, and sold Christmas tapes as a fundraiser. ASB was occupied all year long. They sponsored the Mid- Winter Ball, Homecoming, Blood-Drive, lunchtime nooners and they announced the morning announcements everyday. Francine Melendez, president, stated, " We also just try and make things fun for the students, but it takes me a cou- ple of hours a day. Mane Thing worked long hours after school to produce issues. " I averaged about 25-30 hours a week working on the paper, but it depends on the size of the paper, and if I give up my conference period and lunch or not, " described Mrs. Phyllis Muhleman, Mane Thing adviser. But the hard work proved to be successful, for in the 1987 year, Mane Thing won first place on a critique done by Columbia Scholastic Press As- sociation for newspapers. As well as these groups work, it isn ' t surprising how many hours go into it. The dedi- cation is there, waiting for that first " normal " day. by Christal Mozer [ li»li 3IUil )i » learn dyer uses the Mane Thing phone for information during 5th period. Many times the newspaper ' s needs extended out of the classroom. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Front row: Jolene Manuel, Cornelius Parks. Lisa Koskie. Brandi Haines, Lisa Andrus, and Jeremy Flick; second row: Tina Marsh, Michelle Stevens, Darlene Matejka, Peter Stoffel, Vicki Dunsmore, John Duggan, and Jamie Snyder; back row: Mrs. Alice Yaryan, Dean Schnabel, David Bardshaw, Jason Flick. Jeff Sanky, Todd Schnabel, and Lorena West. 46 • STUDENT LIFE ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY Front row: Marissa Katz, Tabitha Prince, Francine Melendez, and Lee Ballesteros; second row: Will Stevenson, Pablo Sanchez, and Mike Johnson; third row: Leslie Cox. Scott Parker, and Stephenee Murray; back row: Lance Maugle, Loren Tarmo, and Wayne Fisk. Niihlai Sajei ■ . class goes over plane for next week. Success of the activities de- pended on everyone ' s cooperation. editor, and Mrs. Muhleman, advis er, correct layout problems for the - next issue. Each issue took careful L " proofreading over and over again. etad ee ce MANE THING Front row: Keith Fowler. Genny Goodwin, Nancy Avila. Heather Hussey, Laurie Woodland, and Mewa Danh; second row: Ed (Jrbalejo, Doug Jacobs, Mrs, Phyllis Muhleman, Kari Swietyniowski. Anna Rakstang. Travis Hansen, and Jeanette Sayer: third row: Graham Allebaugh, Roman Silva, and Mona Ramirez: back row: Mark Dobbs. Larry Jared. Greg Parks, and Wendy Bergman. FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Adviser-Alice Yaryan President-Ryan Clark Vice President Jeff Sanky Secretary Laura Pettit Treasurer- Josh Snavely ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY Adviser-Riley Shinnefield President-Francine Melendez Vice President Pablo Sanchez Secretary-Mike Johnson Treasurer Loren Tarmo MANE THING Adviser Phyllis Muhleman Editor Laurie Woodland News editor-Wendy Bergman Feature editor Mona Ramirez Photo editor Greg Parks Business editor-Jeanette Sayre FFA ASB MANE THING • 47 7 • 32 EHSSE51 " .the dra- ma teacher, spent many hours after school with the musical. Practices were after school and sometimes on the weekend. rill, and Rex Berry wait patiently for their next move to the blocking. Block ing is the placement of each person during each scene; it is the first and the hardest thing to do during the arrange- ment of the play. IBHBWffiHI lean i Iwin. Kami Blood, and Jamie Grace listen for instructions from the dance choreo- grapher. Dancing played a big part in the musical. 50 • STUDENT LIFE Musical Sings The Praises " When I am on stage, I ' m not Rex Berry, I am the character I am playing. " Rex Berry, senior. M ot many people really l l knew what went into the ™ musical each year at Ar- lington. So this year, the Simba Kali staff went back stage with the cast of the 1988 musical, Oklahoma! The first step in arranging the musical was tryouts. The musical was made up of the drama, band, and choir depart- ments along with other volun- teer students of any grade lev- el. " When I heard that AHS was putting on Oklahoma! I tried out, because I love the musical and love to act, " explained freshman. Shelly Simmons. " I tried out in all three cate- gories (dance, singing, and script) because I felt that I was pretty good in all but one of the three categories. I felt that by hT NT»ll character, Mark Russo tries on his shirt for the play. Mark ' s character, Jud Frye, is a mean, ruthless villian. mamma B y ow ner and David Merrill became better friends during the musical. One great thing about the musical is that it began relationships that continued after the performances ended. doing this it gave me a part I didn ' t expect but am happy with, " stated Kim Henly, junior. The cast consisted of 18 boys and 32 girls. Mr. Phil Holmer, the drama director, has been involved with the musical for seven years. " The reason I ' ve continued to have a musical is that it ' s a different type of theater than only acting, " supplied Mr. Holmer. Along with Mr. Holmer there were a few other dedicated people who came to help out with the musical. These people were Mr. Galen Darrough, choir director, Mr. Don Burdoux, band director, Mrs. Charlotte Hanson, seamstress, Michelle Franklin, choreographer, and Mrs. " T " who helped with the scene painting and snacks. Most of these people were volunteers that helped out with the budget since the musical was not funded directly in the school budget. The cast had practice for the musical after school almost every day. There were practices for drama and vocal on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Practices for dance on Tuesday and Thursday many times lasted late into the night. Through all of these after school practices, each person had to keep up a 2.0 GPA, not to mention jobs and a social life! Even with all of these challenges there were people who enjoyed doing the musical and come back each year. " I returned, because I like interacting with all of the people, having fun, and acting, " said Brent Mitchell, junior. by Jean Goodwin MUSICAL • 51 New Teachers Add Their " Their (Mr. Murashige, Mrs. Harris, and Mrs. Hodges) enthusiasm for their job has added strength to their departments and to Arlington " , stated Mr. Tom Schultz, Vice Principal. ' an you tell the I difference between V teachers and students? Not always! One of our new teachers was Mr. Murashige who looked a lot like a regular students. " Mr. Murashige was one of the most unusual and wild teachers on campus, but I guess that ' s why he was the most liked. He sure did get his point across, " stated Amber Riley, freshman. Two other new teachers were Mrs. Amanda Hodges and uui.i-uji.i.m __ at Mr. Murashige, the instructor many mistook for a stu- dent. Mr. Murashige was a new teacher in school; he taught math and traveled from room to room. 52 • STUDENT LIFE Mrs. Marsha Harris. Mrs. Harris taught Advanced and General English and her students seemed to respond to her as well as they did to Mr. Mura- shige. " I loved English. It was the best subject for me. The class was really exciting. Mrs. Harris was a sweetheart! " , re- plied Becky Costello, fresh- man. Another well-liked teacher was Mrs. Amanda Hodges who taught English and science in Special Education. She split her day between Arlington and Chemawa. " Mrs. Hodges was a pretty good teacher. It was hard to get use to a new teach- er after you had one for so long. We had one problem at first, but we get along, " commented Michelle Schmidt, sophomore. Although different teachers have different personality and taught different subject, they seem to have one thing in com- mon; they all care about stu- dents and students seem to re- spond in the same way. by Patricia Keophommachack nfflTTWyfl Peter Mura shige is trying to get Jeremy Metivier ' s attention. Mr. Murashige was one of the new instructors at Arlington. " Mr. Murashige is a dandy guy. He ' s outgoing, ener- getic and a very hard worker. He is an excellent addition to the Arlington campus, as a teacher, a role model, and a person, " stated Coach J. (Mr. Wil- liam Jacobsmeyer, Per- manent Substitute.) loved the way Mr. Mur- ashige dressed. It was so cool! " , stated Hackty Chounlamountry, sopho- more. " Mrs. Harris was good; a little crazy sometimes. But what can you expect, she was from Utah, " com- mented Erik D ' ye, junior, and Ray Jordan, fresh- man. ' V 3k HESaJEH Mrs. Marsha Harris Peter Manlez, freshman, some sug- )estion in Adv. English 1. Peter is one if the top writers in Mrs. Harris 5th eriod class. Esmsssssm ■ Hodges shares her work with Louise Rasmussen, senior. Louise was an ex- change student from Denmark who was sponsor by a AYUSA International. MEW TEACHERS • 53 B33S3B b, i c« i .mg BE55EEEMJSS5EB with the Arlington choir. Many of Bek- plays his bass guitar. Jim played in a ki ' s performances were at choir con band with some friends from Poly High certs. School. UiaaMiOimai lim Hart parking lot at lunch. Jim attended Ar- lington for three years. iNar.nyutpffl i, m i school. The band sometimes practiced after school and on weekends. 54 • STUDENT LIFE Livin g Life " We have the ability to play complex, we just don ' t work on it enough, " Jim Hart, junior. " B bra ve enough to Live Life Creatively. The creative is the place where no one else has ever been. You have to leave the city of your comfort and go into the wilderness of your intu- ition. You can ' t get there by bus, only by hard work and risk and by not quite knowing what you ' re doing. What you ' ll dis cover will be wonderful. What you ' ll discover will be your- self. ' ' Alan Alda. Jim Hart and Bekki O ' Con- ner, both juniors, are two stu- dents who have dared to live life creatively. They have taken their talents and ventured into the world of writing and per- forming music. In September of ' 87 Jim joined a band with some friends from Poly High School who had been playing together for about eight months. The members of the band are: Adam Silvas (vo- cals), Adam Rowland (guitar, vocals), Jim Hart (bass), Mark Herman (keyboards), and Dion Denti (drums.). The band practiced their five original songs and about 30 oth- ers they knew an average of about once a week. Jim said, " There ' s not much talking about what we ' re going to do, we just do it. " He also thought, " We need to experiment more with our songs, technique, style, that kind of stuff. I look for other sources for music, because our songs kind of sound the same, " Jim commented, " but I don ' t want to have to rely on others, because that wouldn ' t be us. " Another creative musician was Bekki O ' Conner. Bekki had been writing music since she was in eighth grade. Along with writing songs, Bekki also played the keyboard and guitar to accompany her lyrics. Most of Bekki ' s performances were at concerts with the Arlington choir, singing with the choir as well as giving solo performances. Bekki said that her songs were, " More like an outlet for my emotions, " but she had an outside source approve her work. " My best friend was my music critic, and if she didn ' t like a song, I got rid of it. " Bekki ' s emotional expressions in her music were very personal to her. Her originality was important, as she explained, " I don ' t want anyone else to sing the music that I write before I do, because they don ' t know what I ' m feeling. " Jim and Bekki ' s armor as they stepped into the wilderness of their creative selves was their originality and talent. They opened the door to their creativity and let it loose upon the world. by Doug Corbitt tices one of the song.9 she wrote Bekki had been writing songs since she was in the eighth grade. JIM HART BEKKI OdONNER • 55 Spirit-Lifters Strive To |£ " I felt needed. It was fun and exciting; a chance to get closer to everyone.: " Michelle Roesler, Ban- M eaps, jumps, and man y m dance steps were what £ the drill team and cheerleaders did to the best of their abilities. To perfect these skills the drill and cheerleading teams worked hard long hours for many competition. " It usually took two or three months to prepare for competition, " stated Shelly Roemer, senior drill team member. Rehearsing took hours of dedication and labor. " I practiced on my own time at home when I could, " stated Jenny Henshaw, junior, and Lori Kolterman, sophomore, both drill team members. The cheerleaders also took many months " To prepare for a competition it took a couple of months, but if we already had the cheer down, then it didn ' t take as long to get it to- gether, " explained Crystal Al- veti, cheerleader. Individual students also per- formed in competition. Steph- anie Gordan, drill team mem- ber, attended the California State Competition and placed sixth out of forty girls. In team competition varsity and J.V. cheerleaders both placed supe- rior and poms placed excellent at the R.C.C competition. Also, Melissa Penticoff was chosen to represent Arlington ' s drill team in Miss Drill Team compe- tition. The active drill team was involved in two other firsts this season. They hosted a drill team competition on campus and in March the drill team per- formed in the Los Angeles Lakers half-time show. The team was chosen by the Forum Activity Commission based on their performances through their drill team season. by Gina Catdenlla mga Jennifer Martinez cheers at a football game. Performing at a football game was also another way for sharpening their skills. —3833 neerlead ing squad takes a break at the home- coming carnival. The team gave each other moral support throughout the year. 56 • STUDENT LIFE t-All F ' mB II ■ I WRkJ L [ j g 111 LAST MINUTE ADJUSTMENT lfl 3[- J :;»i-.Wfl drill team perform ' s at the Laker ' s halftime. Drill team was Tami Latham fixes Ingrid Bernhardt chosen to perform by Forum Activity bandage. The drill team prepared for Commission. halftime in the corridor outside the lockerroom at the LA Forum ( OMPLmiONS • 57 Beautifying Boring Bulletin " I think it ' s a good idea for teachers to decorate their boards, this way when I get bored in class I have something interesting to look at, " confessed Kelly Drexler, sophomore. ver walk into your new £,— classroom and there S - were new posters all over your teacher ' s bulletin board? Or you take a test and all you hear is the stapler being pounded all over the board? Many of the teachers decorated their bulletin boards to add life to their room. " I decorated my walls, because I liked my room to be cheerful, and I also like art, " stated Mrs. Bonnie Williams. Teachers usually decorated their bulletin boards according to the class they taught. Bulletin boards not only took time, but cost money that the teachers paid. " Even though it cost money from my own pocket to decorate my room, I still did it, because it was attractive and because it made the room reflect the subject I taught, " revealed Miss Dolores Sanchez. Bulletin boards also gave the students an opportunity to learn something new. Mot only did teachers have a unique way of decorating their bulletin boards, but most had an interesting way of setting up their classroom rules. Mr. Larry Mumma did his class rules along with driving rules. " I liked the way Mr. Mumma wrote his rules, because he used street signs which helped explain them, " stated Ian Ap- pleford, junior. Some teachers went as far as making their rules the " best " by decorating them with drawings. According to some students they felt that bulletin boards were interesting to look at. It was better to have decorated walls rather than having bare walls to stare at every day. " I thought that bul- letin boards were a good idea, because it helped me under- stand my classes better, " re- vealed Sondra Strawbridge, ju- nior. by Kathy Rykaczewski LOOKING OVER THE REPORTS Ka- ren Jones, a junior, reads Mrs. Linda Stonebreakers Advanced English 1 bi- ography book reports. These book re- ports covered over half of her wall. 58 • STUDENT LIFE fifth period class concentrates on tak ing a test In the background, posters made by all Driver Ed. students gave good tips. These posters were a re- quired project in passing the class. S3 BJgJ3HE Ml Larr Emma ' s LECTURING TO THE CLASS Mrs. Kathy Hedlund explains the chapter to her fifth period economics students. Mrs. Hedlund decorated her room with history posters to reflect the subject she taught. m ntMFoJ 1 Arnv P usten elsewl wm li UIJIL ' ltlidrlJ.HHl - nie Williams, English teacher, helps Gina Calderilla to understand the USA 2000 poster. Mrs. Williams decorated her room with posters, be cause for her love of art. — ' nior, points out one of the most impor- tant rules of a classroom, clean up your own mess. ' Mewa was also an active part of the Mane Thing, the newspaper staff that Mrs. Phyllis Muh leman advised. BULLETIN BOARDS • 59 How Do You Get To " I like to drive my car to school because it makes me feel more independent. " Stacey Bloomberg, junior. f etting to school was [ easy for some, and a K r long haul for others. Many students had their parents take them to school while others walked, rode their bike, or took the bus. " My mother use to drive me to school. Then I got my car and started driving myself, " said CeeJay Dreany, junior. Sunny days were perfect for strolling along to and from school, or riding a brand new ten speed bike. Most people didn ' t mind walking but others preferred to ride in a car. Rainy days caused some problems. Some students had to walk home in the rain. Others had convertible car tops that were down, and they ended up having a mini lake on their seats. " During fifth period, it was raining, and Mrs. Phyllis Muhleman let me go out to the parking lot. I had to convince Bob to let me put the top up. But it was already pouring and there were puddles in my car, " laughed Anna Rakstang, junior. For students who had to ride the school bus, it could be a noisy ride. Some buses went to pick up Chemawa Middle School before finishing the route. " I didn ' t like it when the buses went to pick up Chemawa students because they were too loud and obnox- ious. Also, we could have got- ten home in less time if we didn ' t have to pick them up, " said Tara Geisner, sophomore. Sometimes the bus would leave almost right after the bell rings. " The buses should wait a little bit longer after school be- cause sometimes I need to talk to my teacher but I don ' t have enough time, " said Kristina Cauthen, freshman. Other students rode their skateboards or bikes to school. " After we get to school we put our skateboards in our bags, " said sophomores David Elledge and Darrell Harpster. " I ride my bike to school when I can ' t get a ride from someone else. " said Lance Ruffcorn, junior. There were many different ways to get to and from school. Whether it was one or the oth- er, it didn ' t matter as long as students got to their destina- tion. EEBM33M3 ' Huxford sits on the school bus. Stu- dents who lived farther than walking distance from the school had to ride the bus 60 • STUDENT LIFE HI Freshman Tina Koska, prepares to step onto the school bus. Ruffcorn stands by his bicycle. To se Some students had to get up extra ear- cure their bikes, students locked them ly in the morning, because their bus in the bike rack and the gate around the picked them up at 7:00 AM area was also secured. r rell Harpster, sophomore. Alan Bowen. freshman, and David Elledge. sophomore, put their skateboards in their bags. Students who rode their ska teboards to school, either carried them around or put them in a teacher ' s class- room. H5ESg3SE52E53nin walk out to meet their rides. Some stu- dents parents took them to and from school. STUDENT TRANSPORTATION • 61 ' 8 9 »1 1 1 1 1 s ' Mr : Patt Gabb, junior, " When I was a freshman I lacked respect for authority. Now I ' ve learned to respect my teachers. " Michelle Marks, junior, " When I was in ninth grade my hair had some serious curls. Now I have straightened out all that curl. " Scott Parker, junior, " When I was a freshman I did not take things seri- ously. Now I ' ve straight- ened up my act and am taking things more seri- ously. " Jackie Payan, senior, " Four years ago hair was almost a Flat Top. Now I ' ve let my hair grow out. " ' : ' : J " v3 Lance Troxell sports his new hair style, long and straight Lance has gone through a drastic hair change since his freshmen year. CTB1STOHB I .: : Stevens displays some of the records he used to listen to as a freshman. Many Arlington stu- dents have converted their music tastes. L IS fl i. 62 • STUDENT LIFE Look How We ' ve Really Doug Corbitt, senior, " When 1 was a freshman, I was a conformist, but now I do things because I want to, not because others want me to, and I ' m a lot happier. " id you used to be a punk? m VWere you once a Madon- r na wanna be? A lot can change in three years. For ex- ample, you could have gone from heavy metaler your fresh- men year to Lawrence Welk your senior year. Connie Ochoa, junior, confessed, " My freshman year I used to wear black and white checkered pants with a red shirt, but now I ' ve learned to color coordi- nate. " Everybody changes, some just a little, others drastically. The change most students went through was in fashion and music. There have been students into " new wave " that switched to Ozzy. Amber Tom- by II , junior, explained, " My freshman year I was a metaler, but now I ' m a new waver. " Another change students went through was with their hairstyles. Hair has been a means of self expression for more than thirty years. From the " greasers " to the " punkers " hair told people who or what you were. David Maples, junior, shared, " When I was a freshman I used to wear my hair straight and part it. Mow I wear my hair with the bangs standing straight up. " This concludes the " Gee mom, look at how much I ' ve changed since I was a freshman " survey. You know most people do change for the better, while some change for the worst, but there are the few people that still change in their bathroom. by Ray Campbell without their drivers licenses walk to lunch This changes of course when they get their license and drive by the new crop of " luncrVwalkers. " CHANGES • 63 Styles Expanded To A Mini-Magazine NAILS. NAILS. NAILS. Crystal David- spent many hours filling, trimming an. son shows off her ringed hands. Crystal painting her nails. Of ■ IP m With " minis " making a fashion come-back, the Simba Kali Staff decided to publish a " Mini " Magazine on student styles. Look for an article on den- im. " I liked stonewashed jeans and skirts, but they were more expensive, " stat- ed freshman, Jennifer Jones. And what about these hair styles; perms, mohawks, and bobs to name a few. Eric Kelly explained, " Some football players have mo- hawks, because the coaches told them their hair had to be one inch long. They shaved it closer. Adorning their hair styles was another students pas- time. Accessories included banana and jeweled hair clips. " I had barettes, clips and rubber band-like things covered in material, they were something different to pull up your hair, " said sen- ior Shawn Jones. All and all, we have a menu of articles to tempt your fashion appetite. From nails to friendship braclets to shoe styles, we have all this year ' s fashion frenzy. TfatU Direction: Circle the letter tha best matches your answer tc each of the following question about fingernails, polish, an artificial tips. 1. What did you think of peo pie who polish their nails? A. neat B. okay C. waste of time 2. Where did you polish you nails most often? A. At home while watching TV B. At school during a lectun or the last 5 minutes class C. At work during a slow tim 3. Did you change your polish to match a particular outfit?f l:i " A. Yes B. Sometimes C. No EJ3BEBBESH ■ van displays her nails as she listens to the latest news. Christina, a senior, has been the life of the party in yearbook for the past three years. 64 • STUDENT LIFE re i hn f i. Ever I Nevf e " el! yo east on akei Meet GRAB BAG. Jeff Almgren rummages • |through his bag. Guys also wore the woven bracelets. pnie tcU 7 Bracelets Wish and tie. Wish and tie. Friendship bracelets, to some students, represented keeping friends forever. Juniors Moni- que Martin and Lorrie Anthony gave each other a friendship bracelet " so that we can tie our friendship together forever, " exclaimed Lorrie. Not all bracelets were so symbolic. Bracelets were given just for fun and to jazz up the colors for an outfit. Diana Sing- stiod ■ in ■ -■ tails? Rate Your Responses . How often did you change your polish? Daily Weekly 1 Biweekly How much did it cost to have your acrylic nails put on the first time? $30.00 $20.00 $10.00 When were acrylic nails ap- propriate? Prom ;es „|J. Every day Never Veil your probably wished at east once for a test that you ouldn ' t fail. You have just aken it. Every answer can be a orrect answer. You Pass! Gina Catderilla Jx§£ WISH AND TIE Monique Martin and Lorrie Anthony tie their bracelets. They are confident that nothing will come between their friendship er, junior, stated " I gave them out, cause I thought they were neat " . Students spent hours twist- ing and braiding the embroi- dery floss to form V-i to 1 inch thick bracelets. A few bracelets finatics could be spotted sport- ing 5, 10, or 15 bracelets. Some even converted them to an- klets. Because the bracelets were tied on, getting them off was tricky. Those who gave the bracelets in friendship felt they had to be worn off or cut off by the person who gave it to you. So instead of closing your eyes and blowing out your birthday candles, or searching for falling stars, next time you want to make a wish, wish and tie. A MESS. Embroydery floss ties most of your friendships together. The friendship hearts and bracelet were worn to symbolize best friends. FASHION MAGAZINE • 65 ' Feel The Fit ' With Stone- Washed Fabrics New clothes made to look old? Yes, believe it or not, stu- dents spent loads of bucks on jeans, jackets, or mini skirts washed with acid or stones to create the worn look. Denim ... it was the biggest fashion statement of the year. Denim was prefer over all other fabrics by many stu- dents. " Denim clothing was way better than polyester slacks. It fits better and wore better too, " stated Anisha Ju- dice, sophomore. Sophomore Mical Stevens agreed, " I liked denim clothing. It was just totally awesome. " Don ' t misunderstand, mini- skirts, sweaters, turtlenecks and t-shirts were hot too. But let ' s face it, denim was all around us. It was THE fashion rage. by Francila Belton and Roni Johnson ■ J JJManue! Mu junior, waits his turn to use the tele- phone. Sweatshirts and stonewashed jeans were popular with many stu- dents. Stephanie Ayala sports the latest ear- ring fad. She also kept up-to-date with the denim trend. STUDENT LIFE gJJa Jesus Estrada, sophomore, gggJ gDeanna Solberg woik-. .jui ,- hillin ' with his sweatshirt. Some guys etly in the library doing her homework pore turtlenecks under their shirts for Some students had more than one ear tyle and to keep warm. ring in each ear. Earrings k Hair Clips Whether shopping in an ex- lusive boutique or your favor- te department store, you won ' t tave any problem finding ac- ressories that fit your style. Jelts, scarfs, and jewelry can nake your outfit look creative. na Vega, junior agrees, " Ac- essories helped bring out the utfit. Without them your :lothing would appear plain. " Accessories can be so ele- iant and verstile that they can worn at school or for an I evening on the town. " I thought that they (accessories) en- hanced your wardrobe, your mood, and make a definite statement about you . " stat- ed Gigi Johnson, junior. But whether or not, you do something special, accessories can accent your outfit. Dana Sims, junior, concluded, " Any- body could wear an outfit, but what you do with the outfit made it original. " !l;JJJUiliU.Wai When iM EHE ithy Leonard, Chirlaine Chatham, id Ella Laroche make plans to go off impus for lunch. Their varied styles tow that a particular " uniform " was Dt required to be fashionable. Juniors Lorinda Chandler and Sherry Jones show oft their sportin ' t-shirts staring Mirkev Mouse and Betty Boop. T-shirts were worn any time of the year. Mini-Magazine Mad Libs Complete the following statement with the appropri- ate parts of speech: Arlington High School is so totally . Some of (adj) the clothes people wear make me want to . The (verb) who sits in front of me second periods looks (noun) (adjective) _. Now, on to me. My favorite kind of pants are I only wear one kind of shoe which is (noun) (noun) The clothes I wear make me feel . On a scale (adjective) from one to ten, the way I dress is a __. Without (number) me, this school would be FASHION MAGAZINE • 67 MtWMVJJ!! Sophomore Doug Nell wears this hairstyle to be " different " . Russel Van Hellen and me, but they Doug said, " People laugh at my friend wanted to touch our hair. " ' J H B IH B ' jr Students Keep Up With Changing Hairstyles Hawks. Wings. Feathers. Birds, right? Wrong. These terms were used to describe dif- ferent hairstyles. Making a noticeable come- back was guys wearing their hair long. The stereotype that this hairstyle was associated with was heavy metal, but some guys with long hair were not set on one type of music. Senior Tina Andrew comment- ed, " I liked long hair on guys. It goes back to the 70 ' s when they wanted hair so straight they ironed it. I thought long hair presented an image that the guy was carefree, not fol- lowing certain rules. " Perms and Bob-cuts were popular with girls. Sophomore Bridget Rothey stated, " I gol my perm on Thanksgiving Day, because I don ' t want my hair flat. It was in style. " Hairstyles topped off the style of many students. Differ- ent styles promoted individual- ism and personality across the campus. by Doug Corbitt Fiancelia Belton 68 • STUDENT LIFE 2J23 ' ma J° r fashion statement. types of shoes could be seen, from ten- Fj gmSilSmiJIilS Brand V Meel a popular item, and metal was added to shoes bring styles to the campus. All nis shoes to boots. displays her leather boots. Boots were give them a shine. Shoes Continue To Be A Fashion Statement Obviously, shoes were at the bottom of the person, but they were not at the bottom of the person ' s fashion statement. Students showed their style with many different types of shoes. Shoes helped set students apart. Rachel Holbrook said, " Shoes are the thing of the 80 ' s, and they express my soul (sole), ha ha ha. " From tennis shoes to boots, from hightops to lowtops, stu- dents walked in style. Cassie Klippel concluded, " I don ' t like to wear shoes, but when I do, I like to wear comfortable shoes, like sandals. " FASHION MAGAZINE I Tearing Into People. They were the rea- son Arlington exists. Each year the population grew and the school had to accomodate them, but more importantly, each student group melted with the others. Topics in this section include: FRIENDS-Each student had their own clique to be with, one that they felt secure in; to go to dances, games, or hang- out at lunch. Some friends were old couples, and some were newly made, but strongly knit. I always made new friends at the beginning of the year, and kept them with my old ones, " stated Karen Jordan, ju- nior. Friends were always an es- sential part of living through high school. SPIRIT WEEK-Homecom- ing got off to a great start with the week before, Spirit Week. Activities ranged from three- legged race to dress-up con- tests to lunch-time bands. " It was great! I had a fun time dressing up all week. I just wish more people would have dressed up, " commented Julia Wolfe, junior. PASSING PERIOD-As friends became an important part for students, a time to meet was also imperative. The seven minutes between classes gave every student a little time to themselves, either to catch up on weekend news, or to talk with a teacher about school- work. " Sometimes I would talk to my friends during passing period, but if I had a big test then I ' d study, " shared Jackie Brown, senior. PARKING LOT-lf you were a few seconds late getting out of class, most students had to face a five minute delay getting out of the parking lot. " Most of the time I hurry, but sometimes I say ' the heck with it ' and I wait " , explained Laurie Wood- land, senior. Different elements made this school what it really was; a mixture of students and hap- penings, and a supporting staff to help the students find their Way. by Christal Mozer PASSING PERIOD PASSES. Groups of students gather at their favorite spot on campus as the seven minute break ticks away. During passing period, close to 1800 people could be seen in the quad and surrounding areas. PEOPLE 71 Of t9ZX Continuing To Create The This Senior Class is special, there ' s no doubt about it, so the yearbook staff set aside ten pages just for them. We ' ve covered a vari- ety of points; the tradi- tional senior class photo and superlatives, 72 • PEOPLE Best Of Times high GPA students, ex- orbitant prices, dead- lines and pressures, and goals of the future. No where else can you find a section like this, only in the 1988 Simba Kali. 1 » T: J • i OR;-. . •■ ' y? J Four Years Of Memories GATHERING BUDDIES. Greg Shive, Vickie Scully, Debbie Ash, Mike Ward, and others talk during passing period. Long after seniors graduate, some friendships may still be intact. PAIR OF PAINTERS. Christina Edivan watches as Christal Mozer puts the fin- ishing touches on the banner that an- nounced the senior group photo. Al- though it didn ' t seem like it at the time, even things like deadlines could be lissed after graduation. Seniors . . . it ' s almost a scary word. It signifies the end of high school, the end of a part of your life, and the beginning of one on your own. Remember the first day of school? Some seniors felt strange, not having any- one else to look up to, and some assumed the leader- ship role without a doubt. Different things became a part of our year: Mo classes, government and economics, first in line at Taco-Tia be- cause you had a car, money for senior pictures, college applications, weekends, graduation announcements . . . and all of a sudden graduation came too soon. But we will always remem- ber the little things through- out high school: Mary Vikupitz remem- bers, " All the fun I had on the swim team and with my friends. " " I ' ll remember peo- ple, drama, and our trip to Mew York, " reminisced Cory Mabours. Karen Kline re- plied. " Planning the ' 87 Prom was something to re- member. " As we move on to other things in our paths, high school memories will always stay in our minds. by Christal Mozer SR MINI MAG. • 73 SfiectaC St . ecoyttifect CALIFORNIA SUNSET The thunder of the waves breaking over the rocks rj along the California coastline adds a mystical effect to ' -i the evening glow of the setting sun. O N0V|6 - J7 sAy- ? Photo bv Wm G Hartshorn - Photographic Compositions lc -» i vloJ ifiu, eta- iol ea - C -eVeccr orcViwe-vvt " iCvv s V70 plo -s U iCCvnc ib. T XXvO ircv w International Pupils Simba Kali- Where are you from? Holgar Moller Euskinchen - Stotzheim, Germany Franz Leforestier Laval, France S.K.- How old are you? H.M.- 17, as of February 28 F.L.- 18, as of May 18 S.K.- How long will you stay in America? H.M.- I am unsure. I want to attend college here, but I might go back to Germany because of a job agreement. F.L.- I am only staying until July. S.K.- How are your schools dif- ferent? H.M.- In Germany a person usu- ally attends nine years of high school. The schools are much harder. We have about fourteen subjects and only attend classes two to three days a week for forty-five minutes. If a person fails two of these classes, he must repeat all four- teen subjects. F.L.- In France we have attend high school for seven years. We do not choose our classes, they are assigned to us. We also do not have electives such as art, computers, etc. It is very hard to graduate. A French gradu- ation is almost equal to a soph- omore graduating from an " I liked America because the food had different flavors and the climate was better. There was always sunshine here and in Germany there were no deserts or palm trees " Holger Moller, senior. The interpretation of Franz ' s post card. " Hi guys, It is okay here; pretty girls. The weather is very agreeable. I went to the G2 concert, it was very good. Bye, Franz " While Franz didn ' t write home as often, his mai box usually contained a few letters. " I usually re ceived about three or four letters a week, and I wrote home about every fifteen days, " he explained. American University. There- fore, there are a lot less people who graduate. S.K.- What are your future plans? H.M.- I would like to stay in America for at least another two years and maybe attend a business college in San Diego. Though, if I have to return to Germany, I would like to visit America again. F.L.- I am not quite sure of what I want to do after I return to France, besides to continue attending a University of Busi- ness. I would really like to visit America again, though. by Brian Downs and Jean Goodwin Sr. Places Nationally Arlington special seniors of 1988 go beyond high grades and new inside school accomplishments, they go beyond Riverside ' s own competitions straight into the national campion- ships. One of these seniors was Dylan Schott, the Cali- fornia Champion for Ac- counting Division for the Fu- ture Business Leaders of America Club. Dylan placed fourth in the nation at the competition held last sum- mer in Anaheim. Dylan has been involved with FBLA for three years. " The confer- ence was great! I met people from all over the country. " Dylan stated. " The competi- tion was easier than I expect- ed, except there was a major time factor involved in case of a tie. I played it cool and didn ' t stress too much, " he said. Other FBLA students went to the conference to compete and to cheer com- petitors on. Julie Diebold-Drum Major " It ' s a 6:30 a.m. on a cool Satur- day morning as my alarm clock shrieks through the house. Today is a big competition, so I know I have to drag myself out of bed and get ready. Every morning before a com- petition, I play our show tape and practice my directions. As I put my uniform in my garmet bag and po- lish my boots. I visualize the field show in my head. The minutes be fore we go on to the field are the most important to me I like to stretch out and concentrate on the show before we even enter the the field. After wishing everyone good luck, its time to show our stuff. Over the speakers you can hear the announcer say " And now, the Gold en Pride from Arlington High School " . This is our cue to get ready to be our best. " Arlington, the judges are ready. " Now we show what all the practice is for. Once again the Golden Pride has given it their all and given a great perfor- mance. The reward for all the hard work is now here. As I and the other offi- cers walk out for awards we know we ' ve done our best. We all hold hands when they come to our divi- sion; and then they announce it, the band, flags, and drill team have all won their division! " by Julie Diebold Grades Maintained Despite Move Changing schools in the middle of high school can be different for some people, but not for two individuals in particular. Joe Beltran and Eve Larson not only did exceptionally well in their other schools, but the move didn ' t phase them at all, because they ' re still at the top of their class. Joe attributed his high grades to good study habits, " Changing schools and maintaining my G.P.A. were not difficult processes, because my study habits helped me adapt to Arlington. " Eve stated that her school in Virginia was a lot harder. " The lowest " A " was a 94%, and I had a lot of homework. " Mow that they ' ve adjusted, both are still doing quite well, at the top 2% of their class. In addition to the great grades, Joe was involved with Mock Trial and Academic Decathalon, and Eve participated in the marching band. And if that wasn ' t enough, they both had a birage of AP classes. " Even with all my Advanced classes and activities, I schedule my time appropriatly so I get it done well, " concluded Joe Beltran. SR. MINI MAG • lb Now What? The Next Four Years EENIE, MEENIE, MINEY, MOE ... A major responsibility seniors faced was choosing a college. Almost half of the seniors planned to go to RCC. Realizing that a great many more students were planning on going to college this year, a survey was taken. A survey was sent out to several teach- ers with seniors in their second period classes. " I ' m going to RCC, because I don ' t want to be pressured into going to a four year college right away, " stated Dana Quin- tana. Besides Dana, there were several seniors opting for RCC next year. Competition for ad- Career Goals ■RICHMAIN. POORMAN, beggar-man, theif, doctor, lawyer, Indian Chief. " Most of the seniors knew what they were going to do. Some planned on going to college first and then becom- ing a person in one of the fields named to the right and others were just plan- ning on going straight into their ca- reers. mission to all the colleges had gotten stiff. People applying for such universities as UCLA and C1C San Diego are being turned away, even if they have a 4.0 GPA. GCR is among these largely populated schools. " Yeah, i know the competition for GCR is higher than ever this year, but I am confident that I ' ll make it, " confided Vicky Keat- ing. by Cassey Klippel Answers " How do I apply for college? When do I take the SAT? How long should I go to college? These questions were heard regularly by counselors, Mr. Jim Hill, Mrs. Kay Daughtery, Mr. Ralph Cline, and Ms. Karen Lee. " Without my counselor I would have literally been lost. They helped me decide that I should go to RCC for two years so I can become a social work- er with more ease. After RCC I ' ll probably transfer to a uni- versity, " said Andi Conditt. WHO? WHAT? WHERE? WHEN? Andi Condditt asked about going to RCC. Mrs. Daugherty was only one of the counselors that helped sen- iors apply for college. 76 • PEOPLE The Difference Between Now And Later Whether it was the finish line at the end of a race for a track team member or the goal line in the end zone for a football play- er, Arlington students found a great satisfaction in striving for goals placed ahead of them. Several students decided to make their involvement in sports a longtime commit- ment. Among the large amount of BOUNCE. BOUNCE! Dana Sims hears this sound all the time in basketball but doesn ' t plan on hearing it when gradu ates. Dana is going to attend college following her graduation students who wanted to turn pro after graduation were Wayne Fisk, Lynn Stark, and Richard Lugo. Coach Jacobs- meyer commented, " The chances of the students being successful at turning pro are astronomically high. " Some dreams may be ac- complished while still others may not. Those who plan on turning pro following gradu- ation are reminded of the quote, " It doesn ' t matter if you win or lose, it ' s how you play the game. " Now. . .The Dream, Later. . The Reality " After I graduate I will be going to RCC and eventually I plan on becoming a nurse. I will miss some of my teachers, friends and most of all my boyfriend, but then again I can ' t wait to leave! " replied Michelle Rocci. " Wish I may, wish I might wish upon a star tonight. " I wish that someday I will be- come a psychologist and ad- vise teenagers who are in need of professional help, " dreamed senior, Mitzi Lozono. Mitzi ' s dream of becoming a doctor may seem surprising to fans who saw her perform in the plays Picnic and A Walk in the VROOM! Heather Hussey doesn ' t have the car of her dreams now. When Heather gets older and richer though, she is going to buy a Maserat. Park. They might peg her as an aspiring actress. In fact, several Arlington seniors, dreams were seemingly unrelated to their in- terests in high school. Yet in contrast, not every senior ' s dream and reality were different. Several seniors who were on the water polo team, for instance, wanted to turn pro following graduation. So, while your school activities and grades could be related to your future plans, they didn ' t deter- mine your aspirations. Keep wishing on that star! " Oh, I don ' t know for sure what I am going to do when I graduate but what ever it is I ' m sure gonna have fun doing it! " announced Ron Hanstein. 77 • SR. MINI MAG Selected pO€to Ute Seniors Vote For Popular Peers Unbeatable! This year ' s senior su- perlatives were incomparable. Cate- gories such as Best Dressed and Most Creative Hairstyle proclaimed the seniors with originality in the latest fashions. Other categories empha- sized the special features and talents , h ., „_„ , „ . . , _, terests lies in band, that many seniors have such as Pret- twosome was Cutest Couple. And the by Cathy Garca and una j tiest Eyes. Cutest Smile, and Most MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED: Joe nners are: Athletic. Another category which was chosen to show the inner liveli- „„o „,h: u „ u Beltran and Knsty Garcia. Knsty stat- ness which many seniors have was CUTEST SMILE: Robert Kirby and ed that after high school she is going Most Spirited. And finally, a category Debbie Ash. Rob has taken Advanced to " ... go out into the real world I nost romantic Placement classes, while Debbie ' s in- suppose! " chosen to find the 78 ♦ PEOPLE Marc Russo and Leigh Rittman. Marc is on varsity football, Leigh is captain of the cheer- leading squad, and both are leaders at the pep rallies. MOST ATHLETIC: Mark Ryneal and Suzanne Campbell. Both are involved in sports year round. CUTEST COUPLE: Jim Neihoff and Theresa Corbitt Fheresa exclaimed, " Some people think that it (winning the category) was no big deal, but I think that it was really neat. " IJtjHJEEESHiH Kenny Sommer and Tracy Silva. Tracy revealed that " I mostly shop at Contempo, but I shop at other places too. " PRETTIEST EYES: Dusty Simmons and Chrissy Miller. Dusty described his eye color, " ... as a leafy green. " MOST CREATIVE HAIRSTYLE MOST CREATIVE DRESSER: Southard won both these categories. He was joined by Jannette Haines for hairstyle and Rachel Holbrook for clothing. INCONSPICUOUS WRITING. Jim Nie- hoff shows off his class ring. Jim had a white sapphire stone in his ring. High-Cost Purchases Estimated Highest Prices PROM-ARE YOU READY? Tracy Corn- well displays her dress for prom night. Tracy paid S200.00 for her dress. DECISIONS, DECISIONS . . . Carla Wilson examines her senior proofs to decide which picture she prefers. Carla had her pictures taken by Lifetouch Studios. Needed . . . $788.00 i Flashback over your senior year . . . how much did you or your parents spend? Eve Lar- son replied, " Senior pictures were probably the most expen- sive items I bought. " Another item that cost a small sum were senior announcements ranging from $36.50 to $91.00. Cap and gown orders also emp- tied the wallets of many. " In my opinion the most ex- pensive item a senior had to buy was night at the prom, " explained Chuck Green. James Reyes agreed, " The most ex- pensive things for seniors to pay for were prom and grad night. " Prom night costs could be out of this world! Several couplies rented a limosine at $40.00 an hour with a mini- mum of five hours. Then there were dresses or tuxedos to buy or rent. Even the price of tick- ets added up; $40-$50 a couple. Class rings if not purchased earlier in your school career could set a senior back any- where from $89.95 to $215.00. That price can still go up de- pending on the stone, grade of metal or other speciality want- ed on a ring. The total ... a whopping $788.00. Get the picture? by Jackie Burtt HURRY. RUSH, GET IT DONE. Karen line has her cap size measured for a correct fit of her graduation cap. Cap and gown cost $20 00. 70 fat 7 T Sty (feme y Mail College Applications v y v V V Purchase Sr. Photos Pass All Classes Order Cap Gown Send Announcements Buy Sr. Yearbook y Research Jobs Students Pressured By Senior Deadlines Seniors have more to think about than just getting out of school. There were many other things to do in the course of the year. Immediate concerns were always grades. Will I pass? Will I graduate? Do I have the grades to get into the college I want? Grades can determine what the next year of a seniors life will be like. Other deadlines included sending those dreaded applica- tions out to colleges. " After fi- nally finishing my college appli- cation to CIC Riverside and CIC Irvine, I proofread it ten times. I personally took it to the post office, because I was afraid the mailman would forget it. I prayed it wouldn ' t get lost in the mail, " exclaimed Christal Mozer. Sending an application for the UC system costs $35 for the first application, and $20 for each one following. For a Cal. State application each one costs $45. To keep organized, some seniors developed checklists that they posted in prominent places to keep their goals close at hand. " I make lists to keep me organized. I make lists for lots of things, but usually for choir, " concluded Debbie Ham- lin. Jacket Sports A Price A unique jacket? Definitely. Shawn Gibbons had the saying, " The Center Of Attention, " on his letterman ' s jacket. He got the idea for his jacket, " Be- cause I play center on the foot- ball team and center on the bas- ketball team. It ' s kind of a pun. " A men ' s basic lettermans jacket started at about $100.00, and that didn ' t in- clude stitching or the picture. The price of the picture de- pended on the complexity of the design. " My jacket cost about $300.00, " stated Shawn. Parents thought that college was a money worry, but high school had it ' s share of finan- cial burdens too, like letter- mans jackets, cap and gown, rings, photos and announce- ments. ONE OF A KIND Shawn Gibbons is seen wearing his lettermans jacket. Shawn bought his jacket during his sen- ior year. SR. MINI MAG • 81 " 1£e U tie " T eciat M After High School Plans Include More Than College Job. Work. Money. But how about a career? Some students have jobs that they plan to keep, and others just have other plans. Tom Gomez graduated mid-term so that he could work full time at Software Service Center. He started with shipping and receiv- ing and some sales. " I want to go to GCR and eventually move up to corporate sales in my job, " confided Tom. Also with some pre-ca- reer plans, Rachel Hol- brook is planning on going to Europe to study and " find who I am and under- stand people. " It was something she ' s always wanted to do, and she thinks it will help later to be a counselor for chil- dren. " I want to under- stand them better. " The time after high school can be used in oth- er ways besides just going immediately into college. Armed Services Offer College, Other Benefits What a better decision for your future than to give it to your country. Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines. Take your choice, either branch can help you do what you want. Mark Kennedy explained, " It offers free college opportunities and many benefits the civilan sec- tor does not offer. I am going in enlisted and will take communi- ty college courses which will work toward my degree. In a year, I hope to apply for the STUDYING IN CLASS, Mark Kennedy Is prepared to join the Air Force. Be- cause of his good grades and interest in college, he is planning on taking college courses while in the armed service. Academy or an ROTC college program so that I may receive my commission. " " I could contribute a lot be- cause I care, and a lot of people don ' t. My ultimate goal would be to become Chief Master Sar- gent, and to teach what I know, " shared Laura Sum- mers. Mark finished, " Knowing that I will serve my country in- fluenced my decision to join the Air Force. " 82 • SENIORS Education Valued " This must have been the biggest decision in my entire life. I was 14 years old when I got pregnant. " explained La- Cresha Mackey, senior. " Greg wasn ' t born until mid August, and I wasn ' t sure that I was going to be able to at- tend school when I first found out I was pregnant, but I decided that there was no reason to drop out. I felt the only way I was going to support my child would be to have a good education. " I knew that when I had Greg, he would come with a great deal of respon- sibility, not one that every teenager would have to deal with, but I was pre- pared. It forced me to grow up quicker and I realized that I wouldn ' t have time to party. " When I first broke the news to my mom, she was angry. But a few days later one of her friends told me that she was happy to become a grandmother. My mom helps out, as well as my great grandma who babysits while I attend school. " I worked part time at Del Taco and plan on continuing my education at col- lege for the sake of my child. I ' d like to go to a four year college, and since (JCR is close to home, I prefer it be- cause I want Greg to live with me. " I don ' t regret anything, but why should I? It could happen to anybody. " GETTING ADVICE, LaCresha Mackey talks with Ms. Mary Huggins during lunch. LaCresha worked hard to get above average grades. Perez-Franco, Finally! Church bells, walking up the aisle in a full length wedding gown following seven attendance, and exchanging vows with the man you love. This idea- lie scene was experienced by student, Esmerelda Perez, on November 28. 1987. Eighteen year old Esmerelda had known her husband, Jesus Franco, for about five years. He was a neighbor when they met. " We had been going out for about two years before we got married. " Esmerelda said. Actually, the couple became en- gaged in May of 1987 and had set Octo ber 3rd for their wedding date, Jesus ' 23rd birthday. Arrangements for the church fell through and the wedding was postponed until November. Esmerelda and Jesus Franco reside in Riverside. Jesus is employed at a local mobile home production factory. Esmerelda summarized by explaining the reaction to her marriage, " At first my parents were hesitant, but they are OK about it now. Teachers and other students reacted to me the same as before. " SR. MINI MAG • 83 Tara Adamson Charles Alderman Anna Alexander Robert Allebaugh Katherine Allotta Mercy Alonzo Laura Alvarez Cheri Anderson Debra Ash Michael Baldwin Elvia Barboa Richard Barnes Angela Barrier Joe Beltran Wendy Bergman Rex Berry Brandi Blum Deanna Boettcher Jenny Borino Jason Bowen Matt Brandt Christine Brechtel Charlotte Briska Jackie Brown Stephanie Brown Theresa Brubaker David Burkes Michelle Burskey Lisa Byers Kristen Caballero 84 • SENIORS SENIORS Making The Grades Wb £ . V wft » ,- 4 . ; ■• 1 r - " L L L Ji E 1 A « KEEPING THE GRADES. Kim Jones studies for her government test. Government was one of the classes Kim had to pass to graduate. rest, homework, reading books. Well, that was what seniors went thr ough in order to graduate. Kim Jones, sen- ior, confessed, " That government and eco- nomics take a lot of time. I was pressured to get class assignment and homework assign- ments in on time. " Mark Kennedy claimed that calculus test and homework made most stressful classes to pass in order to graduate. Sometimes the hardest part was staying up all night trying to study for the test. James Choi stated that reading and study- ing for test and doing his homework and getting homework in on time was the worse part of trying to pass his classes to gra- duate. Seniors needed to pass government and English in last years of high school to graduate. " I think the hardest class to pass or over- come was economics. You had to keep up with the class at all times and if you fell behind it was harder. It was stressful, be- cause being a senior and the last semester, at that time, it was do or die, " explained Felipe Gopar. In addition to taking govern- ment and English, some people had to take a double dose, for a variety of reasons. Kristy Garcia went abroad and took Ameri- can Literature, but not for credit. " Taking two English classes keeps me on the ball, but it will definitely be worth it when June 23rd comes around. At this point, I ' ll do anything to graduate! " she realized. " I think that economics gave a lot of diffi culty to some students . . . but I was glad I had Mr. Diamond because he gave good ex- amples and he was an interesting teacher " , commented Doug Jacobs. Carla Wilson summarized, " If I had the time before my senior year, I would have taken government and economics so I wouldn ' t have to stress it for a whole year. " MUST PASS CLASSES • 85 Susanne Campbell Kristina Cassias Chirlaine Chatham Courtney Chittock James Choi Ryan Clark Mike Clements Lisa Clemons Andrea Conditt Faith Conklin Michele Copas Doug Corbitt Theresa Corbitt Leah Corselli Leslee Cox Valerie Curtis Angela Dalton Darren Deal Steve Dement Jason Denham Richard Devinna Julie Diebold Nora Dorson Charlene Doucette Jennifer Downing [Nathan Dubree Christina Edivan Darleen Edwards Lisa Ellerd Laura Elliott 86 • SENIORS SENIORS Ideas Exchanged " We all get along great . . . you can ' t get anything done with people you don ' t like! " claimed Lisa Ellerd, class secretary. f end delegates from Ramona, North I and Norco, add in a few representa- tives from Corona, Hemet, and Palm Springs, top it off with Arlington ' s senior class officers, and what do you get? The bimonthly Ivy League ASB Meeting, that ' s what! Although the meeting ' s setting rotated from school to school, the theme remained the same: class officers compared ideas for activities and fundraisers to improve their own ASB (Associated Student Body). " In January, everyone who attended the Ivy League Meeting got a chance to see Norco ' s Nominating Convention live. Our conven- tion basically followed the same format as Norco ' s, " explained President Theresa Cor bitt. While the senior class officers were recep- tive to new creative ideas, they were also in charge of traditional events such as bacca- laureate, grad night, senior breakfast, CAP assembly and graduation. In addition to this work load, specific officers participated in other events. " This year in ASB I have been involved in the homecoming carnival, Christmas door decorating contest, and dances, " said Senior Class Vice-President Leigh Rittmann. Being a senior class officer is not all work and no play though. Class Treasurer Anna Notaro exclaimed, " I thought that our ' After Homecoming Luncheon ' was fun. It was our reward for the successful homecoming. " The officers, along with other ASB mem- bers, also enjoyed pizza parties, an end-of- theyear banquet, and an awards banquet at RCC held once a semester. As Anna con- cluded, " We did the job right. It wasn ' t just work, it was a lot of fun, too! " SENIOR OFFICERS • 87 Mitchell Eng Pamela Ensminger Kimberly Estock Brandi Faust Michelle Ferguson Joseph Fillippelli Wayne Fisk Dustin Fitch Jacqueline Foye John Fruciano Dawn Garcia Kristy Garcia Kelly Gelhaus Susan Genovese Daniel Getz Shawn Gibbons DarreH Gibby Marcus Gomez Hector Gonzalez Jean Goodwin Felipe Gopar Stephanie Gordon Dawn Gravatt Charles Green Sylvia Green Anthony Hadsall Heidi Hall Deborah Hamlin Nancy Harrell Ruth Harrison 88 • SENIORS SENIORS Finding Finances " I applied for a scholarship, because I need financial aid for college and I was hoping to make a difference regarding to the U.S. citizen require- ment, " revealed Linh Tang, senior. CHECKING IT OUT. Karen Kline looks over the Schol arship Sources paper, that were displayed on each teachers bulletin board. Applying for a scholarship took many hardworking hours. [ 5 to $500 dollars which would you » chose? Because of the high cost of T colleges, many students applied for scholarships. " I applied for a scholarship because I wanted to go to college at a cheaper cost, " commented Krystal Keo- phommachac, senior. Some scholarships paid from half to all the cost of college tuition. " I encourage more students to apply, because the money is out there. All you have to do is visit the career center or check your teachers bulle- tin boards, " stated Mrs. Karen Lee, counsel Counselors steered potential college stu- dents in the right direction. Most scholar- ships required filling out an application. The applications usually had to be typed in a certain format. Some even required a short essay on a given topic. " The hardest part for me was getting it postmarked on time and seeing if 1 did win, " revealed Senior Karen Kline. Some of the scholarships that were of- fered were the Korea Society, Rohr Indus- tries Inc., Southern California Edison CO., St. Mary ' s College, University of La Verne, Lawrence University, Washington Universi- ty, and the list goes on. " I applied for River- side Scholars, so I can go to RCC for two years and then transfer to UCR, " said Deb- bie Ash, grade 12. So all you juniors out there who plan to go to college after high school and your not sure about your finances ... a scholarship may be for you. The advise of many sen- iors? Start now! by Kathy Ryhaciewski FINANCIAL AID • 89 Desiree Hayes Lorie Helmers Linda Henninger Richard Hernandez Loralee Hof Michelle Hoffecker Rachel Holbrook Charles Hopkins David Huard Doug Huard Jaqueline Hubbs David Huish Dan Huseman Mark llten Jennifer llecki Corky Jacklin Charles Jacobs William Janewicz Larry Jared Mark Jarva Jeremy Jernigan Bryan Johnson Jawana Jones Kimberly Jones Shawn Jones Mark Kennedy Krystol Keophommachack Viengkhone Keophommachack Rob Kirby Karen Kline 90 • SENIORS SENIORS J ll A Dreaded Case Senioritis is " The never ending quest for sleep, leisure, and money ' explained Scott Grenier. Z-ZZ-Z-Z!! Mike Sylvia quietly tries to nap during one of his classes. Sleep is one of the necessities for a senior with Senioritis. ay, after day, as time dragged on, the I M minutes seemed like hours, the hours S seemed like days, and the days seemed like years, constantly watching the hands of time as they endlessly ticked away. There was no way out, no place to run, and no where to hide from the dreaded case of SENIORITIS! The symptoms: laziness, procrastination, an overdose of excuses, and most of all, a very strange illness that occur only on days when there was a major exam or report due. It was only curable at the beach, in the mountains, or at any other great place to hang out. " Senioritis was very easy to catch and pretty much came and went, depending on the classes. I didn ' t think that it would ever stop until after graduation, " stated Tif- fany Stuller. Senioritis has plagued seniors as long as there has been students. Underclass stu- dents seem to be almost immune to the symtoms. Although, there has been seemed to be a growing case of a " pre senioritis " disease that effects juniors " It must have started early in my junior year. Then it be- came progressively worse through the year, and this year was almost unbearable, " ex- plained Trent Wiebe. The symtoms of Senioritis were uncura ble and could be very dreadful to someone who has had good grades all their life. " I always knew Senioritis would hit me- it was unescapeable!!. " exclaimed Katie Allota. Although it was almost impossible, there were a few students out of about 300 seniors who actually made it through their whole year without one symtom of Senioritis, and to these seniors- ' Hats off! " by Jean Goodwin SENIORITIS • 91 Karen Kneeland Katrina Knutson Craig Kruzek Stephanie Kuehl Dawn Larkin Eve Larson Valerie Layfield Mitzi Lazano Dennis Ledbetter Elliott Lee Michael Leggett Michelle Linton Carol Longway Bryan Lowry David Lubensky Eric Lucero Kathleen Lucius Richard Lugo Peter Lynch Lacresha Mackey Denise Maloney Jeanette Manley Jolene Manuel Catherina Manzanares Christina Manzanares Debra Maples Christa Mark Kim Marshall Jennifer Martinez Jose Martinez 92 • SENIORS SENIORS Early Graduation " I am going to RCC and then go to a four y ear college for a major in law, " stated Kevin Meal. MIDTERM GRADS Front row: Stacie Reedy, and Kelly Seeber; second row: Micheal Weymouth, and Tom Go- mez. RING! The bell rang signaling the end m£ of the semester, but for some, this was C ' also the end of high school. For seven lucky students, graduation might not have been until June, but school was out on Feb- ruary 5th. Each student had his her own reasons for wanting to graduate at mid-term. Kelly Seeber stated, " After eleven and a half years of school, I thought I deserved to get a head start on my career. " Other reasons ranged from not having enough credits last year, to just wanting to get out of school early. Though their reasons for graduating at mid-term were different, for many, their plans were the same; stating college or get ting a job were in the near future for these students. " I ' m going to college to get a start on my career, " revealed Kevin Neal. Mo mat- ter what the future plans were, it was tough to graduate at mid-term. For some students this meant that they had spent four hours a day during the summer or spent evenings in the classroom. Others took extra classes during the year. Though it was tough, these seven students made it. Congratulations! by Joyce Madokoro MID TERM GRADS • 93 Lisa Matthews Larry McNulty Francine Melendez Michelle Mendolia David Merrill Christine Miller Donald Mohlin Kelly Moore Tanya Moore Ron Morris Christal Mozer Heidi Mueriter Cheryl Muntz Cory Nabours Kelly Nabours Theprangsy Nanthathammiko Eric Nelson Jennie Nelson Brian Newman Shawn Nie James Niehoff Brent Nolen Anna Notaro Marcela Ogata Jason Olvera Jennifer Palacios Plechette Palmer Tina Panno Shannon Parker 94 • SENIORS SENIORS The Land Down Under " It ' s like a dream come true; I ' ve always wanted to go to Australia, " explained Jean Goodwin, senior. - 90UVW -- : x-.-- ECUAOOR NCAR-GU LOOKIMG AHEAD Mr. Will Jacobsmeyer and Senior Jean Goodwin examine a map of Australia. The Land Down Cinder has gained popularity as a vacation site since the move Crocidile Dundee. rhe Land Down Cinder. Many people didn ' t know California ' s modern sport, surfing, was first performed in Sydney Australia at a Surf Carnival Contest in 1908. The past two years, Coach Will Jacobs meyer has chosen students to go to Austra- lia with him. " Basically I chose people who are nice and can follow my three rules which are no drinking, the curfew, and just to re- to remember that you ' ll be with the same for 23 days, " explained Coach Jacobs- meyer. The trip cost around 1890 dollars. The trip includes staying at modern vacation re- sorts and luxury hotels. " One of my favorite places was Magnetic Island, " explained Bob- by Moon who went the past summer. There are about 12 people going so far this year: Mike Ward, Faith Conklin, Debbie Ash, Lori Kolterman, Julie Diebold, Marc Russo, Da- vid Showalter, Jean Goodwin, Matt Ramsey, Lance Stockner, Sherry Idzardi. I ' m sure all who are going agree with Lance Stockner when he explained, " I can ' t wait! " by I illia Lara AUSTRALIA • 95 James Patterson Jackie Payan Lisa Pearson Christina Pence Melissa Penticoff Darlene Perez Lynn Peters Han Phan Phongsinh Phothiboupha Chanthalas Phrakhinh Stephanie Ponce Lisa Ponzini Tabitha Prince Timothy Proulx Dana Quintana Jesse Quintana Mona Ramirez Matthew Ramsey Heather Rea Darlene Reece Stacy Reedy Laura Restivo James Reyes Cary Rice Leigh Rittman William Roberts Michelle Rocci Shelley Roemer Steven Roycroft E.J. Rozell 96 • SENIORS SENIORS Light Up Your Words " I think that the lighted messages were a good idea, " stated Plechette Palmer. TYPING Theresa Corbitt enters a message into the lighted message machine. Theresa was in charge of entering the messages into the machine at the end of each week. I - hether you go to college or straight l f into a job, your high school years ¥ V were probably your most memora- ble. In order to guarantee this, the senior class officers have worked all year long to think of ways to raise money in order for a most memorable graduation for the outgo- ing class. Remember all the times you saw people desperately trying to sell candy? " Buy from me! " " No, me! " " My favorite type of fundraiser was the candy sale, because it was the easiest, " re- vealed Theresa Corbitt, Senior Class Presi- dent. All of this money went to pay for bac calaurate, senior breakfast, grad night, graduation and of course, senior gifts. This year ' s senior gift was the lighted message machine in the library. Not only was this a gift from the senior class to the school, but it was also used as a fundraiser. The senior class sold messages on the ma- chine for IOC a word, up to 10 words. For this price, the message ran for one week. This was a nice way to show friendship or congratulations. " I thought it was a good idea to use the sign as a fundraiser, because they can use the money to clean up the school, " commented Dustin Fitch. by Joyce Madokoro FUNDRAISERS • 97 Marc Russo Mark Ryneal Darren Salquist James Sands Greg Schive Richard Schmidt Dylan Schott Jeff Sedgwick Kelly Seeber Cam Shalamunec Lori Shaputis David Showalter Tina Shrabel Roman Silva Tracy Silva Dustin Simmons Shawnna Simmons Deborah Sinclair Dawn Smith Sandy Smith Ken Sommer Manirat Soudaros Don Southard Somchanh Souvannalith Brett Stark Brandi Stevens Dana Stickley Lance Stockton Al Strzemieczny Tiffany Stuller 98 • SENIORS SENIORS Auto Alternatives " If I didn ' t have a car I ' d feel dependant on everybody else to take me places. I don ' t want to walk! " exclaimed Senior Michelle Burskey. STRGTTIN ' IT! Chnstal Mozer, like some other seniors, walks home. This was no problem for seniors if they didn ' t live to far from the school. M eed a ride? For the majority of sen- ■ ' ors ' tnls Question was generally w something that was directed towards underclass friends, but for a good number of seniors, the question developed an entirely different connotation. " Yes, I ' m glad I have a car, because I can get where I need to and do things I want to without having to ask my friends for a ride, " stated senior, James Reyes. Being a high school senior meant so many things. Most important it meant having se- niority, and driving a car has influence on how an upperclassman in distinguished from his peers. One may not consider being a car owner as an asset though, when taking into consid- eration such things as insurance, repairs, gas money, and the fear that students have of driving something that looks bad. Senior, Christal Mozer stated, " I don ' t have a job, because I can ' t get to one without a car. Although I have my car, I ' m waiting for my parents to get money to fix the engine. " But even though a car comes with strings at- tached, when one is a senior, that car be- comes a priority. WALKING • 99 Mike Sylvia Linh Tang Loren Tarmo Tony Taylor David Thomas Dien Thongvanh Kiser Tinson Virginia Tousley Laura Tucker Brandi (Jranga Dorina Urbalejo Joel Urick Lisa Valdez Shemain Valdez Tracy Vanbillard Ken Vann Mary Vikupitz Sisavanlt Vilaiphanh Vithoun Vongsay Mike Walters Michael Ward Paula Waterhouse Mark Wensel Stephen Wesolek Mike Weymouth Jeff Wheaton Sharon Whitaker Trent Wiebe Sean Wilkie Carla Wilson Robert Womack Laurie Woodland Lisa Wozencraft Chris Wright Dan Zapalac Tom Zeholla 4t4ltefc M A 100 • SENIORS SENIORS Preparation " I really wanted to take my time and it ended up taking me two hours to get ready! " Chrissy Miller exclaimed. SENIOR CANDIDATES Brent Wells. Tracy Silva. Trent Weibe. Leigh Rlttman. queen. Don Southard, king. Chrissy Miller, and Mike Leggit. B 3t m k, usy, busy, busy, there was no time to waste. The final rituals of getting ready for the homecoming senior candidates were time consuming and in almost all of the cases there was barely any time to spare. " I went to the homecoming carnival and didn ' t leave until late. So, I was rushed for time. I was so nervous it was hard to get ready fast, " explained Tracy Silva. For the girls there was more time, but there were also more procedures to go through. Some of those procedures were last minute shopping, taking a shower, doing their makeup, hair, and nails getting dressed, redoing the makeup and hair, going out to eat, then redoing the makeup again in the last few minutes before entering the field. For the guys, there was almost no time whatsoever to get ready if they went to the homecoming game against Hemet before the dance, as did Trent Weibe, " My parents had a little get-together after the game, so I took a quick shower, combed my hair a little, and got dressed. After I talked to some of my friends awhile, I grabbed the corsage and left to pick up Diane. " After all the homecoming activities were over, there was time for the candi- dates to enjoy themselves. Some of the candidates went out with their friends and really enjoyed the night. " My friends and I went out and CELEBRAT- ED! " exclaimed Leigh Rittman. by Jean Goodwin HOMECOMING CANDIDATES • 101 Jeffery Acosta Louis Acosta Kevin Adams Laura Adams Raymond Aguirre Armando Aldama Melanie Alexander Berlinda Allen Jeffery Almgren Michael Alonzo Jennifer Alsup Noel Alvarez Aneka Amezcua Brett Andengaard Carrie Anderson Ian Anderson Jeffrey Anderson Lori Anderson Walter Anderson Quillermo Andrade Dana Andrews Lorrie Anthony Matthew Antolin Ian Appleford Guillermo Arenas Priscilla Arlantico Lisa Audrus Nancy Avila Dionne Bachelier Sheri Backstrom David Baker Lee Ballesteros Bryan Barth Casey Bartley Deanna Basich Diane Beeler Francelia Belton Judy Benavides Ingrid Berhardt David Bernich Carolyn Biegel Don Biggs Jon Biggs Allen Blackburn Jeffery Blonn Stacey Bloomberk Lisa Bodle Tina Box 102 • JUNIORS P i U n4. Car Crack-Ups " One time when I was at Naugles, my car battery died, and me and my friends had to get out and push my car through the drive-thru, " Christi Warner, junior. t was 7:49, you have to get to first period for your big test. You jump in your car, start it, and leave. You ' re going 100 miles an hour down Van Buren, you ' re almost at school, then it happens, your car has broken down. You real- ly never think it ' s going to hap- pen to you until it actually does. Jon Cabrera, junior said, the worst think about being broke down is, " Having to de- pend on your friends for a ride. " Almost everybody that has ever driven has had at one time or another experienced car CAR CONSULTANTS. Keith and Neil look at the motor in their car. Among car troubles were stallings. car acci- dents, and motor problems. trouble. Via breakdown, a car accident, or whatever it really ticks you of when it happens to you. Ian Appleford, juniors added, " If your car breaks down on the freeway you hope no one you know passed you, except the Auto Club. " It doesn ' t matter whether you drive a Mercedes, BMW, Mini-Truck, VW, or any other kind off car, your going to have car trouble. So hold back your tears, pull out your wallet, and remem- ber your not alone. by Ray Campbell Daniel Brechtel Michael Bretzing Michelle Briney Eric Brown Jason Bryan Jeremy Bryan Bill Butierres Melissa Butrick Robert Bycott Jon Cabrera Virginia Calderilla Robert Calhoon Henry Campbell Tabitha Campbell Anthony Campos Stephen Carlson Tiphanie Caskey Chris Cervantes Lorinda Chandler Kimberly Chaney Chun Chang Tay Chappell Roberto Chavez Trenton Cherry CAR PROBLEMS- 103 Rimo Chhit William Choi Lorena Cid Jody Cole Faith Conklin Christine Cook Geoffrey Cox Kenneth Cox Bobby Coyle Marcie Crane Noelle Croft Stephanie Croft Johnny Cruz Scott Cruz Amy Cullumber Derrick Daisey Mewa Danh Nicholas Danna Randy Darden Charles Davidian Crystal Davidian Aileena Deleporte Maria Delgado David Deyoung Brandon Diaz Larry Dixon Mark Dobbs Marilynn Dodson Douglas Dooley Robyn Dorman Clarence Dreany Michael Dulaney [Nicole Dunsmore Erik Dye Terrance Dzvonick Christopher East Rikki Ehrhard James Eickholt Jesus Estrada Dena Eubanks Hector Fabela Catherine Fagan Robert Fair Paula Farrar John Farrington Tina Farris Robert Fillet Michelle Flores 104 • JUNIORS Pcc Uo i4. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Front row: Ingrid Bernhardt, vice president, Lupe Delgado, president; back row: Patty Poppa, historian, Stephanie Wattson. treasurer, Sherry Jones, secretary. Prom Promoters " This year, through hard work and dedication, we raised over $3,600, which I think is exceptional, " exclaimed Sherry Jones. Zeadership, dedication, and most of all a belief in a dream were some of the characteristics of the ju- nior class officers. The officers had a big challenge on their hands in more ways than one. Mot only did the officers have to arrange the prom, but they also had a large amount of money to raise-$ 10,000 to be exact. The prom was the junior class officers ' main event. Plan- ning for the prom took up most of the year. The officers started planning for the prom last sum- mer. " I feel that AHS students deserve the best! " , exclaimed Lupe Delgado, junior. WfM When people think of being a class officer they think of telling people what to do, delegating, and having fun. Well, although some of this was true, they hold some of the hardest offices avail- able. They run football concessions at every home game, have at least two fundraisers, participated in other stu- dent government activities, and have to plan, set up, and host both the Jr. Sr. Prom and the Daisey Chain for gradu- ation. Through all of these activities they may need to maintain grades, jobs, and other school clubs. " It was a lot of hard work and lots of time had to be put in, but in the end it paid off, " confided Ingrid Bernhart, junior, " 1 learned some- thing that can ' t be taught in class-lead- ership! ' ' by Jean Goodwin Suzanne Flores Stephen Fortier Jackie Former Keith Fowler Gloria Franklin Kimberly Fritts Cheryl Frost Michelle Frushon Patrick Gabb Pamela Gahring Michael Garcia Craig Gardner David Gardner Chad Geary Jason Geiger Craig Getchell Julie Giddens Gregory Gilbert Tressa Golden Eva Gonzales Penny Gosnell Kenneth Greene Andrew Grenier Shelly Griffin JUNIOR OFFICERS • 105 Krista Griffith John Griffitts Joshua Guilliams Sally Guzman Bobby Hall Scott Hall Derek Hamilton Morgan Hammar Paul Hampton Brady Hanes James Hanson Travis Hanson Jake Harbort Paula Harden Alicia Haro Francisco Haro Daniel Harris Ryan Harris Sandia Harris Timothy Harris James Hart Joseph Harvey Diana Hecht Danielle Helmstead Carlton Hemphill Robert Henry Jennifer Henshaw Renee Hernandez Cynthia Herndon Tabitha Herrity Shannon Hidalgo Mike Hildebrand Mark Hillis Michael Hitt Scott Holdredge Carrie Humphreys Tim Hundley Brian Hunnicutt Shawn Hunt Heather Hussey Maryann Huxford Lance Isaly Nickanne Ishmael Curtis Jaffee Charles Johnson Jianda Johnson Meko Johnson Summer Johnson 106 • JUNIORS cc«U yvA Junior Jitters Manuel Murrillo reflected, " Some juniors worry about graduating and passing those proficiency tests. " j cared . . . Excited . . . I Nervous . . . Thrilled V ... All these varied emotions were experienced by ju- niors anticipating their senior year. Crystal Davidson described her pre-senior jitters. " I am scared of becoming a senior, because of knowing after I graduate I will probably never see my friends again and of all the tests I will have to take. " On the other hand, not all ju- niors confessed to the dreaded dis- ease, pre- seniorities. Christie Lowe stated, " No I am not afraid BROWSING through a brochure. Sherry Jones reads in the guidance office.. As a junior, she was preparing for college " get a jump on traditional senior year decisions. of becoming a senior, but after gradu- ation I know that I will be a freshman all over again in college. " Some of the common worries includ- ed not knowing if you are going to have enough money for things like announce- ments, caps and gowns, or enough cred- its to pass required classes. Some also worried if you were going to ever see your friends again. The most overwhelming worry con- cerned the future. After graduation, even more decision would have to be made. Scared and nervous. Yes, but these feelings were outweighted by the more positive emotions; excitement and thrills for most pre-senior juniors. Karen Jones Kristy Jones Sherry Jones Karen Jordan Frederick Joswick Juan Jurado Cindy Kammel Marissa Kats Sherrie Keener Stanley Kelley Matt Kendrick Tricia Kennedy Saveth Keo Phetsa Keophommachac Thomas Kessner Eddie Kester Richard Kincaid William Knopp Pannah Kouthiraj David Kramer Danny Kristina Raymond Lancaster Ella Laroche Theodore Larson PRE SENIOR JJJTERS • 107 John Laycock Kevin Leedy Ethan Lema Pamela Lewellen Joseph Liddicote Dawn Linder Marcus Linton Barry Little Benjamin Loop Justin Lord Trisha Lovell Christina Lowe Karen Lynaugh Raymond Lyon Andrew Ma Anthony Mace Karen Madokoro Micheal Magoto Sheila Mahan Thang Mai David Maples Brian Marble Michelle Marks Michael Marley Tina Marsh Shelly Marshall Monique Martin Belen Martinez Darlene Matejka Andra Mays Kenneth McCarthy Lyle McCollum Gretchen McCroskey Gregory McGee Marylou McMicheal Brian McMorris Shannon McWhorter Susan Mcomie Westley Meachem Jeremy Metivier Hollie Meyer Kevin Million Brett Mills Angela Miranda Brent Mitchell Shelly Mongeon Cherise Montellano Robert Moon pci U i4. Carrie Anderson, Princess, Tim Thread- gold, Cathy Fagan. Pain And Pride " When nominated, I felt priveleged to be picked by the students to represent them, " said Tim Threadgold, ju- nior. g xcitement, nervous- M ness, butterflies, • stress, pain, . . . PAIN? Yes, that ' s right, pain. This year ' s Junior Homecom- ing Candidates experienced some of the same feelings that other nominees have felt in the past year, but at least one more. All of the 1987 Junior Home- coming Candidates were pretty excited about the nomination, even though most of them had already been nominated during an earlier year at high school. All were quite anxious to hear the results. The game was also on the minds of Patrick Gabb and Tim Threadgold. Although after the game, Pat had other feelings at hand, besides the announce- ment and the score. " I was excited but also angry at the same time, " commented Pat. Earlier in the game against Hemet, Pat had a very painful experience that still hadn ' t been looked at when he got to the dance. During the game, Pat cracked a bone in his right hand. " About five minutes after I was crowned, I was rushed to emergency for my hand, " Pat Ex- plained. All three girls also had other feelings in mind. They all were good friends be- fore the nominations and didn ' t want the results to hinder their friendship. Be- fore homecoming, they all agreed to have no hard feelings towards each oth- er no matter who won. Although there is no one adjective to explain how it feels to be nominated, each candidate still felt just as special as the next. " This was the greatest memorable experience ever! " Carrie An- derson exclaimed. by Jean Goodwin Cynthia Moore Jennifer Moore Julie Moore Charlotte Morton Bonnie Moskwa Rocio Mull Rebecca Murphy Stephenee Murray Julie Newton Tamara Nie Jason Moggie Rebecca Oconnor Nichole Old Chanthaphon Ophaso Monique Ornelas Manuel Ortiz Anthony Otwell Geoffrey Overturf Jay Paasch Paul Palacios Breena Palladino Phaksavanh Panyavong Scott Parker Scott Parker HOMECOMING CANDIDATES • 109 Sheri Parker Cornelius Parks Gregory Parks Juan Patino Patricia Patino Derek Patterson Alexandra Pauley Diane Peery Henry Peguero Mitchell Penticoff Prescilla Perches Esmeralda Perez Joann Perez Sandra Perez Yvette Perez Andrew Perkins Russell Thompson Sheri Perkins Kristen Perry Lavern Pettit Carolyn Peura Gregory Pfrunder Vanida Phaphonesonk Vilavanh Phrakhinh Kamerin Pieper Donna Pinkney Steven Pizzifred Thomas Platten Eddie Plumb Patricia Poppa Diana Precourt Kimberly Propp Michael Queyrel Pete Jason Quintana Dana Ramsden Ryan Raven Kristen Reed Anthony Reindl Renzo Ricci Julie Rinewalt Theresa Rittmann David Roberts John Roberts Linda Rodarte Arietta Rodgers Arisia Rodriguez Jose Rodriguez Jeffery Rogers KIH no • JUNIORS (feaUenA. Spirit Soars " I liked twin day the best, because all my friends dressed alike, " commented Coliene Sandman. rhere were beach bums, but it wasn ' t a Gidget reunion. There were twins, but they wer- en ' t related. There were stars, but it wasn ' t night. There were spirits, but it wasn ' t a grave- yard. It was Spirit Week, held on Oct. 12 to Oct. 16, 1987. Students dressed for the beach, appeared as twins, immitated their favorite movie, music, and T.V. stars, and decked out in the school colors to show their school spirit. Roman Silva commented, " Twin Day was cool, because everyone looked ike each other. " FAME. Leigh Rittman (Dolly Parton) and Tiphanie Caskey (Wilma Flinstone) dress up on " Star Day " during Spirit Week. Spirit Week was held on Oct. 12 to Oct. 16. 1987. During Spirit Week there were many noontime activities. On Tues- day there was a lip sync and on Wednesday there was a three- legged race. A best-dressed contest was held on Thursday and on Fri- day an obstacle course took place around the campus. " I liked the three-legged race, because it was fun watching everyone make a fool of themselves, " ' related Shawnna Simmons. So, whether it was beach bums, twins, stars, or spirit, students showed their school spirit during spirit week. by Doug Corbitt Rene Rondeau Anita Royball Lance Ruffcorn Belinda Russell Kathy Rykaczewski John Sachs Eloy Sanchez John Sanchez Daniel Schellenger Roger Schnabel (Jlla Schewitzer Jeffery Sedgwick Anjanette Seipel Kimberly Shawn Valerie Shaw Jason Shay Frank Shelton Stephen Simms Tammy Simpson Dana Sims Diana Singer Louie Sistos Christian Skahill Mike Smith SPIRI1 WEEK -III Zachary Smith Deanna Solberg David Soria Terri Souksamlane Travis Spink Todd Stevens Willie Stevenson Darnell Steves Peter Stoffel Robert Strasburg Sondra Strawbridge Lynn Stringer Thomas Strong Brad Suchka Jehi-Li Sun Kathy Swietyniowski Jonathon Szelela Sengkeo Thavisay Amy Thompson Timothy Threadgold Amber Tombyll Raymond Triplett Joe (Jrrutia Lisa Valenzula Scott Vanderboom Russell Vanhellen Jessica Vargas Robert Vaughn Jennifer Vavricka Anamaria Vega David Vercoe Debra Vernon Tommie Vitzelio Gia Vong Robert Wadlow Billy Wafford Regina Waggoner Jennifer Wahlquist Kenneth Warbriek Christina Warner Stephanie Watson Christopher Wdowiak Darrick Weiss Aaron Weltmer Lourena West Ann Whitehead Nicole Whitney Barry Williams fm mm 112 • JUNIORS flcaUon4, Tasks For T.A.s Nickanne Ishmail confessed, " I choose to be a T.A. for the guidance office, because I wanted to get to know my counselor better. " T A. ' s! What does this mean to freshmen, and sopho mores? not much, because they cannot be T.A.s until they be- come juniors or seniors. What ex- actly was a T.A.? It stood for teach- ers assistant. It was a class in which the students assist the teachers in a variety of tasks ranging from grad- ing papers to running errands. Ac- cording to MS. Jean Cosentino, Dean of Guidance, " Freshmen, and sophomores do not take this class, because they have to have a certain amount of credits for other classes. Being a T.A. would not fit into their schedules until they become upper classmen. " There were 5 kinds of T.A. jobs. Main office T.A. ' s do things such as answering phone calls to taking memos to classes. Attendence T.A. ' s also took passes out, and helped with readmits. In the guidance office, students arranged appointments with coun- selors and helped students who come in with questions. Another T.A. placement was the library. There, students help other stu- dents, watch the front desk, and return books to the shelves. The greatest number of T.A. ' s work with individual teachers an a permission basis students choose different jobs and teachers for dif- ferent reasons. Kathy Rykaczewski revealed " I chose to be a T.A. for Miss Sanchez ' Spanish class, be- cause I had her in my sophomore and junior year and Miss Sanchez needed a T.A., " So you freshmen, and sopho- mores out there, you have some- thing to look forward to; working as an sssistant to that favorite teacher. by Diana Singer RECORDING GRADES, Kathy Rykac- grades papers and took up the atten STUDENT RECEPTIONIST. Nickanne Ish- Her job also included taking passes out to feewski helps Miss Delores Sanchez with dance sheets. mell sets up appointments for counselors, students, her sixth period Spanish class. Kathy jp ' IfF Julie Wofford Enoch Wogu Julia Wolfe Dina Wray Yang Bilavarn T.A.s • 113 Patricia Akers Danette Alfaro Michael Algren Leon Alkire Merci Allebaugh Michael Allen Joseph Allotta Michelle Alvarez Crystal Alveti Darlene Anderson Diane Anderson Deana Andrews Christopher Anter Sergio Arana Paul Arlantico Kimberly Armstrong Seth Aronson Irma Arrona Chad Ash Timothy Austin Scott Bail Janna Baker John Barker Douglas Barlett Jose Barrera Dean a Barrow Jeremy Basich Claudine Bejjani Robert Bennett Scott Bilinski Jesse Blackwell Kami Blood Jennifer Boettcher Alex Bohanek Michael Bolla Michael Brandt Stephanie Brauer Heather Broman Jamie Brown William Bruce Christopher Bruebaker Darrell Bryars Daneen Buck Jacquelyn Burtt Steve Caddel Michael Callahan Kennetha Campbell Patrick Cannon 114 • SOPHOMORES Sa t6 uiu Te-2 Job Juggling " My father asked me to do some shipping and receiving at his business, and I ' ve been working there ever since, " exclaimed Karen Cochran. M ost people get a job sometime during their high school ca- reer. Seeking jobs for most usu- ally did not happen until the junior year, but some sopho- mores did have jobs. Doing the work seemed to be the easy part; getting the job was a little more difficult. Many employers are skeptical of hiring sopho- mores or anyone under sixteen. Joyce Madokoro exclaimed, " I had a problem finding someone to accept an application from a person under sixteen. I got a job with Wienerschnitzel early in July of 1987, after applying EAGER TO WORK. Jennifer Teaford. a sophomore, was a cashier at Burger King, because cooks must be at least sixteen years old. Jennifer got her job in late November of 1987. at two other establishments. " Sopho- mores found jobs were not easy to ob- tain. When a student works, there never seems to be enough hours in a day. Since sophomores have six classes a day, most people worked late hours. It was rare for a sophomore to get a fifth or sixth period no class to work. Chris Hall stated, " I usually work from 4:00 to 10:00p.m., but I have wo rked later. " Sometimes putting in long hours on a school night did not seem worth the $3.35 minimum wage. Most sophomores made it through school without working. Why do those with jobs feel they need a job so soon? Ann Akers replied, " My reason for get- ting a job, was because I thought it would be an interesting experience and also because some of my friends worked there. Oh, and of course, for the money. " by Jackt Burn Julie Carlson Bobbi Carroll Tom Carter Marta Casper Rudy Castillo Mona Castro Su Carton Lori Cena Maria Cesena Anthony Chagolla Melisa Chance Aphone Chang Dara Chapman Dennis Cheely Francisco Chilson Jack Chilson Hackty Chounlamountry Michael Cicero Karen Cochran Brian Coffman Charles Cole Aaron Coley Leo Contreras Christopher Cook Nicholas Cook Tamara Copas Jennette Corbitt Jose Cordova Vanessa Cornejo Patrice Correy Jason Cruz George Cunningham Stefanie Daisey Calvin Davis Christie Davis Robert Davis Ana Delos Santos Ryan Densmore William Devine Janet Dey Richard Dey Kimberly Diehm Lisa Dietrich Cheri Dishno JoAnna Dodson Sonethon Douangsavanh Brian Downs Kelly Drexler Jenne Duca John Duggan Louie Dupont Diane Earhart David Elledge Robin Eriksen Jayne Evans Michelle Evans Victor Facultad David Farey Heather Fehmie Vanessa Fernandez Valorie Fillet Maria Flores Garrett Flyr Melissa Fortner Lee Frazier Michelle Gainer Jeffery Galluzzo Lawrence Galluzzo Monica Galos Noah Galvez Cathy Garcia Diana Gardner 116 • SOPHOMORES rension filled the air as the final moment ap- proached, Half Time!, and the Dance! The most won- derful time of the evening. A moment that some had been waiting for, for nearly a week. " I was nervous, but I was also confident, " stated Matthew Southard. Two male and two female candidates were nominated the week before, for the titles of sophomore class prince and princess. All the candidates took care in their preparations for their special evening. " It took me about one hour to pre- pare for the dance, " revealed SOPHOMORE HOMECOMING CANDI- DATES Left to Right: Chad Ash, Melis- sa Wiese, Stephanie Brauer, and Mat- thew Southard. St fi£ W-UXie l Royal Attitudes " It really didn ' t matter who won because I was just there to have fun, but I was happy to hear them announce my name, " stated Stephanie Brauer. Chad Ash. For some, this was their first time competeing, while for others were re- turning candidates from last year. " " It was an honor to be a second year candi- date, and I loved dressing up in for- mals, " stated Melissa Wiese. After the hours of being nervous, it was finally announced. The sophomore princess and Stephanie Brauer and the sopho- more prince, Matthew Southard. by Joyce Madokoro Hugh Gardner Tara Geisner Kiley Georgi Marc Gerdeman Shawn Glass Tonia Goddard Geniece Godwin Melonie Goede Adrianna Gomez Debra Gomez Martha Gonzalez Jennifer Gosney Tina Gottlieb Jamie Grace Holly Graser Jennifer Grohowski Rachel Grubbs Blanca Guardado Celeste Guerrero Jesse Guerrero Heather Hadsall Chris Hall Justin Hanson Margaret Hanson HOMECOMING CANBOBATES • 117 Ron Hanstem Charlotte Harrison Theodore Hayes Kimberly Henley John Hernandez Kristen Hicks Verna Hobbs Heather Hornbacher Christopher Houchin David Howell Thanh Hua Diana Huber Nicol Hudgens In Hyon James llecki Tracy Irish Eddie Jackson Priscilla Jackson Shondala Jackson Jonnel Janewicz Brian Janagin Carol Jarva Jennifer Jaszcar David Jensen Kristi Jernigan Stefanie Jewett Adam Johnson Ann Johnson Christine Johnson Michael Johnson Michael Johnson Joanna Johnston Anthony Joswick Peter Juarez Jason Kaimer Jeffery Kaimer Shawn Karr Somphou Kayachith Sophap Keophommachac Devin Kerby Shara Kessner Tracy Kessner Jennifer Keyes Wayne King Carrie Kirkpatrick Kristy Klapper Diana Knightly Bradley Koi 118 • SOPHOMORE SafcA fHoie-z Health Required " My friend, who is a sophomore, was taking biology, but she has to take life science to cover the health require- ment, " Jennette Corbitt, sophomore, stated. M jf aking a menu of fl l " wn for the ft week, learning what to do for an accident victim, and discussing more than just " the facts of life " were all part of a new health requirement for sophomores and freshmen. According to Mr. Tom Schultz, vice principal in the short run, the requirement may hurt some students, especially the college-prep student. Stu- dents may have to take an ex- tra course, although many have worked it into their pre- sent schedules. " Students can take Life Sciences, Driver CAREFUL CONSUMER. Russel Thompson compares the prices of ad- vertised foods in On Your Own. On Your Own was a class that fulfilled the new health requirements. Education, or On Your Own to meet the requirements, " stated Mr. Ralph Cline, counselor. The addition of health mate- rial to these three courses made the content even more demanding. Sophomore Robert Lowe shared, " We did a lot of first aid stuff in Drive Ed. We learned what to do if someone was in shock and mouth to mouth resuscitation. " On Your Own students also meet the health requirement. " I took the class because I wanted to, not because If the health thing, but I ' m glad it meets the requirement, " commented Es- merelda Franco. During their high school ca- reer, sophomores and fresh- men will be meeting the health requirement and hopefully be- fore healthier pupils. Lori Kolterman Lisa Koskie Valouny Kouthiraj Deise Kozna Dennis Krahn John Kush Lucy Landweer Kariann Lang Lillia Lara Linda Larkin Deanna Larsen David Leyva Mark Lebsock Michael Lehman Catherine Leonard Ryan Litke Mauricio Llamas Pilar Llamas George Locke Julie Lopez Khampone Louangkhot Darlena Love Robert Lowe Brenda Lowry HEALTH • 1 19 Micah Lubensky Andrew Lynch Jason Lyons Joyce Madokoro Eleanor Madrigal Anne Malin Jennifer Malmberg Lucinda Manley James Manning Tammy Manning Micheal Marley Sylvia Marquez Jennifer Marriner Kelly Marshall Christopher Martin Jeff Martin John Martinez Jeffrey Mathews Kristin Maxwell Stacey McDonald Jim McElmeel Dustin McKasson Angel McKay Tami McMorris Sandra Mejia Ana Melara John Mendolia Richard Merlin Robert Merrill Carrie Miehlich Pierre Mikhail Daniel Miramontez Olivia Miranda Robert Monaghan Lisa Monahan Sarah Moore Tammie Moore David Mora Alejandro Morales Michelle Morgan Craig Morris Donna Mullen Robert Murphy Steven Murphy Robert Murray Sonya Murrison Benny Mabours Nakbou Nanthathammik 120 • SOPHOMORES So t totHai ! " Friendship to me is a relationship between people who care about each other, " related Michelle Stevens. F ed riends. What does that word really mean? Sophomores suggest- collection of definitions. " The word friends means people who were always there for me when I needed them, " said Aphone Chang, sopho- more. Going to the movies, having sleep-overs, or just being there to cheer you up, friendships were special. Also, when there was a problem, it was good to have someone there. Sopho- more Hugh Gardner, agreed, " Friends are people who you can depend on. They ' ll stick by TRIO. Calvin Davis, Wayne King, and Jeffrey Tomazin, sophomores, wait for the bell ending lunch. Sometimes stu- dents befriended more than one special person. " O IX your side during your problems and help you through them. " Some friendships lasts for years. " My first best friend and I were friends for five years. She was always there when I needed to talk, " said sophomore Jackie Burtt. The longer the friendship, the more you know about that person. Over a period of time, the relationship grows. Things are learned like favorite colors, food, and movies. Laughter and giggles were exchanged when something funny happens. " My friend and I did a lot of funny things. We always have a good time. " said Maria Cesena, sophomore. Friends. That word was special in its Douglas Nell Stephen Nielson Minerva Nunez Ross Nussbaum Jennifer Olson Timothy Orozco Karl Osborn Lillian Osredkar David Palmer Nongrack Panyavong Yvette Parra Jennifer Patino Stephen Pawlack Sheri Pellum Patricia Pena David Penneau Guadalupe Perez Isabel Perez Yolanda Perez Juan Pesqueda Miguel Pesqueda Micheal Petler Bao Pham Dao Pham Jf lENDS • 121 Hai Pham Torrie Philips James Pittman Alan Poe Josette Popovich Nicole Price Cristal Provo Joshua Puckett Ener Punsalan Kimberly Quesada Todd Quesada Brandon Quintard Juan Quiroz Robin Radcliffe Stacy Radle Alexander Ramirez Gloria Ramirez Joe Ramos Robert Reed Josh Reeves Gary Reid Jeff Revelle Deanna Reynolds Sean Reynolds Richard Roa Mark Robitzer Luis Rocha Maria Rodarte Candy Rodeheaver Daniel Rodriguez Michelle Roehsler Kevin Roldan Amanda Rome Carol Rosales Melissa Roseberry Gregory Rosenlof Deborah Roth Bridget Rothey Theresa Roycroft James Runyan Jeremy Runyan Melissa Russo Michael Rutherford Kimberly Sabatello Juanito Salorio Coliene Sandman Jeffery Sankey Ann Sausser f% 122 • SOPHOMORES S xfi i Mu ne Santa Barbara campus. Jennifer hoped to attend G.C. Santa Barbara. L Career Counseling " It (COPS) helped me to determined what areas I might like to pursue in order to establish my career, " stated Julie Carlson. r uaranteed guidance, I «m what did it include? It included the career center and counselors to help with class scheduling and goal planning. For instance, speak- ers from the guidance depart- ment visited sophomore Eng- lish classes this year. Along with the speakers came a ca- reer profile test called COPS. COPS stands for Career Occu- pational Preference System. The speakers talked about jobs, colleges, and courses dealing with the COPS. The COPS surveyed possible career choices an individual might be interested in. For example, Jen- nifer Malmberg states, " On my COPS career profile, I scored high in being a doctor and a social worker. This was per- fect, because I plan to become a doctor. " Also available to students were counselors. Counselors played a major part in course planning. Each year the counselors meet with each stu- dent individually to set up the next year ' s classes. Aside from course plan- ning, counselors were available for oth- er things. Nicol Hudgens says, " I ' ve been to see a counselor for transfering from a class. " One of the best options of guidance available is the career center. There are various computer data on colleges in- cluding courses, fees, entrance qualifi- cations and addresses for more informa- tion. Another useful tool was the video tapes of different (JC campuses. Patrice Correy exclaimed, " When I went to the career center with my class, 1 watched a VCR tape of different college cam- puses. " Arlington offers a variety of ways to get good guidance. Joe Sauve Ernest Savage Linda Schaeffer Suzanne Schanz Annique Schenck Michelle Schmidt Marcy Schroeder Chris Schoonderwoer Micolette Schumacher Christopher Scully Jennine Sedgwick Chad Sexton Kerry Shalamunec Rick Shaputis Rhonda Shimabukuro Cody Shipley Joann Silva Linda Simkoff Richard Simmons Jeremy Sizemore Tom Skalski Jeff Smith Wendy Smith Jason Sneddon GUIDANCE • 123 Staci Sohn Larry Solberg Alison Sommer Miguel Soto Matthew Southard Eric Stamm Curtis Stanley Dawnes Stark Michelle Stevens Jason Stickley Amy Stupp-Clewell Michael Sullivan Karen Swietyniowski Jennifer Teaford Brian Thompson Jennifer Thompson Kathleen Thompson Todd Thompson Maureen Thurman Amanda Tinker Jennifer Todd Jeffrey Tomazin Michael Tousley Tuyen Tran Thuy Truong Kyle Tucker Antoinette Tupper Edward (Jrbalejo Alomlath Vandyleuam Paul Vanhulle Bryan Vann Lawrence Vargas Sisouphan Vilaiphanh Chance Vincent Christopher Vitolo Eric Vreeman Scott Walters Stephanie Walters James Watkins Jessica Weathersbee Nicol Wells Erick Wenthe Cora West Cheryl Whaley Charlene Wichman Melissa Wiese Melissa Wild Scott Wilke 124 • SOPHOMORE Safi i H0ne4. Officially Speaking " 1 enjoyed my job as vice-president, and ... all the responsibilities that came along with it, " stated Deanna Reynolds. lass officers, How are m they chosen? and What do they do? Many hours of hard work and a lot of money went into the cam- paign week. " I spent about twenty-five hours and a hun- dred and sixty dollars on my campaign, " stated Marta Casper, sophomore presiden- tial candidate. During the campaign week, each candidate had a chance to express their goals for the class, and to gain votes through a speech over the inter- com system. Finally, the time for the main election arrived SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Cal vin Davis, president; Deanna Reynolds, vice president; and Jennette Corbitt, treasurer. and the winners were chosen. This year ' s sophomore class presi- dent was Calvin Davis. His job as presi- dent was to preside over class meetings, promote and plan class activities, and participate in all ASB activities. Presid- ing under Calvin, was Deanna Reynolds as sophomore class vice-president. Her responsibility was to take over as presi- dent when Calvin was not around. " My favorite part of being vice-president was meeting people and having responsibil- ities, " revealed Deanna Reynolds. Also presiding under Calvin, was Jeanette Corbitt. Jeanette, as treasurer, orga- nized and purchased all the ASB sopho- more class orders and participated in all student government activities. Though being an officer took much effort, Jean- ette claims, " My job was fun, and I en- joy being in student government. " by Joyce Madokoro Kelley Wilcutts Alex Willcut Tara Williams Timothy Williamson Garrett Winn James Wisslead Robert Wood Tammy Wozencraft Gregory Wrench Shawn Wright Tracy Yoder Sharon York David Young Jennifer Young Anita Zamora David Zapalac Katharine Zapien Jason Zeilenga CLASS OFFICERS • 125 Christopher Alton Mario Alonzo Dana Amsler Erica Anderson Katherine Anderson Paul Andree Tamiko Aochi Robert Arce Laurie Archer Marcela Arenas Renee Arias Tricia Arnold Melisa Arter Melanie Atwell Ana Avila Fredrick Avila Frank Ayala Gaston Bachelier Adam Bachor Carl Backstorn James Barker William Barlett Deshawn Barnhart Nichole Bartolino Rick Barton Deniece Bauer Jason Baur Cory Behrens Salma Bejjani Ephraim Benjamin Michelle Benzor Jason Bernreuter Mike Bernstein Rickey Bertram Michelle Biber Doug Biddle Windy Birchard Chad Bishop Mark Blanchard Nichole Blanchard Stephenie Blinco Tomara Borden Kimberly Bodle Christopher Book Tricia Boyd Lakimba Bradsbery Danell Bretzing Melynda Brooks 126 • FRESHMAN FRESHMEN Specific Supplies " I knew most of what to get, because my dad told me, he teaches at Chemawa. All I needed were dividers, " said Sara Fratt. ea, and Mom, I need this, and these notebooks, and pencils and yea, that ' s it ... " Okay, so you thought you were prepared for school, BUT then, on the first day you real- ize you got pencils instead of pens, the wrong size paper, and the wrong notebooks. In Mrs. Stonebreaker ' s Adv. Eng. 1 classes, some students had to redo their school shopping to get the right supplies. " I had to go back and get new stuff, but I was able to use some old stuff too, " explained Micah Stevens, CHOOSING THE RIGHT SUPPLIES, John Keating makes sure he gets the correct size paper for his English class. Sometimes a student had to check with the teachers requirements before get ting all the things necessary to be pre- pared in class. ITr ' n freshman. " I didn ' t tell my mom what I needed so I had to use some things from last year, " confided Liz Justice, freshman, " but I did need to get a specific notebook for Span- ish, " she added. The reason for such specific requirements are that " Fresh- man will turn in their home- work on any kind of paper and when the papers they turn in and the dittos they receive are all in their notebook, and are the same size, it makes it look so much neater, " clarified Mrs. Linda Stonebreaker. In any case, in-coming fresh man who thought they were prepared may have had to ac- quire other materials. This may be one case where it paid off to wait and ask the teacher! by Chnslal Mozet Jeffrey Bryan Donald Buckles Tammie Buie Michael Burkes Michael Burtt Greg Byers Kristine Cahill Gary Campbell Sicard Kelly Campos Rosa Campos John Carbajal Edward Cardoza Andrea Cartwright Claudia Castaneda Consuelo Castro Kristina Cauthen Rudy Cervantes Danny Cesena Benjamin Chaires Ary Chang Cesar Chavez Henry Cheeley Bennett Cherry Lisa Choi SCHOOL SUPPLIES • 127 Alfonso Cid Sheri Clark Lori Clemons Erica Cole Jeremy Collins Theron Conner James Connolly Deanna Contreras Denny Corbett Jason Corey Rebecca Costello Maria Cota Kimberly Craig Christopher Curtis Aaron Custer Christine Dain Arlette Davidian Amber Davis Amy Davis Daniel Davis Laurice Davis Brenda Dawes Toni DeJeer Jo Dewees Leticia Diaz Victor Diaz Charlotte Dodson Brian Dougherty Ronald Douglas Jennifer Dowland Robert Downs Russell Dugan Lucinda Duncan Lilshell Dunham Timothy Dunning Raquel Duran Harold Edgar Albert Edivan Rocco Edivan Allison Edwards Ryan Eldridge Susan Evans Jose Facultad Jeremy Flick Claudine Flores Timothy Fogg Sara Fratt Michelle Gahring 128 • FRESHMEN ' yfie mcut Lettering Freshmen 4 freshman on a varsity team? Class of 1991 on a letterman ' s jack- et? Yes, it is possible, but rare. It takes courage for someone to tryout for a team, but when it ' s your first year it takes even more. " I was afraid of trying out because I had no exper ience and everyone else had, " explained Stephanie Blinco. Her hard work before try-outs paid off, because she made it on the varsity soccer and cross country team. Practices were long and hard, sometimes frustrating, es- pecially when you don ' t get LADY LIONS. Lashon Myles and Amanda Shearer talk during their soc- cer practice. Amanda lettered as a freshman in cross country. " There was just J.V. and varsity baseball so freshman have a chance to make it on the team only if they have played long enough, " said Chad Bishop. enough playing time in the games. Many players are lucky to get on a var- sity team their senior year. It was a real accomplishment to make it on a team with a few years of experience from club sports. There are many differences between outside club sports and school sports. Janai Mason explained, " When you ' re on a club sport it doesn ' t really matter if you lose, but when you ' re in school sports you have to win (for your school). " Stephanie and Janai were but two of the freshman athletes who lettered in their sports. Class of ' 91 and a A patch did find their way on a few selected lettermen ' s jackets. Ilene Garcia Matthew Garcia Rene Garcia Victoria Garcia Timothy Garner Richard Gastelum Micheal Gates Trent Geary Dean Gerdeman Jeanette Gibby David Gilmore Americo Giordano Kimberly Glass David Gomez Austin Gossard Ruth Gray Kristen Greene Gareth Gregson Katherine Gregson Jared Griffith Gina Grisson Kurt Grutzmacher Lydia Guardado Harold Gunther LETTERING • 129 Victor Gutierrez Jeffery Gutterud Jason Halverson Rory Hammon Christopher Hanson Sheryl Hargis Benjamin Harrell April Hauver William Haynes Rebecca Hearn Steven Heinze Nathan Henshaw Melissa Hernandez Christopher Hildebrandt Tamara Holland Chasity Holmes Lalanya Holt Todd Hopkins Robert Horner Max Hotta Adam Hughes Alfred Huizar Christine Hunter Jennie Huse Rick Huseman Katherine James Min Jang Camdon Johnson Michael Johnson William Johnson Bobby Jones Jeffery Jones Jennifer Jones Willie Jones Lorrie Jordan Ray Jordan Richard Juarez Elizabeth Justice John Keating Eric Kelley James Kenny Michael Kerr Mark Kettering James Kinsman Aimee Kirkland Tera Klaassenvanoo Mark Knight Travis Knutsen 130 • FRESHMEN or the first time in fif- m teen years, A.H.S. launched a week long campaign on saying MO! to drugs. Because of the rise in drug abuse in the past few years people felt it was time to take some initiative and start a fight against the fatalities of drugs. Some hangouts in the com- munity even joined in the fight, such as Shakey ' s Pizza. They had a two week special. If you identify yourself as a supporter by saying " Riverside says, " ' No ' to Drugs " you would re- ceive a 25% discount on food purchases. " I thought it was neat for the city to make a statement on drug abuse. I also pne4A Pte t Say No To Drugs " . . .The Say No To Drug stickers made people realize that there was help out there if they wanted it, " com- mented freshman Sheri Clark. SAY NO! Joey Matyasik and Willie Jones exchange a flyer spreading the word of the drug-free campaign. The community as well as schools all par- thought it was great the way all schools participated, " replied Mrs. Cheryl Sim- mons. In addition to the antidrug stickers distributed through second period classes, red ribbons were placed on trees, bulletin boards and even people during the week of the campaign. Fresh- man Don Wilson noted that, " Mr. Mura- shige had both stickers and a red ribbon. He had the sticker on the pencil holder and a red ribbon around his finger! " It seemed that with the help of teachers, students, and members of the Riverside community, this campaign got its mes- sage across. by Christina Edivan and Karen Madokoro Joseph Koch Tina Kosk Jay Kovalski David Kristinat Scott Lamar Scott Lane Jason Langford Elva Lara Jennifer Larkin Steven Leyva Patricia Leal Aaron Ledgerwood Anthony Lema Elaine Lepolo Brian Liddicote Christina Lindblade Cali Linfor Bethany Lockhart Donald Loeffler Dawn Lord Heather Lovell Harlean Lowe Matthew Lowen Shane Lowett SAY NO TOiRUGS - 131 Lori Lucero Crystal Lujan Leticia Maeseele Dana Maiden Jason Malayny Raphael Manahan Glenn Mankey Estevan Manzanares Virginia Mariani Peter Manley Jason Marquez Eddie Martinez Lisa Martinez Kevin Martus Janai Mason Joseph Matvasik Stacy McCauiey Lori McCollum Joellen McCroskey Anthony McNair Stephanie McWhorter Ray Medina Tracy Medina Darlene Mesa Kenneth Mickelsen Robert Miranda Joan Mitchell Lisa Mitchell Jennifer Mowery Christian Mulholland Jason Mulvania Roland Munoz Misti Murphy John Murray Stephen Murray Lashon Myles Phousy Nanthathammik Brandy Neel Raymond Nelson Casey Neuberger Eric Neumann Ricardo Nevarez Robert Newman Yen-Khanh Nguyen Matthew Nusser Armando Ochoa Patty Olaiz Amber Old 132 • PEOPLE ?re4A Het FRESHMAN OFFICERS Eugene Titus, Vice president; Ray Jordan, treasurer; Steve Williams, president; and Priscilla Walker. Secretary. Officers ' Duties it - -- " Being an officer was quite a thrill ..., " exclaimed Ray Jordan. V o you think it would be fun be- g J m 9 officers in charge of the % r freshman class? Well accord- ing to this year ' s officers, it was. Among the responsibilities of presi- dent Steve Williams are: taking care of fundraisers for the freshman class, and working in conjuncture with ASB by working on committees. " We have to work on committees for dances and publicity and things like that, " com- mented Steve. Other responsibilities such as setting up meetings, supervising group activi- ties, and responding to ASB are carried out by Vice President Eugene Titus. Priscilla Walker, secretary ' s job is to take minutes (notes) at all the meetings, and to know whats going on at all times. Knowing where the money is going to and keeping track of the balance of the money of the freshman class. Ray Jor- dan treasurer said in summation, " It ' s pretty cool. " by Frank Shelton Paul Oliveras Angela Ornelas Trina Ortiz Douglas Osborn Eric Osterode Kits Oudommongkhoune Michael Overturf Christina Palmer Christopher Pare Mario Parker Corine Parra Melissa Parrott Elisa Patane Shawn Pawlack Charles Peery Celayoa Penrice Leticia Perez Kysa Peukert Huy Phan Mayoul Phaphonesongk Stacey Pickens Sean Pimentel Anthony Placencio Suzanne Poirier FRESHMEN • 133 Douglas Poldrugo Amy Potter Joey Potter Erik Proper Rebecca Pulce David Queyrel Michelle Quintero Linda Quiroz Christopher Ramos Myles Ramsey Angeline Reaves Michael Reaves Sahrifah Redmond Darlynn Reed Jason Reed Andrew Reindl Paul Reyes Ray Reyes Amber Riley Natalie Ritenour Laura Roa John Rockett Jennifer Roddam Kimberly Roemer Jennifer Roll Christy Rosales Mathew Roseberry Sheila Ryan Ruben Salas Armando Sanchez Nick Sandoval Stephen Santos Kristine Sawicki Aaron Say re Anthony Schlumpf Todd Schnabel Tamara Scully Garret Seegraves Eric Seipel Deeana Servantes Michael Shano-Hall Jennifer Shaw Amanda Shearer Chris Showalter Aaron Shumacher Jennifer Sickafoose Shelley Simmons Matthew Singleton 134 • FRESHMEN ?te4 tte t Passing Period Pals - +j m " Last year we had four Chemawa. There was no Pawlack, freshman. . verybody meet here by this tree, okay? Come after third pe- riod and we ' ll talk about what we ' re going to do for lunch. " This was a customary conversation between friends. If not by a tree, wall, or certain bench, friends found a local meeting place, usually an equal distance from everyone ' s next class. Passing periods were not only used to get yourselves from one class to another. Many people used a few min- utes to talk with friends before GROGP OF GUYS. Seven minutes al- lows for friends to get together. Some- times if a person didn ' t have a class with their friend, passing period was the only time to see them. minutes for passing period at warning bell, " explained Shawn heading for their next class. " I like to talk during passing periods, because I have to tell my friends what went on in class, " revealed Darlene Matejka, ju • nior. (Jse of the restrooms or fixing hair and makeup was also done during pass- ing periods. " Sometimes I just wanted to take a quick peek, just to see how I looked, " confessed Christina Edivan, senior. In some cases, the classes were far apart and students didn ' t have time to socialize or they risked being tardy. Ta- bitha Herrity explained, " I have to sprint to class after lunch, so I don ' t have time to chit-chat. " Although passing periods were only seven minutes, students found enough time to get to class and sometimes take care of other business. Vinay Sisenglath Jared Skahill Keith Skelton Leimomi Smith Lisa Smith Michele Smith Rachael Smith Ra ndall Smith Rebbecca Smith Danielle Sodders Rennik Soholt Angelina Sommer William Southern Jennifer Stanley Christopher Stansbury Cynthia Stephens Micah Stevens Jason Strasburg Terry Stratton Greta Strebel Sue Strong Susan Suchka Eric Swanson Alison Sumner PASSING PERIODS • 135 Nancy Szetela Esmeralda Tabarez Kevin Takenaga John Tapocik Dawn Tavaglione Michelle Terepka Shanna Theobald Cedra Thomas Darren Thomas Harry Thompson Khonsavan Thongphet Sengthien Thongvanh Casey Thornbury Eugene Titus Delilah Todd Keith Townsend Lori Townsend Robert Traister Virginia Vaioletama Daniel Valenzuela Manuel Vanholland Michelle Vencill Minh Vong Wendy Wadlow Vanessa Waggoner Kimberly Wahlquist Julius Walker Priscilla Walker Michael Wallander Christopher Walls John Walters Matthew Walkers Dennas Waltz Karina Washington Heather Watkins Cari Watts-Taliani Kara Webster Scott Weiser Jason Wells Kathy Wendorf Nicole West Damon Whiteside Dimitri Whitman Brian Whyld Anthony Wichman Bonnie Wild Rodney Williams Stephen Williams 136 • FRESHMEN ' ?ie4 ne i Frosh Photographed FRESHMAN COURT Rennik Soholt, Mario Parker, and freshman princess and prince Michelle Biber and Jason Bauer. " It was an honor to be nominated my first year in high scllool " , commented Michelle Biber. RREEEEP!!! screeched the f alarm as the clock clicked 7:00 C ' Saturday morning . . . Mom I don ' t want to get my picture taken . . . you have to honey, you want to be in the yearbook don ' t you? . . . Only a few of us have had to go through this exper- ience, though many more of us would like to. Oh, in case you were wondering what required this early morning wake- up call, it was a photo session for the freshman homecoming court. The court had to be at the (JCR Bo tanic Gardens at 10 a.m. the day after homecoming, fully dressed and ready to go. " This year we picked (JCR, because we didn ' t want to take pictures at a restaurant or anywhere like that, " com- mented Frank Shelton, junior. Despite having to get up early, to go to (JCR, winning the title of freshman class prince or princess would be well worth it. " Winning was a big surprise, and it was something I ' ll never forget, " commented Freshman Prince Jason Bauer. by Frank SheltDn Kelli Yuhasz Tuesday Zamora Anabelle Zerecero Sheryl Zirges Cynthia Wilson Donald Wilson Joanna Wilson Michael Wilson Gentry Winn James Wolf Shawn Wolf Jack Wood Brandi Wright Julia Ybarra Hope Young Cameron Youngstrom FROSH COURT • 137 Michael Barnhart, 9 Julie Beaulieu, 1 1 Tracy Berg, 9 Emilliano Bonilla, 10 Lamont Boswell, 9 Kiki Brown, 10 Mekesha Bush, 9 Stephanie Caskey, 11 Roberto Chavez, 11 Calvin Davis, 10 Jason Deniston, 10 Raymond Denk, 9 Sonengeunh Douangsavanh, 9 Billy Cuas Ducas, 1 1 Darakoun Dudomsivilay, 10 Lori Francisco. 9 Marcella Gastelum, 10 Chris Gebelin, 9 Greggory Gordon, 1 1 Andrew Hernandez, 1 1 Ricardo Hernandez, 1 1 Brian Hubbs, 10 Anthony Hystll, 10 Sherry Idzardi, 10 Herrera Ignacio, 9 Roni Johnson, 1 1 Elena Kaye, 9 Cindavan Kenemixay, 9 Michelle Lara, 10 Linda Larkin, 10 Aaron Lema, 1 1 Barbara Lewis. 9 Lisa Lopez, 10 John Lucius, 10 Tammy Manning, 10 Linda McHenry, 11 Jacob McKibbon, 1 1 Kimberly McMurray, 9 Kimberlee Mozer, 10 Lomonte Nicolis, 11 Angeleic Olsan, 9 Cornelias Parks, 1 1 Angelica Perez, 9 Anna Rakstang, 1 1 Natalie Ralston, 9 Mike Ratledge, 10 Marcimilia Rios, 9 Lupita Sepulveda, 11 138 • UNDERCLASS Make-Gp Madness " I wasn ' t enrolled yet, so they told me not to get my picture taken on Orientation Day, " Joey Travaglia, fresh- man. 4hhh! No school. Well, not ex- actly. Maybe you didn ' t go, either you were sick, or had an appointment or something came up. Wherever you were, things were happening on campus, yes without you, and you missed it. What did you miss? A test? A lecture? When did you make it up? Some teachers had their make- ups for specific days and times. " I had my make-ups on Tuesday at 2:50 with an excused re-admit, be- cause students were so busy. This way they know when makeups were and could make the proper arrangements, " stated Ms. Gloria McCloud. " I liked to make up my missed work during lunch, because I couldn ' t get up in the mornings and had better things to do after school, " confessed Lisa Monahan. " I had a research paper to turn in for Mr. Diamond, but I didn ' t come to school that Monday, because I had just gotten in from New York at 4:30 in the morning. I also missed a test, " explained Cory Nabours. Missing school may be great for a day, but its important to see what you have to make up. You may end up having to do two assignments instead of just one to get caught up or have to get up extra early to see a teacher. With those drawbacks, sometimes it may be better to not miss school at all! by Chnslal Mozer EARLY MORNING RISERS. Tim Threadgold and Yvette Perez makeup tests in Mr. Grisham ' s room in the morning. Pictures weren ' t the only thing students made up. Ruben Serrano, 1 1 Deserie Sevier, 9 Angelique Sistos. 9 Tasha Swift, 9 Marc Thomas, 1 1 Kim Thompson. 1 1 Anthony Travaglia, 9 Rosann Vargas, 1 1 Claudia Villarreal, 1 1 Lydia Villarreal, 10 Sean Wall. 10 Heath Wheeler, 9 Teresa Wolfe, 1 1 Jose Yambo, 9 Michelle Ybarra. 9 Amy Yonkers, 10 RETAKES • 139 Danny Arellano Physical Education Alice Beardsley Spanish Cindy Bong English Liz Bourne Business Education Jeanane Brown Administration Office Don Burdeaux Band Math Bob Bushman Math Sharon Cameron SIP Secretary Marilyn Campbell Instructional Aide Charles Chapman Math Athletic Director Ralph Cline Counselor John Corona Social Science CHECKING HOMEWORK, Ms, Elizabeth Singer spends time in the chemistry room. Ms. Singer could be found almost everyday during lunch in the room either watching a video with students or talking with them. 140 • FACULTY Galen Darrough Vocal Music Richard Diamond Social Studies Janice Diebold Instructional Aide Frankie Dietzman Instructional Aide Lucrecia Delgado Campus Supervisor Bob Douglas Industrial Arts Wood Merial Everett Special Education Madelon Frye Special Education Nikki Gelhaus Math Mike Gibson Science Anna Gilmore Math Debbie Goschke Science Leslie Grafstrom Permanent Substitute Nancy Graham Family Life English Lounging At Lunch " (The lounges) are a nice place to relax Harvey Zamora, Head Custodian. . " realized RELAXED DURING LUNCH, Johnny Var ,gas spends time in the custodian work ■ room during his break. The custodians often ate together room. Students ' hangouts were more obvious than where the teachers spend their spare time. Where did the teachers and staff disappear to? The custodians had their own room that was fixed up with furni- ture and carpet a couple of years ago. " Everybody was involved in decorating it. We painted and the furniture was donated or things were brought from home. Mr. Stan Conerly gave us the sofa and the carpet, " explained Harvey Zamora, head custodian. David Silva, a night custodian, said, " It ' s really nice. I go in there to pick up things out of my box. " The teachers workroom was a tremendous place to sit and talk, and " solve the problems of the world, " claimed Ms. Mary Huggins. Mrs. Linda Stonebreaker added, " Lunch is our therapy group. " Also, some teachers just prefered to stay in their rooms for peace and quiet, " We had privacy, a radio, and sometimes we talked hoop. It was our own lunch group, " shared Mr. Will Jacobsmeyer. After hours of being with stu- dents, teachers needed a break as well. To be with friends, or just to be on their own, it was important because, as Ms. Carole Johnson put it, " That ' s where we can be our- selves. We can be crazy ladies when we close the door. " by Chnslal Mozer TEACHER HANGOUTS • 141 Bill Grisham Math Frank Guzman Social Science Jacquie Haima Attendance Off Mardi Harris English 142 • FACULTY Linda Jamerson Instructional Aide Carole Johnson English Will Jacobmeyer Permanent Substitute June Jones Administration Office Carol Krieger Attendance Office Martin Kruty R.O.T.C Tami Latham Physical Education Karen Lee Counselor Janis Marshall Library Aide Lisa Masi Special Education Jane Mattson SIP Coordiator Gloria McCloud English Steve McNitt Social Science Margie Melton Health Office Donna Metcalf Librarian Spirited Staff " It ' s kind of odd to hear about teachers playing jokes on each other, because all you really see them doing is teaching students, not being funny, " commented Christal Mozer. Teachers with a sense of humor? Of course! Everybody needs a little shaking up once in a while. Every Friday, the secretaries in the office wore their " Lion " T-shirts to show their school spirit. " We de- signed them ourselves and worked at the basketball games to pay for them. They ' re great! " claimed Mrs. Jeanane Brown. Also, while some students dressed for Halloween, the secretaries in the main, guidance and attendance office dressed in various outfits. " In the attendance office, it ' s tra- dition, so Ms. Kruger made me! " explained Ms. Jacquie Haima. Mr. Dick Diamond waited a long time to play a good trick. Because he was an alumnus of Cal State Berkely, and they were rivals with Stanford, he played the trick on Mr. Peter Mirashige, a graduate of Stan- ford. They had no official mascot, so Mr. Diamond made him one with an ax through the head. He took his 3rd per. class to Mr. Mirashige ' s class and chanted the rival cheer. " Give him the ax., the ax . . . the ax " with thirty students clapping and full drum beats. Mr. Mirashige was surprised, however, " It was so funny. I didn ' t even bother to get revenge . . . yet. " See, there was more to teachers than just lectures and homework. They too, had a good time with friends at school. HUMOROUS TEACHERS • 143 James Milan Special Education BAND BOOSTERS. Parents organize clothing that was donated for the rum- mage sale. The Golden Pride Booster bers earned money throughout the year to support the students. TUTORING, Mr Khamkhoun Oudonsivi lay helps students in hin native language Lao. Mr. Oudomisivilay had a freshmar daughter, Darakoun, who attended Ar lington. 144 • FACULTY Tom Schultz Vice Principal Cheryl Simmons English Elizabeth Singer Science June Smales Business Allan Smith Drafting Janet Smith Computers Sandi Smith Administration Secretary Linda Stonebreaker English Jay Van Meter Science Sheryl Voss Family Life English Kathy West Campus Aide Duff Wiley Foreign Language Bonnie Williams English Steve Wyper Social Science Alice Yaryan Agriculture Adult Advisers " My dad and mom do everything, like on Saturday, they have a rummage sale going on at Chemawa for our band, " stated Sophomore Robert Murray. Community support, parent par- ticipation, adult advisers. These im- portant individuals contributed to Arlington, but more were needed. Involved parents contributed to almost every facet of the school from booster clubs to school site council (S.S.C.) to tutors for stu- dents. S.S.C. teacher-member, Ms. Carole Johnson said, " I was very impressed with the parents on the council, Mike Clewell, the parent- president, was always there, but the real work went on outside the meet- ings. " According to SIP (School Im provement Program) coordinator, Mrs. Jane Mattson, the parents on the S.S.C. have many duties, but " ... primarily they represented the parents in the community, were an advisory group to the principal, served on committees, and were in- volved in some district-wide work. " Another parent, Khamkhoun Ou- domsivilay, tutored one hour a day in his native tongue, Loa, in Mrs. Alice Beardsley ' s ESL class. Mr Outonisivilay tutored four hours at Harrison and one hour at Chemawa in addition to the Arlington hour. He exclaimed, " I really enjoyed work- ing with the students! " In addition to parents, other com- munity members helped support the school. For example, the River- side Unified School Board leaders was kept up to date by the student representative to the group. Mi chelle Leigh described her job, " It was my duty to obtain information about all the current events that take place within the different school activities. " Last, but not least, community clubs and businesses reach out their helping hands to the school. The National Exchange Club donat ed a Freedom Shrine that hangs in the LRC. According to social sci- ence teacher, Mr. Steve McNitt " I think it ' s nice and an honor for Ar- lington, but I think it would be nice if the library was open more for the students to enjoy it. " ■ | XII I SUPPORTERS • 145 Tearing Into School was founded on teaching kids academic things, ike reading, writing, and arith- metic. But now it ' s much more than that. School teaches ath- letics, citizenship, practical skills, things to prepare for go- ing off to college. Academics had become; STUDY HALLS. Students and teachers could be found many times having study halls to catch up on homework, or to have a chance to teach others and to ask questions, but, now coaches were getting to the act. " (The study halls) provided an opportunity for players to improve their study habits. I feel that academics were more important than athletics and this was my way to impress that fact upon our athletes, " commented Coach Gary Rungo. EXTRA CURRICULAR Some clubs were after school, but there were also academic activities going on late into the afternoon. " Our late practices became routine, but the hours cut into my availability at work. The Aca-Deca group were all good friends though so it was fun. " explained Dylan Schott. UNUSUAL.-lnstead of the usual bookwork or lectures, some teachers demonstrated unordinary ways to learn. Phys- ical exercises were used, or dif- ferent objects or photos helped some students learn better. " Mrs. Hudson gave us a chance to express ourselves in differ- ent ways, I like to write, so I wrote, " described Michelle Flo- res. SIP DAYS.-Yes, those days off were great for both the teachers and students. Kids had the chance to do different things; either extra time to study or play. Teachers were able to attend workshops to im- prove teaching skills, and they had to break from their class- room instruction. " Sometimes I don ' t like them, but when I have money to go out with my friends, they ' re great! " ex- plained Patty Poppa. Both the teacher and the stu- dent play a big part of teaching each other, in the classroom and out. by Christal Mozer PAYING ATTENTION in class as Mr. Steve Wyper hands out graded assign ments, the class prepares for the daily lecture. Mr. Wyper taught history and government and was regarded as one of the harder teachers on campus. 146 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 147 Listening intently, Ms. Susie idle talks on the phone with ROP teachers from the Grindstaff Center. The telephone was about the only way to send information to the teach- ers about their students, because of the dis- tance away from school. LEAN OP! Steve Paulack scrapes off a welding table. The welding class was one ROP class that was on Arlington ' s campus. 148 • ACADEMICS ■ 1 Working Students Take Skill-Related ROP Classes For The Challenge And Credits How does it sound getting cred- its for school doing something you enjoy doing that will help you in your job? Students take ROP courses to improve their skills in a certain area, but also, they took ROP because they needed the credits to graduate. " I took ROP because I wanted to be a sport therapist. I want to be able to take care of injured players on the field, " commented Michele Copas. Sports Therapy is a class that teaches the basic me- chanics of the body. But there are other classes that teach you things in the areas of business, or automobiles, or even welding. " I took Retail Merchandizing, be- cause I work in Miller ' s Outpost and I wanted more training for the futher, " stated David Bocanegra. Whether it ' s in the classroom or in the shop, ROP classes offer stu- dents a chance to get extra train- ing for their job, and a chance to get credits for school as well. " I feel that taking a ROP class pro- duces an excellent opportunity for students to receive job training, skill, and exposure to various ca- reer opportunities. They also have a chance to get 15 credits if they pass the class, " concluded Ms. Susie Idle, guidance office secre- tary. by Duslin Fitch Course f " I took ROP, be- cause I ' m going into the Marine Corp. and need the weld- ing experience. " k «= I Ik - W7 ITH AMUSING SMILES. Michelle Copas and Jim Clover, sports therapy teachers, em- brace their friend. " Bones " was a major teach ing tool in the sports therapy class. A LEISURELY LUNCH, students enjoy not rushing to meet the 45 minute bell. Some stu- dents looked forward to going out with friends on SIP days. 1IGHER EDUCATION. Mr. Wayne Kaloust, Miss Mary Weingart, and Mrs. Adrian Reinis learn about the possible programs for art stu- dents. Pasadena Art College provides every facet of art for entering freshmen. 150 ACADEMICS Students Relaxed Or Studied And Teachers L Worked To Make SIP Mean What did you do on your SIP days? Most students thought SIP days were great, because there were fewer days to go to school and they could have some time to do what they wanted. " I liked SIP days, be- cause I got to go out on the night before and I usually wouldn ' t have been able to do that if there was school, ' ' exclaimed Jenna Duca, sophomore. But what about the teachers? The SIP (School Improvement Program) provided the faculty a chance to plan and work through the goals they established for the school, their departments, and themselves. To- pics ranged from disaster prepared- ness to ways to teach higher order thinking skills. Some departments traveled to other schools to discuss what colleges expect of entering freshman or what programs are available in graphic arts. " We learned that there is a great college in Pasadena for students who wish to enter the field of art. This school offers graphic design, interior de- sign, and every facet of art, " re- sponded Miss Mary Weingart, draw- ing and painting instructor. While the teachers worked, some students also chose to spend extra time wisely by studying for tests, working on research papers, or just getting ahead. Sean Wilkie, senior, stated. " I studied sometimes when I had something to do. I liked to work on my homework so I didn ' t have to do it later. " " I liked to go shopping and spend time with frie nds on SIP days be- cause on other days I didn ' t have much time, " confided Breena Palla- dino, junior. Like Breena, others found that SIP days were for fun, relaxation and spending time with friends. While the teachers attended workshops, they also had time for a well deserved lunch with colleagues. Everyone deserves a break, and the whole school benefitted. SIP could mean ... a School Into Progress. by Karen Madokoro e had a marvel- ■ ous SIP day mt Bi meet i n g with the other science teachers of high schools and between the schools we shared ideas. " L»EVOTION. The girls soccer team practices after school. Many teams held practices even on SIP days. OLIGHTLY CHILLED. Mrs. Cindy Bong par- ticipates in the English departments SIP day meeting. One teacher from Gage and Chemawa also attended a discuss coordina tion of the English programs. SIP DAYS 151 IT WORK, junior Frank Shelton places the finishing touches on his homework. At times, students had to take assignments to work to complete on their break. 152 • ACADEMICS Busy Students With Full Schedules Found That There Was s4 Tteect Jot 7imc " Lets see, " thought Bob, " If we use the quadratic formula ... " " ... time to clock back on, " said the manager. If this sounds famil- iar to you, then it ' s likely that you ' re a busy person. " Once in a while, when I had a lot of home- work, I ' d take some to work so I could do it on my break, " con- fessed David Maples, junior. Work was not the only activity that kept people busy, making it difficult to do homework. Junior, Moe Hammar confided, " Sports kept me busy after school and made it hard for me to do my homework or study. " Many people find it necessary to blow off some steam after a hard day at school. Through this a student could vent himself mak- ing it easier to prepare for or re- cover from an evening of dilligent study. " My favorite way to blow off some steam after doing my homework was to grab a Coke and watch some MTV, " commented junior, Jim Runyan. Although many students had jobs or sports to keep them busy, and making good homework less acessible than it might seem, of- ten other factors such as chores came into play. Depending upon whether you ' re at work, at home, on the bus, or in the library, most of us have the time to do our homework, we just have to find it. by Frank Shelton n liked to do my home- work during class so I didn ' t have to do it at home. " Kaihy Rykaczewskt. V-UCK, CLICK The keys s Vannessa Waggoner, works Dund as freshman, through her typ ing assignment Students could often use their typing period to finish reports or projects for other classes. BUSY STUDENTS • 153 Re 154 ACADEMICS k.OCK WRITING. Marcella Ogata thinks hard about her subject, this tan rock. Students in Mrs. Jeano Miller ' s A. P. English class had to bring a rock to write about for one of their timed writings. OTAPLING. Mrs. Linda Stone- breaker puts up a chart on the char- acter, John Proctor. John Proctor was from The Crucible, a novel most Advanced English 3 classes read. Class Assignments That Go Beyond Pen And Paper Tests Illustrations, medieval fighting weapons or brochures on the Mew World to Rock Day, Just to name a few. You may ask, " A few what? " Well, these projects and others were used to making history and English more inter- esting. Mrs. Cheryl Simmons, English teacher, said, " Layout and design was one of my per- sonal strong points and I thought it would be an educational, as well as a fun experience to real- ize the techniques advertisers used. " Other projects used were, for instance, mosaic tiles. " It was fun, I enjoyed it, but they were very tedious tasks, " replied Ka- ren Madokoro, junior. Students in Honors 4 English chose a pic- ture and recreated it through us- ing colored tiles or colored beads. " At first I was confused on how to write about a rock. Then when I got into it, it was kinda fun as well as interesting, " said Christ al Mozer, senior. Rock day was used as a timed writing exer- cise for A. P. English. Timed writ- ings were another form of writ- ing project. These writings usually lasted anywhere from 12 minutes to 40 minutes on a given day. Accord- ing to Doug Corbitt, senior, " It was hard because we had to push our brains to the limit but the results were worth it. " by Christina Edtvan hen my stu- dents draw a graphic sum- mary they are tapping another part of their creativity. " o; ' N GUARD. Michael Burke receives help from Mr. John Corona on the prop- er way to use a medieval sword. The making of medieval fighting weapons was one of the projects in this social science class. Illustrated lessons. Beth Han son and Karen Cochran staple their drawings to the wall. These drawings were illustrations of the first three chapters in The Scarlet Letter. PROJECTS 155 156 • ACADEMICS Hard Work Contributed To Honor Roll And Student Of The Month, If you want to be an honor roll student, be prepared for a lot of work. Their are over 250 students on the honor roll. " I do my home- work for about two hours and I study for all of my hard classes, " stated straight A student, Coliene Sandman. To be honored, you must be ready to be dedicated to your schoolwork, sometimes giving up time with your friends. Joyce Mado- koro stated, " If you want to be a honor roll student, set a goal and try your hardest to reach for it. " These students can pay $1.50 fee to join CSF. The student becomes a life mem- ber. Arlington had about 25 seniors that have been on honor roll stu- dent since they were freshman. CSF met twice a year, and they also helped in the career fair in April. Nino Nanthathammik, a freshman, is an honor roll student with a 4.0 GPA. Nino is also one of the few people to ever become a student of the month in two subjects. In Octo- ber, Nino was the student of the month for Auto and P.E. Mrs. Phyllis Muhleman, English teacher, stated, " What I look for in a student, before I choose him for student of the month, is that he works hard. His attitude also plays a part too. He must do well in class. " by Brian Downs was really su- prised about be- ing a honor roll student and also being student of the month in two subjects. " « N I OTUDIOUS SENIOR. Yearbook Editor. Chris tal Mozer finishes a page to meet a deadline Like other students involved in extra curricu- lar activities. Christal worked long hours to complete her class as other responsibilities lignment and fulfill her RE TEST TENSION. Honor roll student. Jil Moore, make use of valuable library time. Fol lowing a strict study schedule was cited as an important ingredient to high grades by honor students HONOR ROLL STUDENT OF THE MONTH • 157 Scholars Put Their Energy Towards Clubs, Classes, And Competitions n believe aca- demic extra- curricular ac- tivities are fun and also a good learning experience. " What is an extracurricular activ- ity? The dictionary definition is, " ly- ing outside one ' s regular duties or routine. " But many students be- lieved that an extracurricular activ- ity pertains only to sports. Howev- er, many Arlington students were " shreddin ' it " in academics. The Academic Decathlon Team went to competitions, and the Astronomy Club learned about the stars and planets. Either way, these students were still involved in an extracurri- cular academic activity. Among the choices for academic activities was the Astronomy Club. It was started in the spring semes- ter of last year by science teacher, Mr. Jay Van Meter. Mr. Van Meter revealed, " The students had to be dedicated, because we had to raise all of our funds ourselves. The school did not give us a budget. " Students joined this club to learn the patterns of constellations and the names of the brighter stars. Arlington also had a few bright stars of it ' s own. They were known as the Academic Decathlon team. Eight faithful people studied two hours a day, three days a week, after school with Mrs. Linda Stone- breaker, their coach. Their true dedication was tested when they were told that their competition date had been changed from No- vember to January. Senior, Dylan Schott revealed, " It would have been nice to have the competition in November, but after all of the hard work we put in it was still worth it to go in January. " VjETTING ALONG, Karen Swietyn- ioski, Karen Jordan and Susan McO- mie work to finish their projects. The astronomy club met every Thursday at lunch to work on projects and watch videos. Wc ' ORKING HARD. Nancy Avilia completes her article. The Mane Thing was a journalism class that met during 5th period as well as after school. 158 ACADEMICS DRAIN FOOD Robert Allebough and Dylan Schott munch on cheezits and Cokes during Decathlon Both of these members were sen- ACADEMICS AFTER SCHOOL 159 Academic Interests Develop Into Time Consuming Activities That ieate (Ziawy d tjU Have you ever wondered what it takes to be a good poet? " It takes a great amount of feeling, but real- ly, anyone with some thoughts or statement can be a good poet. Reading great poetry helps, " ex- plained Jiji Johnson, junior. The poetry club meets after school to share poems and picked out a good one to enter a contest. Last year Jiji Johnson won $300 dol- lars in a contest of the Riverside Board of Realtors. CSF club tutors on special ser- vice. In order to be one of these members ' , you have to have a 3.0 G.P.A. and pay $1.50 fee. Once you are in the club. You automati- cally received a (JCR library card. What do they do with his card? Some people go there to study or check out books. Others do their studying at home. " I feel I put out approximately three to four hours for homework each night, " replied Anna Vega, junior. Another club associated with a class as Astronomy. It was born because students in Mr. Jay Van Meter ' s physics class were inter- ested in astronomy. They went to the Griffith Observatory and had a chance to look through a tele- scope to see Orion Nebula. Also at the Planetarium, they looked at various constellations and saw the lasarium and lasor light show. " The best part of the fieldtrip was the lasarium show, " explained Su- san Mc Comie, junior. Different club had different goals, that ' s what was rewarding about being a member. by Patricia Keophommachack and Robert Murray think it ' s a rewarding exper- - ience to always try to achieve CSF each semester. " Hn llLARIOCIS, Anna Rakstang reacts to com- ments made during a meeting at lunch. Mr. Jax VanMeter takes part in the making of star charts. V-LOSE, Joe Beltran watches the city through a telescope at the Griffith Observa- tory. The astonomy club visited the observa tory on a field trip. L-XPLICATING A POEM, Poetry group mem- bers share and discuss thoughts and ideas v about their writings. Poetry club met once a week after school to go over their poems. 160 • ACADEMICS OTUDENT SCHOLAR. Lihn Tang tutors Pa tricia Keophommachack in American Govern- ment. CSF members applied for tutoring and were paid an hourly wage. POETRY CLUB Jeff Bruce. Dylan Schott. and Lance Troxel ASTRONOMY Front row: Michelle Flores, Dawn Stark, Sean Wilkie. and Karen Jordan; back Jeanette Sayre, Anna Rakstang. Karen Swietyniowski. and Patricia Poppa. CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION From low Mr 5 Kay Daughtery. Chun Chang. Michelle Flores. Julie Newton. Dana Ramsden. In Hyon. Connie Ochoa. Yvetle Perez. Anna Nolaro. Thuy Tfuong. Kelly Drexler. Anamana Vega, Kar n Lvnaugh, Mr Jimmy Hill, second row: Karen Madokoro. Slephanee Murray. Karen Jordan. Patricia Poppa, Anna Rakstang. Maureen Thurman. Doug Barlett. Tonia Goddard. Diane Earhart. Lisa Bodle; third row Dawn Under. Wayne Fisk, Christal Mozer, Linh Tang. Linda McHenry. Mick Lubensky. Julie Carlson. Kathleen Thompson, Aphone Chang, Su Catron. Krishna Cassias, Eve Larson; fourth row: Brent Mitchell. Joe Beltran. James Nlehoff. Dylan Schott. Ann Johnson. Joyce Madokoro, Jackie Bunt, Rebecca OConner, Mary Vikupitz. fifth row: Stephen Carlson, Mark Wensel. Deanna Boetlcher. Mark llten. Courtney Chittock, Loren Tarmo. Chuck Alderman. Marta Casper. Tina Gottlieb. Stacey Bloomberg, -Kilie Rmewalt. Cheri Anderson; back row: Charles Johnson. Michael Johnson. Michael Sullivan. Melissa Russo. David Maples. Garrett Winn. Billy Wafford. and Robert Bycott POETRY. ASTRONOMY, AND CSF • 161 Competition Postponed For Two Months, But The Aca-Deca Team ' s oaching the Aca-Deca team was the most reward- ing thing I ' ve done because I see so much growth in the members. " Begin in July, twice a week. Add more practices when school started, at least two hours a session. Work hard, looking foreward to November 14th, when all the practice will pay off. Suddenly, it isn ' t No- vember you have to look to, it ' s January 9th, two months later, and two months more of practice. Can you imagaine it? Just when the Academic Decathalon team thought the competition was close, PSY- CHE! However, they snatched 5th place! Aca-Deca consisted of six competing members and three alternates. The alter- nates weren ' t chosen until later in the prac- tices, so everyone had to work hard. Jim Niehoff explained, " Even though I was an alternate, I still felt that I was a part of the team due to the friendships which had fos tered between us. Besides, I still managed to win a trophy. " It was even tougher for people when the competition was postponed from Nov. 14 to Jan. 9th. " My heart sank but it was worth it because we had more time to study the areas we hadn ' t covered yet, " expressed Joe Beltran, senior. The compe- tition was postponed because, as Linda Beltran, senior, " The Riverside County Schools had a schedule problem with get- ting things ready at OCR, so the postponed it for two months. At any rate, the extra practices, which included reading (lots of it) and discussing the material based on the study guides, paid off proven by winning 20 individual awards and a first place trophy for essay writing. Besides, each person considered the experience worth it, as Michelle Flores described, " The competition was stressful. but it was worth it to win. Everyone ' s smart, but the people who won were the ones put in the extra mile. If you really want to win, you need the dedication. " by Chnstat Moxer OTCJDYING INTENTLY, Bobby Hall reviews again for her alternate spot on varsity Bobby also joined the Mock Trial team three days before that competition because there was someone who dropped during the last week. 162 • ACADEMICS KeAD, DISCUSS, READ. Michelle Flores, Mrs. Linda Stonebreaker, and Cory Nabours review during the last all day practice. There were three categories that students were cho- sen for-honor-GPA 3.75-4.00, scholastic 3.00- 3.74, and varsity 0.00-2.99. ACADEMIC DECATHALON Front row: Cory Nabours, Karen Kline, Michelle Flores, and Joe Beltran; back row: James Niehoff, Dylan Schott. and Graham Allebaugh. HONOR Joe Beltran- English and literature, and physical and biological sciences Michelle Flores speech giving Jim Niehoff essay writing, pysical and biological sciences, and economics. SCHOLASTIC Karen Kline-English and Literature Dylan Schott-oral interview, English and literature, and social science Laurie Woodland-English and literature VARSITY Graham Allebaugh-essay writing English and literature, and fine arts. Cory Mabours-essay writing, physical and biological science, social sciences, and mathemat ics. Bobby Hall-English and literature. KeI. AXING. Bobby Hall. Cory Nabours. and V-OOL DUDES. Joe Beltran and Cory Nabours Laurie Woodland kick back during a break from have a snack during practice. Junk food was the competition. There were ten events that the essential for a productive session, six people comepted in. ACADEMIC DECATHALON • 163 Student Dramatize A Case To Prove That Their Is Still. . . Order In The Courts i i I was excited about being a part of the team, and anxious to learn my part so that I could help them. The other people made it easier to be a member of the team, " " This trial is now in session, " was a familiar phrase to the mock trial members. Mock Trial com- peted in four rounds and two con- secutive Saturdays. " The one we lost were only by a few points, so it wasn ' t a big loss, " explained Stephanie Watson, defense attor- ney. Judges who presided in Riv- erside County Superior Court vol- unteered their time to hear the stu- dents argue a real situation case. The average amount of hours spent memorizing lines was four hours, but there was more to do than just memorize. " Many hours of practice with the team, getting familiar with the case, and learn- ing the other court cases have helped me to memorize my pre- trial motion argument, " explained Linh Tang, pre-trail motion lawyer for the prosecution. " This year we learned that we needed to be more committed . . . next year, since many of the team members are coming back, I ' m sure we will be ready for them, " commented Mrs. Huggins, the Mock Trial Advisor. by Lillia Lara 1 r RACTICE. Patty Poppa, Graham Allebaugh and Linh Tang are at their last practice. Mem- bers of Mock Trial have a full day practice the day before competition. L ISTENING, Mike Jounson and David Ley va watch as the team members practice for their competitions. The competitions took place on two consecutive Saturdays. 164 • ACADEMICS MOCK TRIAL Front row, Lori Shaputis, Doug Barlette, Jeanette Corbitt, Jeni Borino, second row; Stephanie Watson, Seth Aaronson, Linh Tang, Silvia Green, back row, Mike Sulivan, Patty Poppa, Dawn Smith, Al Strzemieczny, Graham Allebaugh. Defense- Seth Aronson- Attorney- Pretrial motion Stephanie Watson- Attorney- Opening statement direct examination raising objections regarding cross examination of defense witness. Alan Strzemiecznyn- Attorney- Closing statement cross examination of prosecution witness. Doug Bartlett- " Carey Friendly " David Leyva- " David Smith " Dawn Smith- " Terry Nelson " Mike Sullivan " Tracy Bell " Sylvia Green- Bailiff Clerk Prosecution- Linh Tang- Attorney- Pre-trial motion Patty Poppa- Attorney- Opening statement cross examination raising objections regarding direct examination of defense witnesses Kelly Nabours " Robin Sanford " Jennette Corbitt- " Julie Young " In Hyon " Shawn Richards " Bobby Hall " Samantha Story " Sylvia Green Bailiff Clerk OF N THE SIDE LINES. Ann Veltum and Paula Martinez were the attorney coaches. Their pres ence at the competitions gave the team a sense of security 1 ICK. TICK Silvia Green was the timer in the competitions. Timing was essential, in order for the case not to exceed the limit. In DEEP CONCENTRATION, Stephanie Wat- son, Al Strzemieczny, Doug Barelette and Seth Aaronson review the case. A quick review be- fore the case started was sometimes needed MOCK TRIAL • 165 V-ONCENTRATION. Christina Edivan reads her text to remember vital information. Memo- rization came easier for some fortunate stu- dents. ISTEN UP. Diana Hecht commits a poem to memory by hearing it over and over again on a tape. Sometimes the more a student heard something it was easier to recall. 166 • ACADEMICS When The Memory Devices You Normally Use Aren ' t Doing The Trick, Remember The Rest! You stood up and slowly walked to the podeum and strug- gled to remember your lines. The teacher asked if you had memo- rized the poem. You answered yes, but asked for a moment to prepare anyway. You thought of your neumonic device, SILLY DOGS ARE CUTE and began your recitation. Because of the device you used, you received an A + on your assignment. How do you memorize some- thing? There were many ways that students memorize certain as- signments. A mneumonic device could make it easier to recall something because you used a saying, or the first letters, or just something that is easy for you to remember. A mneumonic device is not the solution for everyone, maybe you ' re a person who can remem- ber just by looking at something for a long time. " All I have to do is stare at a piece and read it a cou- ple of times and 1 can remember it, " said Christina Edivan. Flash cards make memorization easier for some people, because you can really mix them around and see if you really know it. " I like using flash cards to memorize things because I can read the question to see if I know the an- swers, " confided Julie Mewton. No matter what method you use for memorization you should try them all at least once. Who knows, they may help you to pass that difficult class or test. Remem- ber that!! i i I don ' t make my a lot but when I do, I use mneumonic de- vices or just straight memorization. " A " ACTING OUT A WORD. Melonie Goede pre- tends to ax off Doug Bartlett ' s head Mrs. Lin da Stonebreaker used mneumonic devices to help her class remember specific words or phrases. MEMORIZATION • 167 JTYLISH BOOKCOVER. Cathy Garcia cov- ers her book with a Duran Duran cover. Book- covers with rock groups were very popular with students. 1EATLY COVERED. Patrice Correy, sopho- more Michelle Morgan, sophomore, and An eka Amezcua, junior, sit with their collection of covered books and PeeChees. Bookcovers helped lengthen the life of the book, so teach- ers usually required th HONE NUMBERS. Jackie Burtt records a phone number on her folder. Students used their PeeChees to write phone numbers on as well as to carry papers 168 • ACADEMICS Flourescent Colors And Stylish Covers Were For More Than Carrying Books And Papers " i Yellow, Green, and Purple. These were the colors of the " All New " Pee-Chee folders. This new wave of flourescent colors dif- fered from the old golden colored Pee-Chees not only in hue, but also in the various sports pictures on the outside. Many students used their Pee- Chees to keep track of phone numbers, to write sayings on, or just to doodle on, as well as to carry papers. Rachel Holbrook, senior, used hers to, " Remind my- self of the way of the world and to keep track of current events. " To some, however, the new Pee- Chees were not as popular. Jim- my Runyan, Junior, commented. " I don ' t like the new Pee-Chees because the pastel colors are fruity! " Bookcovers appeared in many different forms, from folders to pa- per bags to professionally printed covers. But some students did not like to cover their books, " Be- cause the covers last about two days and there ' s too much work involved in covering them, " Moe Hammar, Junior, said. Whether they were using them to carry their papers and books or to keep track of phone numbers, Pee-Chees and bookcovers were useful items for students. by Doug Corbitt papers bulky like Pee-Chees because they can hold all your and they aren ' t ike three ringed binders, " r EECHEE COVERED. Darlene Matejka reads her English book Sometimes PeeChees served a dual purpose; to hold papers and to make a durable cover. Old " STYl E PEECHEES. Larry Vargas and Calvin Davis sophomore, hold their Pee Chee folders Although the old Pee Chees wer en t as colorful as the new, they were still popular. Christal Moier PEECHEES BOOK COVERS • 169 IN CHARGE. Laura Summer ' s gives the com mands at the Super Driller Competition. The vas Henry Peguero. IlAND SHAKE. Col. Martin Kruty congratu- lates Rory Hammon on winning the Best Dressed Competition. Rory was a new cadet in the ROTC program. REWARDING BUSINESS CLASSES. Mrs. Liz Bourne talks to an English class to try to interest them in joining business classes. The business department hosts visitors from around the state. Instructing the class Mrs. Kathy 01 son lectures to the typing students. Mrs. Olson and other business teachers actively recruited students by visiting classes with their bro- chures. Award winning department. Mr. Hill and Laura Elliott take a break in between counseling appointments. The guidance de- partment received a state award. 170 • ACADEMICS Many Award-Winning Programs Actively Recruit New Students To Guarantee Their Success Award-winning programs . . . state-recognized classes . . . Ar- lington boosts many, among them the guidance and business depart- ments, and ROTC program. The counseling and guidance depart- ment was notified that it was one of the five top nominees for the H. B. McDaniel group award, the most prestigious counseling and guidance award in our state. Another department in the spot- light was business. Mrs. Kathy Ol- son, Mrs. Liz Bourne and Mrs. Lee Ann Moses went to English classes to tell students about busi- ness courses. Mrs. Olson stated, " Taking business classes were re- warding experiences, because em- ployment skills are offered which are necessary for the twenty-first century include: touch typing, computer applications, career planning, business record keep ing, and financial accounting. " The final award-winning pro- gram was ROTC. On March 1 1th, Captain John Edwards came to inspect all of the ROTC students. He also talked about how reward- ing the ROTC program really was. Award winning programs like these were the results of excellent students and motivated faculty members. e want to tell stu- dents about the rewarding experiences and skills they can gain by taking business classes. " r jrt RECRUITING • 171 h; lARD AT WORK Christal Mozer, a senior, writes copy on Yearbook Club for the IJEA Write-Off. Although photos and layouts were supplied the team had to bring everything else including typewrit- Tc OP COMPETITORS . . Karen Kline, Dylan Schott, and Linda Schaeffer are all winners from the FBLA Southern Section Conference. All three later competed at the State Conference at the end of Apr ' V i " S VI -CINCH BREAK . Travis Hansen and Garrett Winn go to lunch at Shakey ' s after a writing competition. Lunch was short be- cause the students participated in a spell- ing bee after lunch. 172 • ACADEMICS Students Exercise Cramped Fingers And Flex Mental Muscles, Because The Competition Was Academic Ready, set, begin! Timed com- petitions were on the agenda of several clubs ' calendars. On Sat- urday, Februay 27, 1988, certain yearbook staff members, and some of the newspaper staff com- peted in the IJEA Write-Off. Each member of newspaper staff worked individually on their story or cartoon. Travis Hanson and Mark Dobbs, for example, drew editorial cartoons. Mark Dobbs says, " I drew an editorial cartoon on a subject that was al- ready selected. " Mark won fourth place in cartooning. Travis given one hour to draw, won a first place trophy and S25. Yearbook staff participants had an equally good time. The team was given xerox copies of pictures and facts from which they created two spreads. Frank Shelton com- mented, " It was pretty stressed for a while, but we were mostly ahead of other teams. " All four members contributed something to each spread. They won first in layout, third in copy and first over- all. Another event to receive recog- nition for Arlington was the FBLA Southern Section Conference, held on March 5, 1988. Several students from Arlington compet- ed against students from other areas of California by taking writ- ten tests. Each test was on some kind of business skill such as ac- counting, typing, or word process- ing. Each test was given in a one hour time span. Even through it was a written test, people still had fun. Ling Tang admitted, " It was exciting, challenging, long and dif- ficult. " Everyone seemed very se- rious and wanted to do their best for their school. Whether the competition was in business, writing, layout and de- sign, or cartooning, Arlington stu- dents did their best, right up until the final buzzer rang. by Jacki Burtt t (the Write-Off) was a lot of fun and if I had the chance to do it again, I would. " ba Kali and OCHOOL WINNERS Sin Mane Thing staff members are winners from Arlington at the WriteOff Competition. Mane Thing and Simba Kali entered fourteen people I IRED TESTERS Dylan School. Chuck Hopkins. Nora Dorson, and Shawna Simmons. FBLA members, all enjoy the break between test periods. The two breaks allowed were needed since students had to leave Arlington by 6:30 A.M. WRITING CONTESTS • 173 TASTING HER EQUIPMENT, Kim Henley puts on her scuba mask . It usually took a lot of tim e to get dressed in suits before each class. 1 AKING TO THE WATER, the second peri od scuba class practices the new skills that they learned. Scuba diving required classroom work that was later applied to the water. REPARING TO DIVE, five second period scuba students get ready for the first dive of the day, instructed by Terry Towel. AH the scuba safety instructions were given mock names such as Terry Towel and Moby Nick to add fun to the class. 174 • STUDENT LIFE i | " » Physical Education Department Offers Scuba Diving Class NEWS SPLASH! Splash! A group of physical education students hit the water wearing wet suits. For the first time in Arlington ' s history, the Physical Education Department offered a scuba diving class through a private organization. The initial plan was to allow all students to take the course wheth- er or not they were enrolling in Scuba Safety ' s lifetime member- ship, but with the broken pool heater, they were not able to offer the class to all. Because of the cold water, wet suits were neces- sary to go into the pool. With a lack of suits, only students who were enrolled in the program were able to continue the course. Though many students were dis- appointed that was the only fair solution to the problem. " I think that it would have been fun to con- tinue the course, but I knew that was impossible with the lack of wet suits, ' ' commented Brian Downs, sophomore. The students who continued the program also felt bad about the cut. For some, they were sepa- rated from friends who had not yet enrolled in the course. " I don ' t think it was fair that some stu- dents got cut. Everyone who signed up deserved the chance to learn, " stated Dolly Reed, fresh- man. Whether they continued the course or not, the students learned a lot about scuba diving in the two weeks of lectures and one pool session before the class was cut. For those who finished the course, there were beach field trips and even a chance to go to Catalina Island over spring break. There was also the chance to go diving with Scuba Safety on any of their trips even after the class ended. bi Joyce Madakom • ince I was youn- »»• ger, I ' ve always wanted to learn how to scuba dive. I ' m glad that I finally got the chance. " EAM WORK, instructors Terry Towel and Moby Nick took turns getting in the pool With one in the water and one in the deck, it was easier to watch all the students. AKING NOTES, The fifth period scuba class listens to lectures on safety. On the days that they were not scheduled to be in the pool, the scuba class was much like a regular aca demic class. SCUBA CLASS • 175 Elective Courses Strive To Teach Skills Needed Right After Graduation Reaching For Real Life Some people ' s curriculums left them wondering if they would ever use the skills that they were learning now. Classes such as cal- culus and physics were good for people that wanted to go into these or related fields. Some stu- dents opted to take classes that would get them ready for " real life " . " I took agriculture, not be- cause I want to be a farmer, but because it taught you skills that you could use later in life such as public interaction and leader- ship, " commented junior, Laura Petit. Some students chose to take elective classes because they are related to fields in which they were interested in as demonstrat- ed by senior Jeanette Manley, " I took it (child care) because I want to be a teacher. It will help me to understand children, and it will look good on a resume. " Classes such as child develop- ment might have been viewed as a traditionally female class, but there was at least one male that didn ' t think so. " I took child devel- opment because someday I want- ed to be a coach, besides kids are great and 1 didn ' t care what any- one else thought, " announced ju- nior, Pat Gabb. Be they calculus classes, ROTC, physics, or agriculture, they all had the same idea in store, to pre- pare students for the " real world. " by Frank Shelton took art because I felt it would help me to achieve my career goals. " 1 ENDER LOVING CARE. Vicki Duns- more takes care of her calf. Agriculture offered skills you could use later in life. IXEYBOARDS. MONITORS, AND DISK DRIVES. Damon Noyes, Louis Rocha. and In Hyon work in computer class. Some students chose computers as an elective, because it presented an opportuni- ty to be trained on a medium often used in busi- ness today. 176 • ACADEMICS Me lECHANICALLY INCLINED. Sean Reynolds, Jeff Martin, and Greg Wrench perform repairs on a Kawasaki Auto Shop offered practical skills that could be used now and later in life. AT ATTENTION. John Szetela. Steve Simms, David Alderete, and John Sachs get inspected by Linda McHenry ROTC offered a taste of real life for those stu- dents interested in going into the armed forces. Addressing her class, Mrs. Liz Bourne converses with her FBLA mem- bers. The business department offered many classes for those interested in office skills. ELECTIVES • 177 Tearing Into Five-four-three-Timeout! All sports in the school tore up the competition, both in actions and attitudes. As always, Ar- lington stood out among the crowd on the fields and off, for example in: WATER POLO-The sweat doesn ' t show but the pain is still there. Junior player Ethan Lema described it as, " Playing soccer but having to swim in- stead of run and it ' s much harder. " Because of all the dedication to the sport, the players had to spend much of their extra time getting ahead of classes so not to get behind. CROSS-COUNTRY-Thts was one sport that most athe- lets felt helped them the most in keeping in shape and in con- dition for sports later in the year. " This team is the begin- ning of a strong girls team. We have a lot of promise, and it ' s really exciting. Next year we ' ll be even better, " exclaimed Mewa Danh, junior. VOLLEYBALL-Many quick drills in a short time served to improve the performance of the volleyball team. In order to make these drills work, the girls had to perform them with- out letting the ball hit the ground. " When we had to pass the ball and set it for shots, we had to keep the ball from hit- ting the ground, if it did, we had to run the track, " explained sophomore Michelle Gainer. FOOTBALL-The team pol- ished the season by defeating all cross-town rivals by con- vincing scores. " Beating Poly was great as a season opener, but when we beat Ramona, it was the highlight of the season because North wasn ' t going to be able to contend with us and they didn ' t, " confessed senior Larry Jared. Winning was noth- ing compared to the hard work in practice and in the class- room. Coaches, players and specta- tors alike all demonstrated en- thusiastic " golden pride " in all seasons. by Duslin Fitch T. Mark Wensel practices jfe ball early in the season., Mark was on the team last season when they went to the CIF finals at Dodger Stadium. 179 SPORTS Winning Wasn ' t Everything The Difference Between Saying And Believing It While the tennis team didn ' t literally begin each match by spouting the adage, " It ' s not whether you win or lose, it ' s how you play the game, " it seemed to be the underlying theme to their season. " Everybody knew everyone else, so we were always very support- ive of each other. Our coach (Mr. Alan Smith) was ready to help us. He was really cheerful, telling us to have fun! " proclaimed Stephanie Mchorter. Have fun was exactly what the team did. Maureen Thurman shared, " I played doubles once. When we were losing, we started singing Bad and we actually started winning and having fun although the other team thought we were crazy. " With the spirit of fun and five wins to their credit the team reminised about the season. Some remembered " One game we tried to get our assistant coach, Elliot Lee, to dress up like a girl, because we were playing against the number one team, Corona, " laughed player, Stephanie McWhorter. the away game against Palm Springs at the beginning of the season because of the long bus ride. Others remembered the home match against Perris when they played in the rain. But, still the light side dominat- ed the negatives of the season. Maureen continued, " My most memorable meet was at Norco, because I felt lousy after I lost my three matches. Then I found out the other team baked cookies for us and it made me happier. " Even with the companionship and fun, the team didn ' t posted a winning season on the record books, but as Sophomore Brenda Lowry explained, " I feel the season was good enough, because we had fun. But next year I ' m sure we ' ll be much better. AWAITING THE SMASH Sophomore Carrie Humphreys looks skyward in anticipation of the lob. A careful placed smash could win the point. ON THE RUN Summer Johnson races to meet the ball with her backhand. Summer, a junior, has been a member of the team for two years. KEEP YOUR EYE ON THE BALL With her racket in position, Julie Rinewalt prepares to nail her oppo- nent with a forehand return. Julie, along with other team members, practice even after the season end- ed to prepare for next year THE RETURN forehand to place the ball. A re- turning team member, Dana of- 1%tn£ ' 7e uti Won 5, Lost 13 Notre Dame 10 8 Palm Springs 18- La Sierra 4-14 Norco 711 Hemet 1-17 Canyon Springs 17- 1 Ramona 4 14 North 2-16 Perris 14- 4 Corona 17 1 Palm Springs 18- 1 Norco 7 11 Hemet 1 18 Ramona 612 Moreno Valley 18 North 3-15 Perris 15- 3 Corona 117 W l f GIRLS TENNIS Top row: Carrie Humpreys, Julie Rinewalt, Maureen Thur- man. Dana Sims, Brenda Lowry. Coach Smith, Lisa Pearson. Elliot Lee (Manager), Debbie Ash, Stephanie McWhorter, Summer Johnson, Arisia Rodriguez, Kim Henley; Bottom row: Maria Rodarte, Charlotte Harrison, Robin Radcliffe, Dawn Lodd, Melisa Arter. -£P : I- " Even though we didn ' t have the best season, it was still fun, " Confessed Lisa Pearson, senior. GIRLS TENNIS • 181 RADICAL!! Jim McElmeel does pedal pick- ers on his bike. Jim is one of numerous students at Arlington that rides bikes freestyle. 182 • SPORTS Out-Of-School Sports Flourish Students Increase Athletic Opportunities It was fourth and goal, the Lions were on the Rams le yard line. The score was 26 to 21; Rams. Hey wait minute, this isn ' t the football spread, although this is sports layout. What makes this layout different from I of the other layouts is that all the sports in this read take place outside of school. These outof- rhool sports ranged from swimming to bodybuilding • racquetball. People participated in these sports for a variety of masons, including to sharpen their skills and just to ave fun. James Reyes, senior explained, " I swam at AA (Riverside Aquatic Association), because you jed to swim at a club if you want to get recognized at national and college level, but also because it was in. " At RAA, James practiced at least seven times a ;ek, each practice was three hours. " For the past three yeras, I ' ve played racquetball almost everyday. I dig it! " Kelly Gelhaus, senior. Rex Berry also trains long hours each week, but he trains as a bodybuilder. Rex stated, " I was a body- builder because, it was fun, but also it kept me in good shape. " Racquetball was a sport not often thought of by average students, but for Kelly Gelhaus, it was a con- cern everyday. He was the 1986 and 1987 three-wall national champion. " First I played soccer for six or seven years, then at twelve, I played at a club, the Tournament House, won a tourney and that was the beginning of racquetball, " confided Kelly, senior. Everything that ' s been said here comes down to this one major point, you don ' t have to be an athlete in Arlington ' s sports department to be athletic. by Ray Campbell, Ethan Lema. and Sean Wall Doing arm curls is just one of the exercises Rex Berry does to get ready to compete. Rex won second place in the Physique USA contest. James Reyes gets some extra practice at the swim stroke but terfly after practice. For many years, Arlington students have been competing for RAA. Kelly Gelhaus rests before his racquetball competition. Kelly was sponsored by Head, Foot- joy, and A ' me, mostly for equip ment. OUT-OF SCHOOL SPORTS • 183 JV Lands Second In League . Varsity Rebuilds, Looks To Next Season Fifteen wins and only four loses! This record could be claimed by the JV Volleyball team. The girls had cause to boast about their impressive season, because it was one of the best records posted by any sport on campus. " It was pretty good, because we came in second this year, " ex- panded Tina Marsh. Although the varsity team didn ' t have as impres- sive a record, they put forth a great effort all sea- son. Their record was partly due to the fact that the varsity team was inexperienced. The experience gained this season will pay off next year when the team plans to have a great season. " We can im- prove our record with hard work, extra training, better conditioning, and practice, practice, prac- tice, " exclaimed Stephenee Murray. " This is the second year I ' ve been on the team and we came in second both times. We all work together as a team, " Linda Simkoff, JV player. Volleyball was a challenging sport. Not only did the players have to run and scramble for the ball, they have to set, spike, bump, and block it. The bump was used to control the ball to the setter after the serve The setter sets the ball up so it was easy to spike. Tel stop this, the opponents would try to block the ball at the net. " The most difficult part of practice was shak ing off your mistakes, and keeping up your head and your enthusiasm after you are real tired, " revealed! Laura Alvarez. While practice was important what the players die under the stress of the game situation was crucial. The J.V. team looked back on the season and saw Corone| as their most memorable match, because the win put them in second place in the league. Their recor speaks for itself. 1 Nicki Hudgens sets the ball to a teammate. Setting the ball was an important step used to place the ball in the position were it could be spiked. Stephanee Murray sets the ball up to be spiked. Ste- phanee was a member of the J.V. squad. LISTEN UP! Eric Anderson and teammates break the huttle. Players imput was an important part of the game strategy. EYE ON THE BALL! Michele Gainer returns the during the match with Spngs Bumping is a way control the ball on the fii over the net. le b,i Pair ay 1 1 rst h ' J 184 • SPORTS l ote ffaee Won 19. Lost 19 Var s „v JM Rubidoux 3 2 Won Notre Dame 2 3 Lost (1) Palm Springs 0 3 0 3 Lost (2) La Sierra 2 3 Won Norto 0 3 0 3 Won Heme! 0 3 0 3 Won Canyon Springs 3 2 Won Ramona 0 3 0 3 Won North 2 3 3 2 Won Perns 2 3 3 0 Won Corona 0 3 0 3 Lost (1) J.V. Volleyball Front row: Shelly Simmons, Laurie Archer, Tamiko Aochi and Nicki Hudgens; Second row: Linda Simkoff, Tina Marxh, Andrea Cartwright and Rachel Smith: Back row: Dana Amsler. Erica Anderson, Nichole Bartolino, Ary Chang and Virginia Vaioletama. Varsity Volleyball Front row: Tina Gottlieb, Michele Gainer and Stephenee Mur- ray: Second row: Yvette Perez, Suzanne Schanz, Yvette Cid and Dana Ramsden, Back row: Julie Newton, Lisa Byers, Rachelle Holbrook and Laura Alvarez. VOLLEYBALL • 185 Ramona And Poly Defeated Inter-City Sweep Leads To C.I.F. The quarterback drops back . . . fakes a handoff to the halfback . . . rolls into the pocket . . . the pres- sure ' s on ... he finds a receiver . . . it ' s a bullet to the corner of the end zone . . . the defensive back reaches up into the lights, want to find out about the rest, read on. This year ' s season was a strong one, in addition to the full city sweep (beating all the other teams inside the city limits), the Lions won their season opener. The team came in third in league and participated in CIF for the twelfth time of the fifteen years the school has been open. " I think the reason that we (AHS football) does so well during the season is because of dedication and work during the off season, " commented senior Mike Sylvia. The road to these accomplishments wasn ' t easy, affected by minor injuries and sicknesses, and despite " It ' s always nice when you can beat the city schools. " Jack Harrison, coach discouraging losses to Norco and Hemet, the Lions bounced back to defeat cross town rival, Ramona, 20- 14. " The whole bouncing back theme was great be- cause it got the whole school involved in the game during the week which helped us defeat the Rams, " explained senior Dustin Fitch. The 1987-88 season was one to remember for per- sonal performers as well as team togetherness. This year proved that working together can help overcome many odds. " Last year we had more known " name " talent, this year we didn ' t have as many " names " , so people didn ' t expect us to do as well, " concluded Coach Steve McNitt. By the way, in regards to the first paragraph, the guy caught the ball and his team won the game 24-21. by Frank Shelton Willie Stevenson carries out his pass coverage responsibilities. Willie, a junior, started playing last season and made the varsi ty sguad this year. Mike Dea almost breaks away from a Hemet defender. This year the Lions played the league champion Bulldogs for home- coming. WITH A VICTORIOUS WAIVE OF HIS ARM. Junior Ken Cox celebrates suc- cessfully stopping a Norco back the starting offensive unit, and played defensive as well. IN SEQUENCE, the banner before the Norco game. The Lions went on to CIF for the 12th time out of the 15 years the school has been in the backfield. Ken was part of the Lion team breaks through opened. 186 • SPORTS t cvititcf " PaatfaUi Won 7, Lo " " Poly 1310 V.Mor Valley 114 Upland 32- Palm Spungs 2814 Norco 2627 Hemei 925 Ramona 22 14 North 28 3 Pfftis 14 6 Corona 23 OF £1 Rancho 014 Varsity Football Front row: Ricky Cauchon. John Hernandez. Andrew Perkins. Jeff Aeosta. Willie Stevenson. Junior Cordova, and Chris Fisk; second row: Darren Salquist, Dave Thomas. Chuck Hopkins, Rick Schmidt, Dave Roberts, Danny Mlramontes, and Alex Bohanek, Third row: Michelle Schmidt, Julie Lopez, Debbie Gomez. Duff Wiley, Steve McNitt, Jack Harrison, Danny Arellano. Gary Rungo. Brian Quesada, Jack Woodhead. Leslie Cox, and Lisa Ellard. Fourth row: Mike Sylvia, Trent Wiebe. Bill Roberts. Marc Oomez. Marc Russo. John Cabrera. Noel Alvarez, and Russel VanHellen. Fifth row: Mike Dea, Ken Cox. Marcus Linton, Mark Wilson, Doug Dooley. Ryan Clark, and Larry Jared. Back row: Wayne Fisk, Shawn Gibbons. Greg Pfrunder. Dana Quintana. Frank Shelton, Pat Gabb. Mark Ryneal. and Dustin Fitch " This year ' s season was a successful effort, because we accomplished all of the goals that we set forth at the beginning of the season. Also, I think the greatest achievement was beat- ing Ramona and Poly in the same year, " Chuck Hopkins, senior. VARSITY FOOTBALL • 187 ' • Freshmen Take League Title Long Practices Rewarded With Winning Seasons " Ugh! " yelled the line of panting freshman and J.V. players as they completed their fifth treacherous sta- tion. This event was to mark the beginning of the ' 87 football season. It all started with " Hell Week " , the rigorous week long activity of double practices during the hottest part of the summer. Dedication was a determining factor in separating the true athletes from the ones who were just " going through the motions. " " I gave up a week at yearbook camp so that I could be here for ' Hell Week ' " , stated Frankie Shelton, junior. The practices lasted about two hours during the summer and then the times changed when school started. The freshman football team got a new head coach, Mr. Riley Shinnefield. They worked extra hard so that the team and the coach were in sync with each " I was happy with the J.V. record. The Perris game was the best, because everybody got to play, " stated J.V. player, Somphou Kayachith. other. The hard work paid off when they took Ivy League Champs. " I was stoked that we did so good! We practiced long hours, but I had fun playing in the games " , said Albert Edivan, freshman. J.V. football had a rewarding season with their 7-4 record. Chris Vitolo, junior said that it " ... wasn ' t a bad season, but I wish we would have done better. " Practices, they were a different story. J.V. Players had two practices a day, going to one was mandatory. They consisted of stretches and drills, where offense and defense broke off and went over plays and some- times they scrimmaged. All in all this was a rewarding year with frosh, taking league and J.V. having an impressive season. by Christina Edivan Iff RUSHING IN, Defensive players look to stop the play. The J.V. and Fresh- men played on Arlington ' s home football field. BLITZ ' Arlington J.V. attempts to hold Hemet on a long down situation. The team was effective at keep- ing the opponent from getting the point. ■ I Won 12, Lost 8 Poly Victor Bailey Upland Palm Springs Norco Hemet Ramona North Perris Corona Var. 22 8 12 28 12 8 18 32 28 6 6 14 0 14 12 10 6 20 56 J.V. 22 15 12 9 34 12 26 35 28 6 26 20 12 35 2 22 6 6 40 $2 . 15 7 3 U 10$MI 0 t3jj ,4 6 52 70 32£S1 4| D. Young. J. Hernandez, A. Poe. and M. Antol.n. • e freshman quarterback waits for his line to get ,,dy The rain q was pounng. but AHS preservered Id won the game FRESHMAN FOOTBALL £ s Front row: A. Huizar. cm . • Down s. B. Edgar. G Buckles, and D. g: ™™- -™ ™- Bachlier.A Edivan.R. Ed.van. Marquez. R. D Corbitt R M - a n Co a ; c d h M Rile B y U s h , nlffeld. Coach Ron Ma, Medina. J- Townsend Coach j fourth ro w Collins. M. Ramsey, and C Showalter JV FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Running For Your Personal Best Athletes Endure Physical Torture To Meet Goals How would you feel if you had just run three miles, were panting uncontrollably, your legs hurt so bad you felt like you would never walk again, you couldn ' t decide whether you wanted to throw up or pass out, your body was tingling and you had chills despite the 105° heat? Some people called this fun! Why else would cross country runners submit themselves to such " torture. " Cross country runners definitely got in shape and worked to improve their personal times. Because of individual performances, runners had their favorite meets. Shawn Seidel, senior, explained, " I liked Riverside Invitational, because I got second and beat the people I wanted to beat. " David Zapalac, " I ' ll remember when a runner sounded like he was right behind me, but he was actually twenty feet away, " Michael Lehman, sophomore. sophomore, added, " I preferred the meet at North, because I got my best time. " Another personal bestt of 21:10 for the three mile at Dana Hills was postedl by Melisa Chance. Melisa, chosen for her times and! potential, was invited to run in an international! meet in China during Christmas break. Although individual goals were important, the) girls and boys of the cross country team confessed! to having a family feel about their group. " Every-i one on the team was treated the same, it didn ' t! matter if you were the best or not, as long as youj tried, " finalized Diana Gardner, sophomore. by Robert Murray HOMEWARD BOUND. Ann Johnson and Bekki OXon- ner wait for the bus to take them home. The team had to ride the bus to their meets, some of which were miles away from the schools. Andy Lynch reaches inside him- self for all of his energy so that the runner from Hemet will not pass him. Andy Lynch was n ning in the League Finals Norco. 190 • SPORTS ENJOYING THE RIDE. The cross country team relaxes on the way to their meets. Lyle McCollum, Shawn Seidel, and Mike Lehman are also members of the band. (?ri44 (£ouat Uf Won 11, Lost 3 Boys Olris Perris 47 1 9 27, ii Corona 31 24 49 17 Heme! 48, 17 34,21 Norco 47 19 50 16 North 29 26 31 24 Palm Springs 34,2] 46,17 Ramona 27 28 19,38 FRIENDS. Diana Gardner and Melisa Chance have at least two things in common. They are best friends and both run for the cross country team. t CROSS COUNTRY From row: Diana Gardner. Myhoa Dahn, Tosha Swift. Amanda Shearer. Melisa Chance. Robert Davis; Second row: Lyle McCollum. George Cunningham. Mike Johnson. Coach Jimmy Winn. Jeremy Runyan, Mike Bernstein. Calvin Davis. Kiisten Caballero. Danielle Sodders, Slephcnle Blonco. Lori McCollum. Mark Kennedy. Patricia Leal; Back row: David Zapalac, Shawn Seidel, Andy Grenier. Scoll Bilmski, Ben Chaires, Mike Bolla, Scott Grenier. Joe Beltran. Joe Matyasik Dan Zapalac. Bekkl O ' Conner. Jason Stlckley. Tom Skalski. Mindy Brooks. Andy Lynch. Michael Lehman, and Ann Johnson. Frank Shelton CROSS COUNTRY • 191 TOatenfiot Won 12, Lost 9 Fontana Colton Alta Loma Montclair Moreno Valley Indio San Gorgonio San Bernardino Palm Desert Ramona Palm Springs Palm Desert Redlands Charter Oaks Trabuco Hills North Hemet Montclair Hemet Redlands Fontana m a £? 7 13 11 10 9 7 22 10 11 18 12 17 4 18 18 7 22 7 22 7 10 14 17 8 7 15 15 14 13 9 5 26 13 12 9 5 19 8 4 9 11 12 Coach Grisham advices team mem- called to give the players a rest and bers. Frequently, time-outs were to get perspective on the game. t ' .fp. V WATER POLO Front row: Tim Harris and Tony Reindl; second row: Joe Liddicote, James Reyes, Joe Fillippelli, Aaron Lema, Lynn Peters and Jared Griffith; third row: Bill Southern, Ethan Lema, Andrew Reindl, Jim McElmell and Brian Liddicote; Back row: Coach Bill Grisham. " I feel the team needs to develop more team unity, " stated team captain, James Reyes. 192 • SPORTS Football player. Doug Dooley, has the ball in a game against the water polo team. This was one of the many activities in Winning Season Posted Team Breaks Losing Streak With 12 Victories What a way to keep their heads above water! Hard- rk, practice and dedication did have their pay-offs, e Fillipelli stated, " I think the water polo team has ne pretty well this year, because we were more mpetitive than in the past. " The team was awarded nsolation champions at the Fontana Tournament ,d took fourth place at the Ramona Tournament later the season. Lion pride once again proved to be of rigid endur- ce. Team captain, James Reyes, demonstrated his ills and potential with a total of 102 goals scored oughout the season. The two main reasons the im improved so greatly are attitude and teamsman- ip. This years team learned to play together as a it. Their attitudes were positive and their expecta- " I think that we need to become a little more aggressive stated Ethan Lema, varsity player. tions were that of a winning team. The players sup- ported each other in the games, through positive talk, sharing the ball in passing around and helping each other on defense. In addition to regularly scheduled games, the team participated in a summer league and a game against the AHS football team, the score was water polo ten, and football eight. Although the eight points of the football team was given to them. Like the game against the football squad, the water polo team scored other impressive league wins. They finished the season with their best record ever: 12 wins. Cathy Garcia GET OFF MY BACK! Tony Reindl is pressured reaches for the ball. Many players found themselves trapped between the opponents and the ball. WATEfePOLO • 193 GOING FOR THE GOAL — — soccer. Chuck was also a col Varsity player, Chuck Hopkins, lege prep student who was in starts his move against three de- volved in several clubs and ac fenders. In addition to playing tivities. 0 4 ' S CC l Won 11, Lost 11, Tied 6 Varsity Hemet 1 0 1 2 Perris 3 1 1 4 Palm Springs 0 3 0 3 North 0 1 2 2 Norco 2 0 2 2 Ramona 3 1 1 forfeit Corona 2 7 1 3 Hemet 2 0 VARSITY SOCCER Front row: Jason Stickley, Stan Kelley, Mike Johnson, Jack Neill, and Steve Carlson; second row: Holger Moller, Moe Hammer, Mark Gomez and Chuck Hopkins; back row: Ro- berto Chavez, Alex Figueroa, Ignacio Herrera, Tommy Dixon, and Enoch Wogu. J.V. SOCCER Front row: Fred Avila, Shawn Wolf, Sonethong Douangsa vanh, Mark Knight, Jason Miller, Brian Hubbs, and Greg Byers; second row: Jeff Gutterud, Alejandro Mirales, Ben Reyes, Juan Pesgueda, and John Kush; back row: Jimmy Runyan, Bill Edgar, Rennik Soholt, Terry Dzvonick, Sean Wall and Joe Allotta. ON THE RUN CONTACT! Senior Holger Moller quickly moves the ball down field. Holger, an exchange student from Germany, made the varsi- ty squad. Steve Carlson maintains control despite the efforts of a Perris player. The varsity went on to 194 • SPORTS Four Varsity Starters Return ' Class Act ' Earns Fourth Place In League Seven of last years eleven varsity starters graduat- V. Still, the team won five games and earned fourth ■ace in the league. It wasn ' t quite good enough to ake CIF, but, after all, it was a building year, i Although J.V. and varsity team members agreed |at their seasons didn ' t look the best on paper, most layers did have at least one memorable game. Ignacio hrrera remembered, " During the second game with flbrth, I played all of the overtime for the first time in |y life. " Chuck Hopkins continued, " Our final game B|ainst Corona was my most memorable, because it las my last game in an Arlington uniform after four l;ars of successful varsity comp etition. " I ' In addition to standout games, humorous events fsre also fondly remembered. " ... when we played jjir fourth game, the field we played on was muddy, (weryone was slipping and we finished up all dirty " Arlington is a class act and we related well to the other schools, " commented Chuck Hopkins, varsity player. with mud, " reminisced Alejandio Mirales. Another incident occured at the Corona game. Ignacio said, " I was trying to get the ball away, and when I did, one of our players came over to help me. We both fell on the ground and the other guy picked the ball and went to our goal. I felt so silly! " Not all the times were good. Alejandro Morales thought about the embarrassing 5 to loss on their home field against Corona. The coaches helped to get them over the rough spots though. Alejandro stated, " We did better when we tried to get along with the coach and obeyed him. " There was no arguing that tempers did flare on the field, but after the game, everyone shook hands and were friends again. P . - Rjyi Player Juan Pesqueda moves the ball closer to the goal. Juan played right wing on the junior varsity team. ON THE NEXT POSSESSION Coach John Hoyer shares his game strategy with Bill Ed gan, a J.V. team member. Coach Hoyer has lead the soc cer team for several years. BOYS ' SOCCER • 195 $ine ' Sct et zM KEEPING THE BALL AWAY Ann Johnson dribbles down the court. Fast movements and quick decisions were two essential parts of the game. Win 10. Lost 6 WAR. Rubidoux 43 39 La Sierra 46 44 Hemet 56 40 Perris 33 44 Palm Springs 44 35 North 57 75 Norco 35 34 Ramona 37 40 Corona 43 59 Hemet 45 34 Perris 36 44 Palm Springs 45 54 North 99 33 Norco 47 34 Ramona 38 32 Corona 61 38 VARSITY GIRLS BASKETBALL Front row: Suzanne Campbell, and Jawana Jones; second row: Virginia Vttelo, and Erica Anderson; back row: Coach Don Bruner, Danette Alfaro, Linda Simkoff, Ann Johnson, and Coach James Laudermilk. JV GIRLS BASKETBALL Front row: Jenny Garcia. Claudine Flores, Kim Thompson, and Cheryl Frost; back row: Aphone Chang. Joan Mitchell, and Deanna Solberg. READY? Suzanne Campbell looks for one of her teammates. Suzanne was also one of the varsity captains. 196 • SPORTS Both Teams Go For Points Varsity Squad Fairs Better Than J.V. Team Swish! Swish! Swish! This was a familar sound that juld be heard at the girls ' basketball games. Jawana Dries dribbled down the court, she made a lay up for vo points and lead the team to another victory. It wasn ' t too many years ago, that girls basketball jms didn ' t even exist. Today they follow the same lies as the guys, including the new three point rule ny shot made twenty feet from the basket scores iree points instead of two.) " I liked the way basket- all is played now better; now that they have the three oint rule, " exclaimed Sophomore Danette Alfaro. In addition the new three point rule, many of the layers joined the team, because it was an exciting nd fast moving sport. Most of them also felt that iam spirit and friendship were important. " The best ling about being on the team was that we work Dgether on plays and went out together after the ames, " revealed Linda Simkoff, sophomore. Some of ie players seemed to think that the worst part was " I joined basketball because I like to be in one sport each year, and this year basketball was my choice, " said Aphone Chang, sophomore losing a game. The players said their coach was really calm, but when the game was over and they were in the lockeroom, they really heard about it. This years coaches were Ms. Wendy Yates and Mr. James Lau- dermilk. The captains were Suzanne Campbell and Jawana Jones for varsity. The J.V. team did not have a set captain, instead, every two games they rotated. This way everyone got a chance. " I really liked the way we did captains. That way no one was left out, " stated Cheryl Frost, junior. With the help of the coaches and captains the varsi- ty team posted a 10-6 record. The J.V. did not do as well with fewer wins, they still were proud of them- selves. " Even though our record was not so spectacu- lar, our team gave 100% in every game. We were young and possibly, we ' ll come back with a better record next year, " summarized Claudine Flores, fresh- man. by Kath OirHG FOR THE POINTS phone Chang jump shots and scores two. In the foreground. Claudine Flores blocks the op ponent. RECOVERING Kim Thompson gains control. Later that evening the J.V. team won their first game. GIRLS BASKETBALL • 197 TOiettectt? HEAD AND ARM POSITION Win 8, Lose 2 Rubidoux 57 21 Moreno Valley 48 24 Yucaipa 53 17 Perris 18 60 Hemet 57 16 Corona 53 17 Ramona 48 26 Norco 43 24 North 24 50 Palm Springs 27 48 WRESTLING Front row: Coach Ron Main, Jennifer Stanley, Mark Robitzer, Gina Grissom, and Tami Copas; second row: Coach Sam Gerenimos, David Maples, Tony Rodriguez. Mario Alonzo, John Osborne, Greg Houseff, Bill Devine, and Andy Hernandez; back row: Shane Knopp. Dave Young. Bill Choi, Larry Jared, Mike Sylvia, Brett Quintana, Danny Miramontes, and Brian Newman. " 1 will be better next year, because I learned good moves. " Brett Quin- tana. 198 • SPORTS Team Tackles Togetherness New Coach Inspires Young Players We may not have had the best season this year, : t we learned a lot, and grew to understand ourselves cd each other, " evaluated Marc Russo, senior. The estling team went into a rebuilding year with a new lad coach, Ron Main, and young players on the h rsity team. Ron Main graduated from Arlington in 1983. Last ar he was an assistant coach under Coach Hedlund, d this was his first year as a head coach. Marc (pressed, " The team learned right along with him. " ach Main had high aspirations for the team next iar, " We will definitely improve. " A major event the wrestling team hosted was the : ' h Annual Riverside County Wresting Championship. (Iwas sponsored by the booster club, and the c okes " It was a lot of hard work, but it was worth it, " stated Coach Ron Main, former AHS wrestling champion. were donated by Pepsi-Cola for a fundraiser. It was a lot of hard work for the team. The set-up required borrowing mats from Ramona, Poly and North, setup barracades in front of the bleachers and chairs for refs and coaches, and put the snack bar together. " I was there working until 3:00 in the morning, and I had to come back at 5:00 am for weigh-in, " explained Coach Main. However, the members felt it was a success. Individually, it was a rewarding season. Four people went to CIF, two as alternates: Mark Russo, Mike Sylvia, (alt) and Brian Newman (alt). " Going to CIF was great, but I didn ' t get to wrestle, so it wasn ' t as great as it could have been, " explained Mike Sylvia, senior. Mark concluded, " It was a great team. Every- one who stuck with it got a lot out of it. " WORKING A HALF-NELSON Brent Newman wears down his opponent. Individual points were awarded for the different uses of techniques and how long they were held. RESISTING A TAKE-DOWN Joe Sauve goes at it with a play er at a wrestling tourament. If a position was done correctly, it was difficult to escape. LIFT THE HEAD! Brett Quintana attempts to pin the opponent. When the wres tier maneuvers his opponent into a head and arm position, he lifts the head to lose support and his shoulders will fall to the mat for a pin. CHECK (JP Joe Sauve talks with a trainer from the Sports Clinic. In case of an injury, employees from the Sports Clinic attend the day long competition WRESTLING • 199 Soy ' S d6et M JV players go against Palm Springs. Because the JV team was so large, a JV reserve team was formed to play other large JV teams. VARSITY BASKETBALL Front row: Mark Wilson, Ray Triplett. Dan Harris, Jon Colrero, Kevin Leedy, and Andy Lynch: back row: Coach John Corona, James Sands, Mike Walters, Ray Lancaster, Shawn Gibbons, Mark Ryneal, Doug Metzger, Dana Quintana, and Coach Steve Darden. JV BASKETBALL Front row: Mike Lehman, Bobby Wood, and Pete Stoffel; back row: Brandon Bickmore, Joe Ramos, James Connolly, Ben Chaives, Aaron Braunston, Mike Bolla, Eric Vreeman, Chance Vincent, and Coach Will Jacobsmeyer. JV RESERVE BASKETBALL Front row: Ted Hayes, Matt Walters, Chris Ranies, and Eugene Titus; second row: Jose Falcutad, Doug Osborn, Jim Wisslead, Cesar Chavez, Julius Walker, Willie Jones, Bobby Jones, Todd Thompson, and Coach Todd Volker. 200 • SPORTS lose Games, Non-League Wins Confirms Player ' s Assessment Of ' . . . Pretty Good! ' Competition! This was a very important part of the asketball season. The team participated at the Glen- ora Tournament against Etiwanda, where they howed their spirit and worked together as a team to ompete. Team member, Mike Walters, stated " Well, ' s a little late now, but I think that we really only layed together and as a team once this year and that as against Etiwanda at the Glendora Tournament. " ndividual commitment from the player was what riade them a team throughout the season. Continuing, Mke said, " I just wanted to play as hard as I could! I hought that even though our record didn ' t show it, I till think, even now, that we were a pretty good earn. " In addition to the dedication, spirit and commitment " Despite the negativeness that surrounded the team, it would have been easy to quit, but I felt like we never did. " John Corona, varsity coach. that our J.V. and varsity teams have always had, this year we had a junior varsity reserve team to show more of those qualities. The reserve team was started five years ago to give the freshman more of a chance to play. They play other reserve teams and J.V. teams also. Freshman, Julius Walter stated, " Some of the J.V. teams were too big, so the extra players played us. " This gave more freshman a chance to share in the Golden Pride and play basket- ball. Varsity member, Mark Wilson, stated, his personal goals, but they seem to reflect the team aspirations. Mark desired, " To have a high point average, to be the best I could be, and to be among the best. " by Cathy Garcia Richard Diamond Varsity members Mike Walters. Dana Quintana. and Mark Wil son prepare to grab the ball out of the air. Although the scores didn ' t show it. some players felt they still had a good season. Mike Walters and Mark Ryneal attempt to get the ball away from th? Norco player. Sports- manship and doit-togetherness were essential both on and off the court. BOYS BASKETBALL • 201 Get Tough And Dirty Members Weren ' t Afraid To Be Aggressive Soccer, it was a kick that many girls enjoy! The soccer team may not have been number one, but were close to it in spirit and friendship. " Just getting to play, setting goals for yourself and meeting them was fun, " explained Stephanie Watson. There were many new people on t he team this year, so making new friends was easy. " The older members are pretty nice I don ' t expect them to help me or for us to be best friends, but we are all good ones, " explained Stephenie Blinco, a freshmen on the team. No matter what the circumstances were the team " I thought it was fun being on the team this year I made a lot of new friends " explained Angel Sommer, freshman. always managed to have fun. " There were a few inside jokes among the team members that always make us laugh, and we have fun when ever we ' re together. " explained Stephenee Murray. Soccer was a very ag- gressive sport. Girls from other teams are really tough so if you ' re afraid to get dirty or brake a nail you ' d probably never make a good player. Considering all the fun and new friends that were made the girls soccer season was great. by Lilia Lara Katie Allota takes the ball away from two opponents. Running fast was often an advantage to getting the ball. A TECHNIQUE PERFECTED. Sheri Backstrom slide tackles. Slide tackling was a hard technique to • learn, but very useful when done correctly iSfe @ r WHERE IS THE BUS Julie Carlson puts her shin- guards on while waiting to go to Ramona. Usually the girls put on their equipment before going on the bus. just in case it came late fat4- ' SoCC l " I think what impressed me the most about this year was that the girls were able to rebound after any obstacles. " explained Coach Gomez, varsity coach. think what impressed me the most about this year was that the girls were able to rebound after any obstacles, " explained Coach Gomez, varsity coach. A LONG WAIT. Michelle Morgan and Plechette Palmer wait for the JV players to finish. The players often had to wait, because some schools only had one field J.V. SOCCER Front row: Lashawn Myles, Nichole Hudgens, Amanda Shearer. Cindy Duncan. Celeste Guerrero, Jayne Evans. Plechette Palm er, back row: Maria Paasch. Michelle Morgan, Mandy Rome. Lillia Lara, Dara Chapman. Angel Sommer, Lisa Mitchell GIRLS SOCCER • 203 Not Enough Equipment Stutters Practice, But Fires-Up Team The track team had an obstacle to overcome and it wasn ' t just hurdles or bars. When the bleachers were damaged in the fire over the summer, so was the equipment. The team was forced to use their old extra equipment. " I was really worried when I heard about the equipment. I run hurdles and I got concerned, because we wouldn ' t have anything to practice on. All that w e had left were about eight hurdles and that was not even a full race for one person, " stated Sheri Backstrom. Their equipment was replaced by the school district in April. The estimated loss was in the thousands. Even if you have equipment, being on the track team meant many hours of hard work and practice. Tasha Swift revealed, " I like being on the track team, because we all seem to feel like one big family. Also, " It didn ' t matter if the team used new or old equipment, they still had Lion Pride that shone through, " Coach Duff Wiley announced. when you run, the better you do, the better you feelr about yourself. Running is another way of letting out stress, you can think about your problems, and what you ' re going to do about them. " Something else different about this year ' s team was| its size. It was the largest team ever. The team h adlj about 45 to 50 participants, last year there were onlyp about 35. It took a lot from the students to overcome theirl problems in the beginning. Lyle McCollum explained, " The best part about being on the team is that was) ' taught you school spirit, and to cheer for your team i every race! " The size of the team and its school spirit! " made up for any problems they might have had in theji beginning. by Diana Singer by Diana Singeih Shawn Seidel runs ahead of a OVER THE BAR pack of Hemet competitors. Shawn ran the mile and 2 mile Barry Little attempts to make Tasha Swift follows Erika Her reria ' s lead in conditioning be fore a meet On meet days there was not as much time to loosen up before the events as there was during practice. idy Grenier strides over a hur- ; against a Hemet runner. The 120 high hurdle and 1 10 inter- mediate hurdle races combined sprint work with high jumping. 7t zc6 Won VAR. Lost GIRLS J.V. Ramona 62 72 19 102 67 42 North 52 86 38 83 58 58 Hemet 31 105 9 108 21 111 Norco 57 78 16 109 Palm Springs 41 94 47 80 49 75 Corona 30 106 8 118 18 111 Perris 10 126 24 91 38 94 Won 1, Lost 19 BOYS TRACK Front row: Dave Zapalac, Steve Wesolek, Alan Strzmieczny. Pat Gabb. Doug Metzger, Ron Douglas, and Ross Mussbaum; second row: Dan Rodriguez, Carl Backstrom, Alex Bohanek, Jim Kinsman, Jason Stickley, Jeremy Runyan, Enoch Wogu, Jeff Acosta, Ben Harrell, Gene Titus, Mike Sylvia. Rex Berry, Pablo Sanchez, and Dan Miramontes. GIRLS TRACK Front row: Erika Herreria and Melisa Chance; second row: Tasha Swift. Patricia Leal, Lupe Delgado, Erica Anderson, and Stephanie Blinco; third row: Mindy Brooks, Dawn Lord, Lazette Ruff, Christy Jones, Tamara Holland, Ingrid Bernhardt, and Sheri Backstrom. BOYS GIRLS TRACK • 205 Stue zM Varsity J.V. Won 7, Lost 9 Won 14, Lost 9 Hunnington 3 7 Rubidoux 8 9 6 4 Norte Vista 13 2 6 7 Norte Vista 7 6 6 7 Corona 6 3 12 3 La Sierra 4 3 5 7 North 2 0 9 6 Norco 3 0 9 16 Ramona 8 7 20 8 Hemet 2 0 3 2 Palm Springs 7 6 8 1 North 4 1 4 10 Norco 3 1 7 1 Ramona 5 4 7 3 Corona 2 1 9 5 Perris 12 6 10 5 Hemet 8 5 13 6 Perris 10 5 10 5 Palm Springs 5 4 14 12 mf VARSITY BASEBALL Front Row; Mike Alonzo, Mark Wensel, Tim Threadgold, Tony Rodriguez, Nick Danna, Moe Hammar, and Bobby Jones. Back Row; Eric Wells, Mike Ward, Dave Showalter, Jim Patterson; Chuck Alderman, Kevin Adams, and David Burkes. JV BASEBALL First Row: Mike Burkes, Rob Miranda, Ed Ruiz, Mark Lebsock, Jason Corey, and Steve Nielson. 2nd Row: Brandon Quintana, Bob Downs, Casar Chavez, Chad Ash, Mike Sulli- van, and Coach Jack Harrison. Back Row: Doug Nell, Doug Poldrugo, Shawn Hunt, Jeremy Collins, Ben Chairs, and Chris Hilldebrandt. 206 • SPORTS SHOWING HIS STUFF — more than one person playing e Nick Danna plays third base position makes the coaches during practive while Mike more comfortable in case their Ward waits his turn. Having starting player got hurt P laying Towards The Play-Offs Team Moves To The Big League: 4A " Strike three, you ' re out of there! " shouts the urn- je as Jim Patterson strikes out another batter. This ms a sound that echoed through the quad each time 1s team played host to their rivals. After having a y ry successful year last year, the team has a lot to hk forward to as a 4A playoff school. " Being moved 1 a 4A playoff team was a compliment to the Ivy lague. This obviously made the playoffs that much I rder for us, but this gives the team something to ork towards, " commented Coach Gary Rungo. By going to the playoffs last year, the team gained I are spirit and recognition throughout the school. Mr. San Conerly, principal, noticed and made it a point to i prove the baseball program. " Mr. Conerly has gone " I don ' t think that it will make that much of a difference being moved to a 4A playoff team, It will just make it that much harder for us when we get to the play- offs, " Chuck Alderman, senior. out of his way to make our field better by getting the district to fix the fence, and repair the field, " stated Coach Rungo. Having veterans from the last year team helped keep the spirit in the team. " I am hoping that we can live up to our reputation this year, even though we only have three returning starters, " confessed Mark Wensel. But with team leaders like Chuck Alderman, Mike Ward, and Mark Wensel, it ' s easy to see that the team has the best leadership around. " I think that we will be able to have a good season with all of the new players on the squad, " revealed Mike Ward, All League Third Baseman. IN DEEP CONCENTRATION Rob Bycott watches the pitch while keeping close tabs on the runner at first base. This double hitter against Norte Vista took place on Arlington ' s renovated field. STRETCHING STRIDES Mark Wensel attempts to beat out the throw to first base after he hit the ball Fast foot speed was required to get to the base before the throw. STRESSED BY HIS SWING Jim Patterson develops good form during batting practice. Good form and determination while at practice improved per formances in the game. BASEBALL • 207 Adding To That Banner Team Strives For The Ivy League Championship The girl ' s Softball team members had a goal. They wanted to beat Ramona, Corona, and Palm Springs, because they were the teams rivals. Susanne Camp- bell, a senior, explained, " There were rivalries between us, because these four schools had always fought for the top three places in the league. Nobody wanted to be the fourth team, because only the top three went to C.I.F. " Ms. Dolores Crisucci, P.E. coach, thought that she would be the physical education teacher for sixth period " girls " Softball team. She was surprised when she found out on registration day that it had been turned into a coed P.E. class with the team members and other students. Coach Crisucci explained, " I felt angry when they switched classes without telling me. " The varsity Softball team had 19 total players. There are nine returning from last year ' s team. The head coach was Mr. James Laudermilk, a teacher " The best catch I have ever made was when I drove for a line drive, came up with it and threw to third for a double play, " said Susanne Campbell, senior. from Chemawa Middle School, and the assistan coach was Mr. Don Bruner, a Chino area teacher. The practice every day from 3:15 to 5:30 except gami days and Sundays. There games were on Tuesdays! Thursdays, and Fridays. The junior varsity team had 17 players with twi returning. The coach was Ms. Wendy Yates, also I I teacher from Chemawa. Their games and practice were the same as the varsity team. Toni Tupper freshmen, said, " Practices were sometimes tough, bu it was all part of being a softball player. That ' s if yoi want to improve. " This year it would have been hard for them to hav improved, since they have captured many Ivy Leagu Championships. But they had looked forward to adc ing another year to their Ivy League banner to thi gymnasium ' s wall. by Robert Murray Michelle Gainer shows off her talents at batting practice. If you can ' t get runners on, but you have good defensive skills, games will still be lost. After a missed ball by the third baseman. Michelle Ybara rounds for home and scores. Er- rors can be devastating in the softball profession. Virginia Viaoletama uses quick judgement to spot the ball and increases the count in her favor. The varsity team went on to score one run against Rubidoux. 208 • SPORTS leads off at third base. The dis tance of a lead depends on the ng for a hit, Danette Alfaro foot speed of the runner. $t e ' Softfate Won 12, Lost 6 Poly 5 1 Rubidoux 1 3 Norte Vista 4 1 Canyon Springs 11 0 North 5 0 Norco 6 4 Ramona 4 0 Corona 4 2 Norco 5 4 Hemet 7 0 North 20 3 Palm Springs 4 1 Ramona 8 1 Perris 0 2 Corona 3 1 Hemet 5 4 Perris 9 4 Palm Springs 3 5 JV SOFTBALL Front row: Joan Mitchell, Lourena West, Nicol Hudgens. Toni Tupper, Michelle Ybara, Linda Simkoff, Christine Hunter; back row: Mario Parker, Shawna Luciano, Marcy Schroeder. Dawn Tavag- lione, Amy Davis, Chrystal Lujan. and Carla Wilson. M VARSITY SOFTBALL Front row: Marissa Kats, Danette Alfaro: second row: Lacresha Mackey, Lisa Pearson, Tina Gottlieb, Carrie Humphreys; back row: Kimberly Fritts, Virginia Viaoletama, Susanne Campbell, Patricia Poppa, and Ann Johnson. SOFTBALL • 209 Come Rain Or Shine Squad Meets Team And Personal Goals As the serve cleared the net, the player anxiously awaited the return. As he rushed up to meet the ball, a surge to energy came over him and he knew the point was his. This sceneario was a familiar one as the tennis team went into their season with a win against Canyon Springs High School. The team looked forward to a prosperous year and Coach Smith felt, " Overall, we have the best group of players and we ' re looking forward to making the play- offs. " To get in shape for their three month season, the players practiced, if the weather permitted, from 3:00 until 5:15, five days a week. Included in their exercise regime was running, jump rope, and individual coach- " The reason that I liked tennis was because it is a good way to relieve tension and get all my agressions out. " Mike Algren, sophomore ing, which consisted of ground strokes, serves, an. volleys. " This individual coaching helped a lot in m game, " said Jer Basich. Unlike last year, the returning player turn arouni,-. : was better. Previously there was four to five returning players compared to eleven this year. Placement oi-r the team was more challenging. In order to move u the ladder, players had to challenge each other to , match. The winner then would move up one slot. So after practices are over and the matches wen r won, the tennis team knew they had accomplishes personal goals, cemented team unity, and won as v unit. by Christina Edivan 210 • SPORTS E SERVE f Smith waits for the ball to p. The goal of serving is to meet with the ball at its high- point. NCENTRATING hes i iott Lee positions himself for backhand. This was Elliott ' s firth year on the team. 25 4 7e uU Won 6, Lost 7 Canyon Springs Rubidoux Corona San Gorgonio North Norco Hemet North Palm Springs Ramona Perris Corona Hemet Perris Palm Springs Varsity 17 1 7 11 6 12 8 10 8 10 13 5 8 10 7 11 5 13 11 7 16 2 9 9 3 15 15 3 7 11 BOY ' S TENNIS Front row: Head Coach Allan Smith second row: Chris Gebelin, Cam Johnson. Kelly Gelhaus, Elloitt Lee, Jer Basich, Darren Thomas, Chun Chang. Vonsay Vithoun. third row: Jeff Smith, Paul Palacios, Bobby Moon, Charles Johnson, Mike Algren. Peter Lynch, Scott Bilinski, Mike Johnson. Jason Denham, Steve Williams. " The returning players really helped to stabilize the whole club, not only physically but mentally, " Coach Allan Smith BOY ' S TENNIS • 211 THE BUS BLUES! Scvimmuty Won 8, Lost 8 BOYS GIRLS Palm Springs 50 105 47 108 Norco 96 58 86 70 Indio 50 106 79 76 Ramona 80 76 123 33 Hemet 55 101 77 80 Perris 51 94 109 37 North 74 83 117 37 Palm Desert 74 80 105 51 GIRLS SWIMMING First row: Sonia Romero, Lynn Peters, Christina Edivan, Julia Wolfe, Nora Dorson, and Mary Vikupitz; second row: Deanna Boettcher, Amy Cullumbur, Kathy Rykaczewski, Monique Martin Jennifer Boettcher, Mellissa Wild, Christy Warner, Tabitha Herrity and Lori Mccullum; third row: Joyce Madokoro, Amanda Shearer Niccole Bartolino, Alison Sommers, Breena Paladino, Karen Mado koro, and Kim Mozer; fourth row: Coach Bill Grisham, Pam Gahring, Lillia Lara, Dara Chapman, Deniece Brauer, Bethany Lockhart, Dol ly Reed, Cedra Thomas, Katie Anderson, and Mewa Danh; back row: Laurie Archer, Kristin Reed, Virginia Mariani, Debbie Maples, Ann Akers, Michelle Briny. Mandy Tinker, Mary Cunningham, Deanna Baish, and Deanna Solberg. " - — cause of the heater mix-up, the The A.H.S. swimmers board the swimmers had to travel to Ra- bus and head for practice. Be- mona for three weeks. mm -m v BOYS SWIMMING First row: Assistant Coach Steve Bannow, Bill Choi, Jared Grif- fith, Rene Garcia, Jeff Mathews, and Andrew Ma; second row: Tony Reindl, Matt Brandt, Joe Fillippilie, Andy Reindl, Kelly Nabours, and Steve Pizzifred; back row: Coach Bill Grisham, Clint Briska, James Reyes, Jason Quintana, Tim Harris, Aaron Lema, Joe Liddicote, Mike Brandt, and Ethan Lema. 212 • SPORTS Weather Heightens Challenge, But Cold Water Leads Some To Hot Season So where are we going for practice today, Grish? C.C. or Ramona? Swimming coach, Mr. Bill Gri- uam, was asked this question several times a day. Illy? Well here ' s what happened. About a week be- ' re swim practice started, the pool heater went out. It ok several weeks for it to be repaired. The first meet id to be postponed and the next two were held at | C.C. " I think the swim team did well considering the I30I heater mix up and the tough competition, " stated abitha Herrity, junior. Many of the swimmers felt this was a major incon- ;nience, because of work schedules and also because e district required that the students rode the bus or id a parent take them to the other pools. " I felt that is was a major problem, because taking the bus was ;ry time consuming and I think if we were allowed to jive ourselves or go with a friend maybe more people ould have shown up for practice, " confessed Joyce lladokoro, sophomore. Overcoming the problems in e beginning of the season, the swimmeis still swam " Since swimming has been in my family for a while and a I have been swimming since I was six, 1 decided to join the team here. I also feel that I may some day have a good chance for OF, " revealed Andy Reindl. their best. " I think the swim team did really good this year, and I am glad that I was part of the team again because I like the team unity, " revealed Monique Mar- tin, junior. The girls team competed at the Eisenhoewer Relay Invitational. The varsity team brought home a first place trophy, the J.V. girls got second and the com- bined team effort won a first overall. Many of the girls brought home individual gold, silver, and bronze med- als. " I always look forward to going to the Eisenhower Relays, because it gives you a chance to win medals and compete with all the schools, " stated Jennifer Boettcher sophomore. Overcoming the problems in the beginning, the swimmers still did their best. Working as a team and helping others really stood out during the meets. Just like they always say it doesn ' t matter if you win or lose just as long as you did your best! m « ft :. ' tf TARTING HIS LEG OF THE 1ELAY My Nabours dives in. Kelly as a senior member of the am as well as a year member. _YING THROUGH THE WA- R anna Solberg does butterfly the 200 I.M. Later on that y. Deanna Also swam the 500 :e which consisted of 20 laps. STROKE, STROKE Deniece Brauer does the back- stroke in the 200 I.M. Deniece was a freshman member of the girls ' varsity team. TAKE YOUR MARK 1 The J.V. boys get ready to dive in the water and swim against Ramona When the meet was over the boys won 80 to 76. -3 f Li. UlmUftyig ■ tit itiiinkiTill S I SWIMMING • 213 Tearing Into Money. Visibility. Pictures. Of course, the ads section of the yearbook. This is the part where we recognize the com- munity who enjoy supporting our school system. Thanks to the people who have paid to be in this section, the Simba Kali was able to keep the book price down as low as possible. • FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA- the program is unique to Arlington, and be- cause of this, students have wanted to transfer here from other schools to be involved. Each year the members of FFA raise animals for the purpose of selling them at fairs, as well as growing plants and flowers to sell to to the public. • COUNTRY GARDENS-Lo- cated in the Lucky ' s plaza, the florists was a popular store to order flowers for the Prom and Mid-Winter. It was close and also offered a 10% discount to Arlington students. " I went there to get my date ' s flowers and they did a terrific job! " con- fessed Kim Mozer. ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY-ASB was such an active club that it was a required clas: for the appointed office-holders taken 4th period. The students were always busy organizing a dance, carnival, convention, or something else fun. In the ASB ad, they caught the atmo- sphere of their year together • PATS HALLMARK STOREAJ favorite place to get everything from secret pal gifts to birthday presents to graduation goodies " I like working there. A lot ofj students come in looking for all different things, " stated Jaymel Shelton, former AHS student Students were lucky to have so many supporters contribute. The cost of the book was sig- nificantly lower because of them. This community offered a variety of places to go, no matter what the need. • SINGING. Ben Cherry, Rex Berry, and Brent Mitchell warm up before a perfor- mance. The choir bought an ad to praise active students. Air Force Junior R.O.T.C. California 92nd Squadron Keepsake Photo 12787 We Honor Cadet Captain Trenton K. Cherry 1987 (Sept. to Dec.) Squadron Commander of R.O.T.C. program 1987 October-R.O.T.C. Student of the Month 1987 Reserve Officers Association-National Award 1986-1987 Color Guard Commander 1986 Devil Pupp-Camp Pendleton, California 1986 Sons of the American Revolution-National Award A SPECIAL SALUTE TO ALL ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL CADETS! CHERRY REALTY 780-3000 Richard W. and Maytie Cherry o o LU n O Q o o if) o 6 c V) b CL z (- 00 QC I CJ 00 LU U 00 cc D O cc O D 1- 00 00 si cc g CC LU p c o CD o C 5 o ' c Q) CO JC o O 0) -11 _l LU X CJ DQ O 00 00 o3 z LU 00 o z h- Q Q_ UJ _ ' w cc LU O 00 cc _l CL _l D LL Z cc LU I H CO i_ CD O CO co CD CD O b: o o £ CD O O q ( ) UJ " g CD +- Q. W 5 £ E =5 P 5 CO to CD -C C ) CL o « CL LU O CO ■M — it o ro Q_ CO C " CD .2 £ CD O Z5 CL S % (J J5 - B O CD CD C co D " O CD CD +-» C CD i_ CD D _ ' cO CD O o X " 4= UJ = C CD E CD W CD " Z c JZ 03 o " 35 " cd -c o O CO e= CD DC " D L. - CD (0 o o J- CL CD i_ CO CO T3 CO c C o i_ o CD D o O JZ CL C ) L_ (J O o _Q T3 O CD o CD " O C CL CD O co r o CO CD C) O LO CN (J) 00 CO LO 00 JZ 1 O o 00 v r r CD LO CO (0 ? CO CD r DC f- D i S. Holmet, Superintendent RIUGRSIDG COUNTY Office Of CDUCMIOH Regional Occupational Program Congratulates The Class of 1988 R.O.P. Training for Tomorrow ' s Careers . . . Today! B M AUTO PARTS Domestic Foreign ROY PEARSON (SWEDE) PH: 688-5177 9518 MAGNOLIA AVE. • RIVERSIDE, CA 92503 HOURS 8AM lolOPM Mon -Fri 8AM to 6PM Sal «9AM I06PM Sun The little red house on the corner Fine Italian Dinners Dining at Rocco ' s is a bit of Italy in Riverside Open Seven Yiuhis A Week At 5 p.m. Ever; ii li( A Special Occasion 194 7 University Ave.. Riverside. CA 92S07 (714)683-2637 Repairs » ' New Installations • Residential • Commercial P.J. ' s Air Conditioning Heating Refrigeration Ice Machines (714) 359-7428 Pete ALL MAJOR BRANDS • WHOLESALE • RETAIL VAN BUREIM BEAUTY SUPPLY WE DO NAILS Lincoln Plaza 2955 Van Buren Blvd. Riverside CA 92503 (Next to Lucky ' s) (714) 354-01 10 Mon.-Fn 9 am - 8 pm • Sat. 9 am - 6 pm • Sun. 1 1 am • 5 pm DJ ' s TICKET SERVICE, INC. " Rcsi-mtl Sean h» I I • Orange I ' d., ami Sun Diegti ( out cri unil S uirihiK I rivr .i Phone Orders Welcome U HOl ' H CONCKKT A TICKET INFORM A TIOS (714) 688 4240 9650 MAGNOLIA AVE RIVERSIDE. CA 92503 Dan Patterson Carolyn Patterson w Mable Bristol Pat ' s -ffotWi iL shop Van Buren at Lincoln 2995 Van Buren, Suite A- 11 Riverside, Ca. 92503 Phone: (714) 785-8853 NLANO EMPIRES LARGEST SCHWINN DEALER ' SALES • SERVICE ACCESSORIES • CLOTHING MAO IICINQ • M0UNT11N • TBUTHLON IMX • FREE JTYIi • CRUISERS • EIEICISORS SCH UtMM • TREX DIAMOND BACK SPCCIAIZ£D 6r-MT8 6MX» HARO • AND MANY MORE 2 yrFnge Service •wrfKMw Bite Purpose. RIVERSIDE 689-6131 682-8094- 9563 MAGNOLIA AVE ' , BLK W VAN BUREN falgO MA NOLlAAVe BElwEfcJd MERRIU t JURUPA REDLANDS 792 2444 4 15A TENNESSEE 2 BLKS SO OF 10 FWV FINANCING AVAILABLE OPEN MON-FRI 1 TO 6:30 SAT 9 TO 5 DANCE VVLAR 6735 Brockton Ave. (Brockton Arcade) STEPH ' S DANCE WEAR Riverside, Ca. 92506 (714) 781-6332 FAJITA EXPRESS LUNCH MON. • SAT. $3.95 SUNDAY BUFFET 9:00-2:00 3740 Park Sierra Riverside. CA 92505 (714) 7850361 Arlington High School ' s Air Force Junior ROTC 4 S 1 c e Mc uc THAT WAS THEN THIS IS NOW. Y ctutte £ m unuf t Cea% t euui t uiy tAc c t£tane. £cttccaU4 t eut 6e£fr me tftauyfa tte t i u u$ i. SfieclciC tfaut A fo . . . • 7% uh ZW • " ?%% . " DeucyAen f (a u t4e£o i) • " Wtrt.. 7%,eiA£e tfut (£«?■ 2 teaeAex) • 3 w. 70i££ UH4. (£«?■ 3 teacAex) • 7ft% i. St ' funoiU Ctye tn M 6 4ctul4 vi) " ?C ' Uf4t i£ Keofi£4 tt tuze iae6 ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL First Semester 1987- II ICII HONORS ( ) .0 lid .ll). Tamiko Aoch i Douglas Barlett Salma llejjani Joe- Bel Iran Deanna Iloel teller Susanne Campbell Jul if Carlson Stephen Carlson Maria Casper Su Catron Aphone Chang Ary Chang Chun Chang Courtney Ch i t I oc Lisa Choi Carisa Cobb Claudine h ' lores Michel le I ' l -ire Krisly Care 1 ina Cot t 1 i •b J a red Cr i 1 1 tl Kory Harmon Joseph llarv ■y In llyon Ann Johnson Charles Joh so Karen Jorda Kiena Kave Karen Kl ine l.ori Kollern ian Lvc Larson Andrew l.yncl Joyce Maclokc ro Stephanie McWorter Kay Medina Hrenl Mitchel 1 Joan Mitchel ! Stephenee Murray Phousydao Nanthath Phone Ngo Yen-Khauh Nguyen James Nieholl Brent Nolen Rebecca O ' Connor Marcel la Ogata llrecna Pal ladino Man Phan Patricia Poppa Natal ie Ki lenour Jeremy Kunyan Ma Thur jong Thuy Ti Mary Vikupit Mark Wensel Michael Weyn Amy Whit late Sean Wilkic Carretl Winn Pair cia Alters Cryst a I A 1 veil Tracy Arnold Debr. Ash Melai ie Alwei 1 Nancy Av l 1 a Deana Harrow Mike Bernstein Scotl Hi I inski Melyn da Brooks Jacqi elyn Burn Hober t By colt Krisl ina Cassias Maria Cesena Lor in da Chandler James Choi Lor 1 C lemons Jody Cole Aaron Co ley Andre a Condi It Leo C ont reras There sa Corbilt Rebecca Costello Lesle e Cox Ceorg e Cunningha Jason Denislon Jul ie Diebold Kimbe rly Uiehm Lisa Dietrich Joan a Dodson Nora Dor son Sonet long Douang Jenni ler Dowland Jenni ler Downing Kel ly Drexlor John Juggan Diane Earharl P.ikki Ehrhard IIONOKS (.!. ' } - J. 99) Catherine Pagan Hicali l.ubonsky Tamara Scul ly Wayne Risk Shawna Luciano Cameron Shalamun Michel le Ca iner Crystal Lujan Kerry Shalamunec Hugh Gardner Peter Lynch Amanda Shearer Michael Gates Andrew Ma She 1 ley Simmons Chad Ceary Karen Madokoro Tammy Skelton Susan Cenovcso Nichael Magoto Cynthia Stephens Dean Cerderaan Thang Mai Crela Strebel Dar rell Gihby Br ian Marble Thomas Strong Jeauelle Cihhy Linda Mcllenry Laura Summers Tonia Coddard Shannon McWhorlcr Tasha Switl Adrianna Come Lisa Monahan Michael Sylvia Bobby Hal 1 Christ al Mozer Dawn Tavagl ione Nancy llarrel 1 Kimberly Mozer Amanda Tinker Daniel Harris Nakbou Nanthalhami nik Eugene Titus Rebecca Hearn Theprangsy Nantha hammik Brand l Uranga Lorie llelmers llounlhieng Nokham Kdward Urbalejo Linda llenninger Ross Nussbaum Anamaria Vega Andrew Hernandez Jenni ler Olson Minn Vong Ignacio Herrera F.ric Osterode Bi 1 ly Wat ford Krika Herreria Kilsada Oudommongkhou Julius Walker Todd Hopkins Jay Paasch Michael Ward Nobuto Holla Mario Parker Aaron Wellmer Thanh llua Melissa Parrolt Sharon Whi laker Van llua Alexandra Pauley Mel issa Wild Anthony Hysel 1 Lisa Pearson Siephcn Williams Nickannc Ishmael Kristin Peery Carla Wilson Cynthia Keophomptachac Isabel Perez Joanna Wilson Jenn i 1 er Keyes Mayoul i Phaphoneso ngk Centry Winn Aimee Kirkland Vanida Phaplioneson Ek Julia Wolfe Diana Knight ly Nicole Price Teresa Wol ie David Kramer Anna Rakstang Dina Wray Jason Langlord Dana Ramsden Jee Yang Kl la Laroche Slacie Reedy Cameron Youngstro I-aiiolL Lee Andrew Reindl Kelli Yuhasz David Lcyva Suzanne Schanz Min Yun-Jang Steven Leyva Dylan Scholt Daniel Zapalac Dawn Lintler Nicolel Schumacher David Zapalac Specializing in Senior Portraits of Distinction Weddings Portraiture Model Portfolios Copy and Restoration of Old Photographs Video Transfers Keepsake Pljotos hv 9455 A Magnolia Ave Riverside. CA 92503 714-359-3165 ..oco Fleur de lis Florist ' Flowers From The Gardens Of The World ' 17094 Van Buren Boulevard Riverside. CA 92504 Kathy S. Graine, Owner COOK ' S NOOK Gourmet Shop 2995 Van Buren 3A Riverside. CA 92503 714 354-8552 VELMA DOM SHERWOOD Coffees, Teas. Wines, Baskets and Many Gifts Phone (714) 788-7243 STAN CONERLY Principal RIVERSIDE UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL 29S1 Jackson Street RIVERSIOE. CA 92503 ROBERT HALL ' S TV AND APPLIANCE CENTERS 6186 Magnolia Ave. 683-6861 i, ROBERT HALL APPLIANCE CENTER elevismns Video Equipment Microwaves GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICE IN TOWN We Will Beat ANY DEAL From ANY DEALER On ANY ITEM In Our Stock I WAV TV APPLIANCE CLEARANCE! sale,! ©INTEREST SALE NEW LOCATION 10286 Indiana Ave. 688-4272 OVER 33 YEARS IN RIVERSIDE 90 DAYS SAME AS CASH $1500 IHSTANT CREDIT UP TO 36 MONTHS, O.A.C COUNTRY GARDENS Florist Gifts 2955 Van Buren Blvd. V 1 Riverside, CA 92503 (714) 688-6006 2955 Van Buren Blvd., Riverside, Calif. (714) 687-7867 Phone (714) 788-7270 TOM SCHULTZ vice principal RIVERSIDE UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT Arlington high School 2951 JAC-vSON STREET R v;Sj DE. CA 92503 Nick C. Rodillas, Manager A.L.WILLIAMS 27900 Locust Ave Moreno Valley. CA 92360 Res (714) 924-3925 Bus (714) 788-7250 A L. Williams Insurance Services. Inc Representing Massarhusells Indemnity Life- Insurance Company Bob Hoffecker Realtor REAL ESTATE HEYMING AND JOHNSON, INC 7130 Magnolia Avenue, Suite " N " Riverside, California 92504 Bus: (714) 781-5900 Res: (714) 688-3706 MLS, R e Congratulations, Michelle Hoffecker. We are proud of your accomplishment and know this is one of many goals you can and will achieve. Continue to do your best and we ' ll support you in your future endeavors. We love you. Mom Dad Tv Fuuuma Beam Bat wtikei tcr a young tfady in Juvo ienwt yeoJi. Janet McKiu xf To all that read this, Remember that jesus Christ is Lord. liiul that he loucs you. The Beltoiis LOUIE AGUILAR 2129 3rd Street Riverside, California 92507 (714) 683-0774 226 . ADS MARTIN MAURER JAY PLOWY MR. T.V. VIDEO APPLIANCE Sales Service 9304 Magnolia Ave. Riverside. CA 92503 688-95 JOANIE ' S SADDLES TACK, INC. NEW USED (714) 780-TACK 18690 Van Buren • Riverside, Ca. 92504 OUTRAGEOUSLY GREAT MEXICAN FOOD! Hours 10:00 to 10:00 Next to Van Buren Drive-In Lucky Plaza Soft Tacos 5 Homemade Salsas Burritos-Flan Great Breakfast Delicious Dinner-Steak or Adadoba Chicken In A Hurry? Call 359-8646 (To Go) (714) 688-2975 Manuel Calderilla Riverside, CA Jj OXothu Special Touch Salon 4158 14th Street, Riverside, CA 92501 (Rehind Naugles) Bus. (714) 682-8744 785-7277 v v Z De Catering 3- 4 - 6 Ft. Subs 9980 Indiana Ste 2 Riverside, CA 92503 Over 100 Grinder Combos MATT 5 JO AN Ribanch " Sea flaAjt M Shannon Ikard served Arlington High School as the Herff Jones Represen- tative. He helped us choose the symbols of our high school years. He was there to help us select our class rings, announcements, caps, gowns, and all those items so important for our memories. Shannon took the time to share himself with others. He was always willing to do a little something extra to help those around him. He met people with a smile and a word of encouragement. He helped us to create the memories which we will cherish. It is always hard when special people are stolen from us. We will miss him. 74e ee u4 01 ?%% TRACTOR LAND INC. - Sales: All makes and models of used heavy equipment. Parts: New • Used • Rebuilt • Exchange Service: Fuel Injection and Turbo Full Line Repair Shop CAT Trained Mechanics -■- Wanted: Heavy Equipment for Resale and Dismantling 21921 Alessandro, Riverside, California 92508 (714) 656-3585 • (800) 854-8515 Telex 183869 RAY NEWMAN, PRESIDENT GENERAL MANAGER CHUCK FISHER, GENERAL PARTS SERVICE MANAGER WE SPECIALIZE IN CATERPILLAP PRODUCTS 111(11 % Order By Appointment ONLY 688-1430 High School Florist Nursery 2951 Jackson Riverside, Calif. 92503 5 i 7x 1 1 ° 11 HP Coofeyjje ' m a E? 4 V )o) Q) 1 )S o o O OO CD GO £73 OO en rso Harold Krajian O.D., Inc. Optometrist DOLPHIN 3556 ADAMS ST RIVERSIDE. CA9P504 (714) 689-0550 THE ONLY TOTAL TANNING CENTER IN RIVERSIDE SUNROOMS STIMULATES MELANIN FOR SUN PROTECTION DEEPER NATURAL TAN LASTS LONGER SUNBEDS TANS IN HALF THE TIME R-UVA WOLFF LAMPS 359-3180 MALIBC1 SUNTAN CENTER 9667 MAGNOLIA AVE., RIVERSIDE, CA 92503 (ACROSS FROM ARLINGTON THEATER) 232 • ADS CONGRATULATIONS CHRISTINA! WE ' RE PROGD OF YOG AND WE LOVE YOG! MOM DAD ALBERT ROCCO Jean Ann Goodwin, CONGRATULATIONS! Best wishes and God Bless, We love you, in all that you achieve. Ma Pat Dave To My Darling Jeano, The last two years have been ones that I will always cherish in my heart. You ' ve been my guiding light through a lot of hard times. You ' ve always been there for me and you know I will always be there for you. I ' ve watched you grow, I ' ve cried when you cried, and I ' ve laughed when you laughed. I hope to do that for the rest of my life! Jean you ' ve made it through high school, and wish you the every bit of luck in the rest of your life! Take Care Jean, I ' ll always love you, Jack (Jacky) To Jean Ann. God has blessed us with your love and inner beauty. Never lose sight of your goals in life and always remember " Jesus Loves You " and so do Love, Mom Dad I want to thank all of my " frenz " for helping and comforting me in the past four years! I ' d like to personally thank Rex (Rexy). Diana (Lil ' Di). Courtney (Quartney). Debbie (Smile), and Kim (Cuz), and Mrs. Reinis (Mom) for standing by me when I needed you most - I love you and I ' ll miss you all! To Mom Dad I finally made it through! Not just for me, but for all of us! I Love You! To Ma Pat Dave You were my strength when I needed you most! Thank You! I Love You! To My Jacky- Your understanding kept me strong, your friendship kept me going, and our love kept us together. Thank you for always being there! I nev- er forget these past two years. Love Always, Jean (Jeano) 213 946-4864 ACOUSTICAL 4 INTEGRATED CEILINGS DAVE ALBERS Protect Manager OSS ASSOCIATES. INC. 12505 SHOEMAKER AVENUE SANTA FE SPRINGS. CALIFORNIA 90670 To My Graduating Buddies- Rex Berry, Mike Silva, Jean Goodwin, Lisa Byers, and Debbie Maples, I ' d like to wish you the best of luck and take care of yourselves! I ' ll miss you BUNCHES! Love Ya! Kim 4§B 1988 WHEN YOU CARE ENOUGH TO DO THE VERY BEST 5 «!%J Francine Melendez Tabitha Prince Ingrid Bernhardt Pablo Sanchez Kim Estock Sherry Jones Stephenee Murray Leslee Cox Stephanie Watson Mike Johnson Lance Noggle Calvin Davis Loren Tarmo Theresa Corbitt Deanna Reynolds Wayne Fisk Leigh Rittmann Jeanette Corbitt Scott Parker Lisa Ellerd Steve Williams Andrew Ma Anna Motaro Eugene Titus Michelle Leigh Ruth Harrison Priscilla Walker Marissa Kats Lupe Delgado Ray Jordan 234 . ADS MINI-TRUCKS 12421 Riverside Av. Mira Loma, CA 91752 681-6451 o O FO CARS 5154 G Street Chino CA 91710 628-3777 CROSSROADS FOREIGN MINI-TRUCKS 12421 RIVERSIDE AVE. MIRA LOMA, CA 91752 681-6451 to the 1988 Simla Kali Graduates!! Doug Corbitt Dustin Fitch Cassey Klippel Christina Edivan Jean Goodwin Christal Mozer Patricia Keophommachac 70c 70M rfeco Uf4, So dus- iUJker. Ore uJtSoo-v .So OCT? " B «7iaX-fa-ST CJUJb " Ulc s | a JWi ;a , Super bcJter - 50 On -?-£ -6 1 : ?! Mr § J sVAseiHi Jtejf 36 • ADS I man . V4SX 1 a W ,J ' ptartt t6e Sctito The Staff Matt Antolin photographer, theme. Francelia Belton theme, hair spray mania, student transportation, fashion mini mag, friends. Jacki Burtt torn between two loves. Valentines Day. senior costs, jobs, guidance, writing competi- tions and conferences, timeline Gina Calderilla torn between two loves. Mid Winter Ball, drill com petitions, fashion rnini-mag. must-pass classes, presenior jit- ters. Ray Campbell teen idols, body building with books, frosh-now. car problems, out of-school- sports. Doug Corbitt Student Life editor, teen idols, living life creatively, fashion mini-mag. Pee-Chees and bookcovers, spirit week. Brian Downscar acessories, choir, outstanding seniors honor roll student of month, recruiting, in- dex Christina Edivan People editor, stu- dent life division, say no to drugs, physical projects. JV and frosh football, boys tennis, index. Dustin Fitch Academics editor, car acessories, health requirement, ROP. sports division, baseball Cathy Garciahomecoming, senior suprelatives. srs. without cars. water polo, boys basketball, clos ing. Jean Goodwin torn between two loves, musical, outstanding sen- iors, senioritis, sr court, jr offi cers. jr. court. Ronyelle Johnson theme, hair spray mania, FBLA and auto, fashion mini-mag. Patricia Keophommachac theme, ROTC. new teachers, after school academics, CSF, poetry and astronomy, closing. Cassey Klippeltorn between two loves, senior goals. Lillia Lara car acessories. senior su- perlatives, Australia, frosh letter- ing, girls soccer, mock trial. Ethan Lema student life division, out-of school-sports, volleyball. Joyce Madokoro student life divi- sion, midterm grads, sr. class fundraisers, soph, court, soph, of- ficers, after school academics, scuba class, time line. Karen Madokoro People editor, stu dent life division, campus opin- ions, say no to drugs, passing pe- riod. SIP Days, memorization techniques, index. Robert Murray-teen idols, band. CSF, poetry, and astronomy, x country, softball. Kathy Rykaczewski theme, drill and cheer, bulletin boards, finan- cial aid, girls basketball, after school academics, swimming. Frank Shelton Sports editor, home- coming, frosh court, frosh offi- cers, homework of busy stu dents, electives. varsity football Diana Singer homecoming, volun- teer students. Military Ball. TA ' s, track. Sean Wall homecoming, outof- school sports. When I was little, I never thought I would have fun meet- ing stressful deadlines, leading my peers, and dealing with business outside the class- room. However, even with all I ' ve dealt with, I can seriously say that I will miss it next year. It was a tremendous job for one person to do, and without the help of my family and friends, especially Mrs. Simmons, I don ' t know if I would have made it. Mrs. Simmons, I can never thank you enough! Sometimes I ended up worry- ing about things I couldn ' t help, and there was Mrs. Simmons (among everybody else) telling me not to worry. Well, I did, because I wanted the book to be as perfect as it could be, and when it got to Josten ' s, it was out of my hands. There are so many people to thank. I hardly know where to begin. Kevin, without you lis- tening to me complain day after day, I wouldn ' t have been able to cope. I still can ' t see how you had that much pa- tience. My family, thanks for tolerating all the stuff 1 brought home before a deadline, and my grouchy moods. (Kim, the book was worth waiting for, right?) Steve, even though you got me into this mess, your help and advice more than made up for it. Terry, thanks for all the extra help with our blue-chip team work. Jayme, for the advice. All the secre- taries in the main office, I ap- preciated all the favors you have done for me. Was it worth it? Somtimes I didn ' t think so, but I know it wouldn ' t be the best if I didn ' t put every ounce of effort into it. I will miss it . . . • THEN AND NOW. Simba Kali editor, Christal Mozer, three, spends time with her favorite toys. At seventeen. Cristal attends the prom with her boyfriend, Kevin Merino Special Thanks To: Mr. Dick Diamond Mr. Jeff Bottini Lifetouch Mr Roy Bottini Mr. Terry Bourne and Jostens Ms. Tami Latham Mr. Jay VanMeter Mrs. Alice Yaryan Plaza Photo Mr Galen Darrough AHS Faculty EDITOR S PAGE • 237 Index A Adams, Laura 102 Adamson. Tata 84 Aguirre. Raymond 102 Alton. Christopher 126 Aldama. Armando 2. 40. 102 Alderette. David 37 Alderman. Chuck 28. 84. 161 Alexander, Anna 84 Alexander. Melanie 102 Alfaro. Danette 196. 209 Algren. Mike 10. 210 Allebaugh. Graham 47. 84. 159. 163 Allebaugh. Merci 43 Allen. Berhnda 102 Allotla. Joe 194 Allolta. Katie 84. 203 Almgren, Jeff 37. 40. 65 Almgren. Jeffery 102 Alonzo, Mario 126. 189 198 Alonzo. Mercl 84 Alsup, Jennifer 102 Alvarez. Laura 84, 185 Alvarez. Michele 34 Alvarez. Noel 102. 187 Alveli, Crystal 43 Amezcua. Aneka 19. 102, 168 Amsler. Dana 126. 185 Andengaard. Brett 102 Anderson. Carrie 13, 102. 109 Anderson, Chen 84, 161 Anderson. Erica 126, 184, 185. 196 Anderson. Ian 40. 102 Anderson. Jeffery 102 Anderson. Katherme 126 Anderson, Lori 102 Anderson, Walter 102 Andrade. Guillermo 102 Andree, Paul 126 Andrews. Dana 102 Andrus. Lisa 46. 102 Anthony. Lome 65. 102 Antolin. Matt 40, 102, 189 Aoch., Tamiko 126. 185 Appleford. Ian 102 Arce. Robert 36. 126 Archer. Laurie 126. 185 Arellano. Danny 140. 187. 189 Arenas. Guillermo 102 Arenas. Marcela 126 Arias. Renee 126 Arlantico. Priscilla 40. 102 Armstrong. Kim 40 Arnold, Tricia 126 Arrona. Irma 45 Arter, Melissa 126. 181 Ash. Chad 44. 117 Ash. Debbie 44, 73, 78, 84 Atwell. Melanie 126 Avila. Ana 126 Avila, Fred 40. 126, 194 Avila. Nancy 40. 43. 47. 102. 158 Ayala. Frank 36. 40. 126 Ayala, Stephanie 66 B Bachelier, Dionne 102. 203 Bacheher, Gaston 126. 189 Bachor. Adam 126 Backstrom. Carl 44, 126. 189 Backstrom. Shen 102. 202. 203 B.j.l Ardic Baker. Dav 238 • INDEX Barnes, Richard 84 Bamhart. Deshawn 126 Barrier, Angle 42, 84 Barth, Bryan 102 Bartley. Casey 102 Bartolmo, Nichole 126. 185 Rick 44. 126 Deanna 28. 102 Jen . 210 Bauer. Jason 13. 126. 137 Beardsley, Alice 140 Beeler. Diane 102 Behrenes, Cory 126 Bejjani, Salma 126 Belton, Franceha 38. 102 Beltran. Joe 2. 24. 34. 78. 84. 160. 161. 163. 191 Benavides. Judy 102 Benjamin, Ephraim 126 Benzor. Michelle 43, 126 Bergman, Wendy 47, 84 Bernhardt, Ingrid 43. 57. 102. 105. 109. 234 . David 102 ter. Jas. 126 Bernstein, Mike 36, 126, 191 Berry, Rex 39. 50. 84. 183. 214 Bertram. Ricky 126 Biber. Michelle 13. 137 Bickmore, Brandon 200 Biddle. Doug 126 Biegal. Joanne 30 Biegel. Carolyn 22. 102 Biggs. Don 102 Biggs, Jon 102 Bilinski. Scott 191, 210 Bilnco, Stephanie 203 Birchard. Windy 126 Bishop. Chad 126 Blackburn, Allen 102 Blanchard. Mark 126 Blanchard, Nichole 40. 126 Blinco. Stephanie 39. 126. 191 Blonn. Jeffery 102 Blood. Kami 50 Bloomberg. Stacey 102, 161 Blum. Brandi 84 Bodle, Kim 39. 126 Bodle, Lisa 19. 102. 161 Boettcher. Deanna 84 161 Boettcher, Jennifer 44 Bohanek. Alex 187. 189 Bolla. Mike 191. 200 Bong, Cindy 140. 151 Book, Chris 36. 126 Borden, Tomara 126 Bormo, Jenny 84 Bourne, Liz 34. 140 Bow i 61 102 Bradsbery, LaKimba 36. 126 Bradshaw. David 46 Brandt. Matt 28. 84 Brandt. Mike 39 Brauer, Stephanie 13. 43. 1 14. 1 17 Braunston. Aaron 200 Brechtal, Christine 84 Brechtel. Daniel 103 Bretzing. Darnell 126 Bretzing. Michael 103 Bnney. Michelle 39. 103 Briska. Charlotte 84 Broman. Heather 42 Brooks. Melynda 126. 191 Brown. Eric 103 Brown. Jackie 84 Brown. Jeanane 140 Brown. KiKi 39 Brown. Mike 40 Brown. Stephanie 45, 84 Bruce, Jeff 34, 39. 161 Bruebaker. Chris 37, 159 Bruebaker. Theresa 84 Bruner. Don 196 Bryan. Jason 39. 103 Bryan. Jeff 36. 127 Bryan. Jeremy 103 . Dan . 43 Buckles. Donald 127. 18 Buie. Tammie 40. 127 Burdeaux. Don 140 Burkes. David 84 Burkes. Michael 155. 18 Burskey. Michelle 84 Burtt. Jacki 34. 38. 161. Burn. Michael 127. 189 Bushman, Bob 140 Butierres. Bill 103 Bu Melis 103 Bycott. Rob 103. 161. 207 Byers. Greg 127, 194 Byers, Lisa 40, 84, 185 c Kri 127 Caldenlla. Gina 38. 59. 103 Calhoon, Robert 103 Cameron, Sharon 140 Campbell. Marilyn 140 Campbell. Ray 38. 103 Campbell. Susanne 78. 86. 196. 209 Campbell, Tabitha 103 Campos, Anthony 103. 189 Campos. Kelly 127 Campos. Rosa 127 Carbajal. John 127 Cardoza. Edward 127 Carlson. Julie 40, 115, 123. 161. 203 Carlson. Steve 103. 161, 194 Carroll. Bobbi 115 Carter. Tom 115 Cartwnght, Andrea 127, 185 Caskey. Stephanie 152 Caskey, Tiphanie 25. 42. 103. 1 1 1 Casper. Marta 40. 115. 161 Cassias. Krishna 86. 161 Castaneda. Claudis 127 Castillo, Rudy 115 Castro. Consuelo 127 Castro. Mona 1 15 Catron. Su 115. 161 Cauchon. Ricky 187, 189 Cautl , Kri 127 Cena, Lori I 15 Cerv Chris 103 Cervantes, Rudy 127 Cesena. Danny 45. 127 Cesena. Maria 44. 45. 115 Chagolla, Anthony 115 Chaires. Ben 127. 200 Chance. Melisa 115. 191 Chandler. Lonnda 39, 67, 103 Chaney. Kim 42. 103 Chang. Aphone 34. 115. 156, 161. 196, 197 Chang. Ary 34. 127. 156. 185 Chang. Chun 103. 161. 210 Chapman, Charles 140 Chapman, Dara 115, 203 Chappell. Shannon 13. 42 Chappell. Tay 103 Charles, Ben 191 , Chir ■ 67. Cha r 127, 200 Chavez. Roberto 103. 194. 189 Cheely, Dennis 1 15 Cheely. Henry 127 Cherry. Ben 40, 127, 214 Cherry. Trent 5. 36. 37. 40. 103. 216 Chhit. Rimo 104 Chilson Fransico 36. 115 Chilson. Jack 37, 115 Chittock, Courtney 39. 86. 161 Choi. Bill 104. 198 Choi. James 86 Choi. Lisa 127 Chounlamountry, Hackly 53, 115 Cid, Yvette 185 Clark. Ryan 47. 86, 187 Clark. Sheri 40. 44, 128 Mike 86 Clemons, Lisa 45. 86 Clemons. Lori 45. 128 Cline Ralph 140 Cochran, Karen I 15, 155 Coffman. Brian 115 Cole. Charles 115 Cole, Erica 128 Cole. Jody 104 Coley, Aaron I 15 Collins. Jeremy 128. 189 Condilt. Andrea 76 86 Conkhn. Faith 36. 37, 39. 86. 104. 159 Conner. Theron 128. 189 Connolly. James 128. 200 Contreras. Deanna 128 Contreras. Leo 115 Cook. Christine 104 Cook. Christopher 115 Cook. Nicholas 1 16 Copas. Michele 86 Copas, Tami 43. 116. 198 Corbett. Denny 128. 189 Corbitt. Doug 17. 38, 86 Corbitt. Jeanette I 16, 234 Corbitt. Theresa 34. 86, 87. 97, 234 Cordova. Jose 1 16 Cordova. Junior 187. 189 Corey. Jason 128. 189 Corneio. Vanessa 116 Cornwell. Tracy 39. 80 Corona, John 17. 140, 155, 200 Correy, Patrice 116. 168 Corselh. Leah 86 Cosentino. Jean 140 Coslello. Becky 34, 128 Cola. Maria 128 Cox. Geoffrey 104 Cox. Ken 104. 186. 187 Cox. Leslee 30. 40. 46. 86. 187. 234 Coyle, Bobby 104 Craig. K.mberly 128 . Man 104 Crees. Pat 140 Crisucci. Delores 140 Croft. Noelle 104 Croft. Stephanie 104 Croft. Steve 37 Crone. Marcie 39 Cruz. Jason 116. 189 Cruz. Johnny 104 Cruz. Scott 104 Cullumber, Amy 104 Cunningham. George 116, Curtis. Christopher 128 Curtis. Valerie 86 Custer. Aaron 128 D Ni 104 51 Dam, Christine 128 Daisey, Derrick 104 Daisey. Stefanie 116 Dalton. Angie 43. 86 Danh. Mewa 26. 47. 59. 104, 191 Dank, Ray 37 Darden, Randy 104 Darden. Steve 200 Darrough. Galen 40, 141 Daugherty Kay 141, 161 Davidian. Arlette 36, 128 Davidian, Charles 37. 104 Davidson. Crystal 64 nber 128 ny 128. 209 . Calvin 116. 121. 169. 191. 234 Dav le 40, 116 39, 128 128 Davis, Robert 116, 191 Dawes. Brenda 128 Dea, Mike 186. 187 Deal Darren 86 DeJe 128 Delaporte Aileena 104 Delgado. Lucrecia 141 Delgado. Lupe 105, 234 Delgado, Maria 104 Del 116 Dement Steve 86 Denh n 86. 210 Deniston. Jason 44 Densmore. Ryan 1 16 Devine. Bill 116. 198 Devinna, Richard 86 Dewees. Jon 128 Dey. Janet 37. 1 16 Dey, Richard 37, 116 Deyoung. David 5. 104 Diamond. Richard 141 Diaz. Brandon 104 Diaz. Letic Diaz. Victr ! 128 128 Diebold. Janice 141 D.ebold, Julie 13. 86 D.ehm, Kimberly 116 1 .,.1 189 y 104 128 Dixon. Tommy 194 Dobbs, Mark 47. 104 Dodson. Charloti Dodson, JoAnn I 16 Dodson, Marilyn 104 Dooley, Doug 104. 187, 15 Dora. Mary 37 Dorman. Robyn 104 Dorson. Nora 34. 40. 86 Douangsavanh Sonethon Douangsavanh. Sonethong 194 Doucette. Charlene 86 Dougherty. Brian 128 Douglas. Bob 141 Douglas. Ron 44. 128 Dowland. Jennifer 45. 128 Downing, Jennifer 86 Downs. Bob 189 Downs, Brian 38, 40. 116. 152 Downs. Robert 128 Dreany. Clarence 39. 104 Drexler. Kelly 116. 161 Dubree. Nathan 86 Dui Jen 116 Dugan. Russell 128 Duggan. John 40. 46. 116 Dulaney. Michael 104 Duncan. Cindy 128. 203 Duncan. Lucinda 128 Dunham. Lilshell 128 Dunning, Timothy 128 104 Dunsmore. Vicki 46 Dupont, Louie 1 16 Duran Raquel 128 Dye. Erik 53. 104 Dzvonick. Terry 37. 104. 194 E Earhart. Diane 116. 161 East. Christopher 104 Edgar. Bill 36. 189. 194 Edger, Harold 128 Edivan. Albert 128, 189 Edivan. Christina 38, 64 73, Edivan. Rocco 40. 128, 189 128 Edwards. Darleen 40. 86 Ehrhaid Rikki 45. 104 Ekholdt. James 104 Eldndge, Ryan 128 Elledge. David 61. 116 Ellerd. Lisa 2, 40. 86. 87, 187. 234 Elliott. Laura 86 Eng. Mitchell 40. 88 Ensminger. Pamela 88 Enksen. Robin 39. 116 Estock. Kim 88. 234 Estrada. Jesus 67. 104 Eubanks, Dena 104 Evans. Jayne 1 16. 203 Evans. Michelle 43, 116 Susan t. Merii F Fabela. Hector 104 Facultad. Jose 36, 128, 189. 200 Facultad. Victor 1 16 Fagan. Cathy 42. 104. 109 Fair, Robert 104 Farey. David 1 16 Farrar, Paula 36, 37, 104 Farr.ngton, John 40, 104 Farris, Tina 40. 104 Fauste. Brandi 88 Fehmie. Heather 1 16 Ferguson. Michelle 28. 43. 88 Fernandez. Vanessa 116 Figueroa, Alex 194 Fillet. Robert 104 Fillet. Valorie I 16 F.llippelli. Joe 4. 88. 192 Fisk. Chris 187. 189 Fisk. Wayne 12. 46. 88. 142. 161. 187. 234 Fitch, Duslin 34. 38, 88, 187 Flick, Jason 46 Flick. Jeremy 46. 128 Flores. Claudme 128. 196. 197 Flores. Maria 4. 116 Flores. Michelle 40, 104. 161. 162, 163 Flores. Suzi Flyr. Garret Flyr, Joe 41 105 116 Fort. r. Steph ■n 105 Foitn er. Jack e 105 Form er. Melis a 45. 116 Fowl r. Kerlh 47. 105 Foye Jacquh e 88 Fianl. hn. Glor a 105 Frail Sara 45 128 Ftazi r. Lee 116 Frills Krmber y 105. 209 From Maxrne 144 Frosl Cheryl 05. 196 Frushon, Michelle 105 Frye. Madelon 141 G Gabb. Pat 13, 62. 105. 109. 187 Gahring, Michelle 128 Gahring, Pamela 105 Gainer. Michelle 116. 184. 185. 208 Galluzzo. Jeff 31. 37. 116 Galluzzo. Lawrence 37. 116 Galos. Monica 1 16 Galvez. Noah 116 Garcia. Calhy 38. 116. 168 Garcia. Dawn 88 Garcia. Ilene 129 Garcia. Jenny 196 Garcia. Kristy 78. 88 Garcia. Matthew 36. 129 Garcia, Michael 105 Garcia. Rene 129 Gar, 129 Gardner. Craig 105 Gardner. David 105 Gardner. Diana 39. I 16. 191 Gardner. Hugh 37. 117 Garner. Timothy 129 Gaslelum Richard 129 Gates. Michael 44. 129. 189 Geary. Chad 105 Geary. Trent 129 Gebelin, Chris 210 Geiger. Jason 105 Geisner. Tara 117 Gelhaus, Kelly 88. 183. 210 Gelhaus. Nikki 141 Genovese. Susan 88. 203 Georgi, Kiley 117 Gerdeman, Dean 39. 129 Gerdeman. Mark 117. 189 Gerenimos. Sam 198 Getchell. Craig 105 Getz. Danielle 88 Gibbons. Shawn 12, 81. 88. 187. 200 Gibby. Darrell 88 Gibby, Jeannette 40. 129 Gibson, Mike 141 Giddens. Julie 105 Gilbert, Greggory 105 Gitmote Anna 141 Grlmore. David 129 Gioidano, Americo 129 Gissom. Gina 198 Glass, Kimberly 129 Glass. Shawn 117 Goddard. Tonia 45. 117. 161 Godwin. Gen.ece 47 117 Goede, Melonie 43 117 Golden. Tressa 105 Gomel. Adnanna 117 Gomel. David 129. 189 Gomez. Debbie 117. 187. 203 Gomez. Marc 88, 187, 194 Gomez, Tom 93 Gonzales. Eva 105 Gonzalez Hector 88 Gonzalez Martha 1 17 Goodwin. Jean 34. 38 50. 88. 95 Gopar Felipe 88 Gordon Stephanie 40. 43. 88 G, , hke Debbie 141 Gosnell. Penny 40. 105 Gosney, Jennifer 117 Gossard. Austin 129 Gottlieb. Tina 117. 161. 185. 209 Grace Jamie 50. I 17 Grafstrom. Leslie 141 Graham. Nancy 14 I Graser. Holly 117 Gravatt. Dawn 88 Gray. Danny 46 Gni) Ruth 36. 129 tries 88 Green. Sylvia 88 Greene K.-nneth 105 I i Kristen 129 Gregson. Gareth 36. 129. 18 Gregson. Katherine 129 Gremei. Andy 44. 105. 191 Grenier. Scott 44. 191 Griffin. Shelley 105 Griffith. Jared 40. 129. 192 Griffith hnsta 40. 106 Grillitls. John 106 Grlsham. Bill 4. 142. 192 Grissom. Gina 129 Grohowski. Jennier 117 Grubbs. Rachel I 17 Grutzmacher. Kurt 129 Guardado. Blanca 117 Guardado. Lydia 129 Gueirero. Celeste 39. 1 17. 203 Guerrero, Jesse I 17 Guilliams. Josh 34, 106 Gunther, Harold 129 I, Ml,, irez. Victor 130 •rud. Jeff 130. 194 lan. Frank 142 lan, Sally 106 H Hadsall. Anthony 88 Hadsall Heather I 17 Haima. Jacquie 142 Haines, Brandi 46 Ha in K Hall, Bobby 44. 106, 162. 163 Hall, Chris 117 Hall, Heidi 43. 88 Hall, Scott 106 Halverson. Jason 39. 130 Hamilton. Derek 106 Hamlin. Deborah 88 Hammer. Moe 106, 194 Hammon. Rory 36. 39. 130 Hampton. Paul 106 Hanes Brady 106 Hansen, Justin 1 17 Hanson. Beth 39. 155 Hanson. Christopher 130 Hansi 106 Hanson. Margaret 117 Hanson. Travis 39. 47, 106 Hanstein. Ron 77. 118 Harbort. Jake 106 Harden. Paula 106 Hargis. Sheiyl 130 Haro. Alicia 106 Haro. Francisco 106 Harpster. Darrell 61 Harrell, Benjamin 130 Harrell. hancy 88 Harrrs. Dan 106. 200 Harris Mardi 142 Hams. Marsha 53 Harris. Ryan 106 Harris. Sandra 40. 106 Hams, Tim 106, 192 Harrison. Charlotte 118. 181 Harrison. Jack 142, 187, 189 Harrison. Ruth 5. 34. 87, 88, 234 Hart, Jim 54. 106 Harvey. Joseph 106 Hauver. April 130 Hayes. Desiree 90 Hayes. Ted I 18. 200 Haynes. William 130 Hearn. Rebecca 22. 43. 57. 130 Hecht. Diana 106 Hedlund. Kathy 59 Heir St., i 130 ! 90 Helmstead. Danielle 106 Hemphill. Carlton 106 Henly, K.m 39 I 18, 181 Henninger Linda 90 Henry. Robert 106 Henshaw. Jennifer 43. 106 Henshaw Nathan 130 Hernandez Andy 198 Hernandez, John I 18. 187. 189 Hernandez Melissa l I " Hernandez Renee 45. 106 Hernandez Richard 90 Herndon. Cynthia 40. 106 Hen Iqn 194 Het ' , Tabitha 44, 106 Hicks Kristin 118 Hildalgo. Shannon 106 Hildebrand Mike 106 Hildebrandl Chr.stopher 130. 189 . 142, 161 Hill, Mark 106 106 Hobbs. Verna 40. 118 Hodges. Amanda 53. 142 Hodges. Mark 189 Hoeben, Jim 2. 142 Hof. Loialee 90. 203 Hoffeckei. Michelle 43. 90 Holbrook. Rachel 78. 90. 185 Holdndge. Scott 106 Holland. Tamara 39. 130 Holley. Richard 36. 37. 142 Holmer. Phil 39. 50. 142 Holmes, Chasity 39. 130 Holmes. Sue 142 Holtz, Lalanya 130 Hopkins. Chuck 34. 90. 187, 194 Hopkins. Todd 44. 130. 189 Hornbacher. Heather 1 18 Horner. Robert 36. 130 Hotta. Max 130 Ho . . Chn Housed. Jeff 198 Howell, David 1 18 Hoyer. John 195 Hua. Thanh 1 18 Huard. David 90 Huard. Doug 24. 90 Hubbar. Diana 142 Hubbs. Brian 194 Hubbs. Jaquline 90 . Dia 06, 180 181. 209 Hudgens. Nicole I 18. 184. 185. 203. 209 Hudson, Vaughan 142 Huerta. Isamel 18 Huggins. Mary 83. 142 Hughs. Adam 130 Huish. David 90 Huiza. Alfred 130. 189 Humphreys. Carrie 24 Hundley, Tim 34. 106 Hunnicutt. Brian 106, 189 Hunt. Shawn 106 Hunter, Christine 130. 209 Huse. Jennie 40. 130 Huseman, Dan 90 Huseman. Rick 130 Hussey, Heather 47. 77. 106 Huxford. Maryann 40. 60. 106 Hyon. In 118. 161 Hysell. Tony 44 I Idzardi. Sheri 43 llecki. Jenn.fer 90 llecki. Jim 37. 1 18 llten. Mark 90. 161 Irish. Tracy 118 Isaly Lance 106 Ishmael. Nickanne 106. 1 13 J Jackson. Eddie I 18 Jackson. Prisc.lla I 18 Jackson Shondalla I 18 Jacobs. Doug 47. 90 Jacobsmeyer. Will 53. 95. 143. 200 Jaffee. Curtis 106 Jamerson. Linda 143 James, Katherine 130 Janewicz, Jonnel 2, 42, I 18 Janewicz. William 90 Jang Mm 130 lared 1 arry 47. 90. 187, 198 Jarmqan. Brian I 18 J.nv.i Carol 40. 118 Jarva Mark 90 1,1,.. ' , .1, lennifei l 18 Jenson David 118 ■ remy 90 Jernigan Knstir i 18 Jewell Stefenie I 18 Johnson. Adam I 18 Johnson Ann I 18 161 ! !( 191 196 Johnson. Bonnie 59 Johnson. Bryan 90 Johnson. Cam 130. 210 Johnson. Carole 143 Johnson. Charles 106. 161. 210 Johnson. Christine I 18 Johnson, Jiji 39 Johnson. Meko 40, 69. 106 Johnson. Michael 118. 130. 161 Johnson, Mike 45. 46. 47. 191, 194, 210. 234 Johnson. Rom 38 Johnson. Summer 43, 106. 152. 180. 181 Johnson, William 130 Johnston. Joanna I 18 Jones. Bobby 40. 130. 189, 200 Jones, Jawana 40, 90. 196 Jones. Jeff 36. 130 Jones. Jennifei 36. 130 Jones. June 142. 143 Jones. Karen 58. 107 Jones. Kim 30. 85. 90 Jones, Kristy 40. 107 Jones. Shawn 90 Jones. Sherry 67. 105. 107. 234 Jones. Willie 40. 130 III 200 Jordan, Johnny 140 Jordan. Karen 24. 107. 158. 161 Jordan. Lome 130 Jordan. Ray 53. 130. 133. 234 Joswick. Anthony 1 18 Joswick. Frederick 107 Juarez. Peter 118 Juarez. Richard 130. 189 Jurado. Juan 107 Justice. Elizabeth 130 K Kaimer. Jason 118. 189 Kaimer. Jeff 2. 1 18 Kaloust. Wayne 150 Kammel. Cindy 107 Karr. Shawn 1 18 Kats. Marissa 1. 42. 46. 107. 209. 234 Kayachith. Somphou 118 Keating. John 127. 130 Keener, Sherrie 107 Kelley, Eric 130 Kelley. Slan 107. 189. 194 Kendnck. Matt 107 Kennedy. Mark 2. 82. 90. 191 Kennedy. Tricia 107 Ke lan 130 Keo. Saveth 107 Keophommachac. Patricia 23. 36. 37. 38. 90. 161 Keophommachac. Pheta 107 Keophommachac. Sophap I 18 Keophommachac. Vieng 37. 90 Kerby. Devin 118 Kerr. Michael 130 Kessner. Shara 118 Kessner. Thomas 107 Kessner. Tracy 43. I 18 Kester. Eddie 107 Keyes. Jennifer I 18 K.nca.d, Richard 107 King. Wayne 118. 121. 189 Kinsman. James 130, 189 Kuby, Rob 78. 90 hirkland Aimee 130 Kirkpalri. k Carrie 40, I 18 Kittering. Mark 130 Klaassenvando. Tera 130 Klapper, Kr.stv 1 18 Kline Karen 34. 89. 90. 163 Kneeland Karen 92 Knight. Mark 130. 194 Kni |htlj (liana I 18 Knopp. Shane 39. 198 Knopp. William 107 Knutsen. Travis 130 Knul on Katrina 92 Koch. Joseph 111 Koi. Bradlei I IH Kolterman. Loll 43. 119 , Una 36 61. Ml hoskn- Lisa 46. 1 19 fi ' ,, i 1 innah 107 Koulhuai. Valouny I 19 1 I-., .■,, Krahn Dennis I 19 Kramer, Da. Krieger Carol 142 141 Kruty. Martin 36. 37 143 Kruzek. Craig 92 Kuehl, Stephanie 92 Kush. John 119. 194 L ■ tt 131 Lancastei. Ray 107, 200 Landweel, Dereck 40 Landweer. Lucy 1 19 Lane. Scott 36, 131 Lang, Karrrann 119 Langford. Jason 131 Lantz. George 144 Lara. Elva 131 Lara, Lillia 38, 1 19. 203 Larkin. Dawn 92 Laikin. Jennifer 131 Larkin. Linda 119 Laioche. Ella 67. 107 Laisen. Deanna 39. 40. 1 19 Laison. Eve 92. 161 Larson, Theodore 107 Latham. Tami 57. 143 Laudetmilk. James 196 Laycock. John 108 Layfield. Valerie 92 Leal. Patricia 131. 191 Lebsock. Matk 119 Ledbetter, Dennis 92 Ledger wood, Aaron 131 Lee, Elliott 92. 181. 210. 211 Lee. Kaien 143 Leedy, Kevin 108. 200 Leggett. Michael 92 Lehman. Mike 45. I 19. 191. 200 Leigh. Michell. , ' 14 Lema, Aaton 192 Lema. Anthony 131 Lema. Ethan 4. 38. 108. 192 Leonard. Cathy 67. I 19 Lepollo. Elaine 131 Lewellon Pamela 108 Lewis. Barbra 40 Leyva. David 44. 45. 1 19 Leyva. Steven 44. 45. 131 I iddicote Brian 131, 192 I iddii ,,!- Joe 39 108, 192 Lindblade. Christina 131 Linder. Dawn 108. 161 Lindfor. Call I II Linton. Marcus 108, 187 Linton. Michelle 92 L.tke. Bnan 119 Litke. Ryan 19 Little. Bany 108 Llamas. Maur.cio 119 Llamas. Pilar 119 Locke. George 39. 1 19 Lockhart. Bethany 131 Loeffler. Donald 131 Longway Carol 92 Loop Benjamin 108 Lopez Julie 39. 119. 187. 189 Lord Dawn 131. 181 Lord Justin 108 Louangkhol. Khampone 1 19 Love, Darlena I 19 Lovell. Heather 131 Lovell. Tricia 108 Lowe. Christina 108 Lowe. Harlene 131 Lowe. Robert 19. 40. 69. 119 I owen M.i " , Lowell. Shane 131 Lowry. Brenda 119. 181 Lowry. Bryan 92 Loya. David 169 Lozano Mitzi 39. 92 Lubensky. David 40. 92 . Micah 120. 161 Lucero. Eric 44. 92 Lucero. Lot Luciano. Sahwna 209 I ucius hath n 10 92 ird 92 Luian. Crystal 43. 132. 209 I ynaugh harm 108. 161 Lynch Andy 120. 190. 191. 200 Lyncl Pi let 92. 210 ison 120 ( yons. Raymond 108 M Ma. Andrew 24. 44. 108. 234 Mace. Anthony 108 Mackey. Lacresha 83. 92. 209 Madokoro. Joyce 34. 38. 120. 160. Madokoro. Karen 38. 108. 161 Madrigal. Eleanor 120 Ma. . Lelic 132 Magoto. Nicheal 108 Mahan. Sheila 108 Mai, Thang 108 Maiden, Dana 40, 45. 132 Mam, Ron 189. 198 Malayny, Jason 132 Malm. Anne 120 Malmberg. Jennifer 40, 120 Maloney. Denise 92 Manahan. Raphael 36. 132 Mankey, Glen 132. 189 Manley. Cindy 40 Manley. Jeannette 92 Manley. Lucinda 120 Manley. Peter 53. 132 Manning. James 37. 120 Manning. Tammy 37. 120 Manuel. Jolene 34, 46. 92 Manzanares, Catherma 92 Manzanares. Christina 40. 92 Manzanares, Estevan 132 Maples, David 108, 161. 198 Maples. Debbie 8, 28. 92 Marble, Brian 37. 39, 108 ' ir.jir I V 92 Ma Mark, Chn Marks. Michelle 62. 108 Marley. Michael 40. 10£ Marguez. Jason 132. 18 Marguez. Sylvia 120 . Jennifer 120 Marshall, Kelly 120 Marshall, Kim 40. 92 Marshall. Shelley 108 Martin Charlotte 109 Martm. Christopher 120 Martin. Jeff 120 Martin. Monigue 40, 65. 08 Martine z, Belen 108 z, Eddie 132 Martine z, Jennifer 42. 56 92 Martine z. J ohn 120 Martins z. Jose 40. 92 Martine z. Lisa 132 Martus Kevin 132 Masi. L sa 143 Mason Janai 132 Malejk . Darlene 46. 108 16 Mathev s. Jeffrey 120 Mattl Matt! Matyasik. Joe 40. 131. 132. 191 Maxwell. Kristin 40. 120 Mays, Andre 108 McCall. Kasey 25 McCarthy, Kenneth 108. 189 McCauley. Stacy 132. 203 McCloud. Gloria 143 McCollum. Lori 39. 40. 132. 191 McCollum. Lyle 44. 108. 191 McComie, Susan 44 McCroskey. Gretchen 108 McCroskey. Joellen 132 McDonald. Stacey 120 McElmeel, Jim 44. 120. 182. 192 McGee. Greg 37. 108 McHenry. Linda 30. 34. 36. 37, 161 Mc . Dusl 120 McKay. Angel 120 McKibbon. Jacob 39 McMichael, Marylou 108 McMorris. Brian 108 McMorns, Tami 120 McMurry. Kim 40 McNair. Anthony 132 McNitt, Steve 143. 187. 1 McMulty. Larry 94 McOmie. Susan 108, 158 McWhorter, Shannon 108 McWhorter. Stephanie Meachem, Sean 1 I Meachem. Wesley 108 Medina. Ray 40. 132. 1 32 Medina. Tracy 132 Me]ia. Sandra 120 Melara, Ana 4, 120 Melendez, Francine 25, 43. 46, 47, 94, 159. 234 Mellon. Margie 143 Mendolia. John 120 Mendoha. Michelle 94. 203 Merlin Richard 37. 120 Merrill Bobby 40, 120 Merrill. David 40. 50. 51. 94 Mesa. Darlene 132 Metcalf, Donna 143, 144 Met.vier, Jeremy 53, 106 Metzger. Doug 200 Meyer. Hollie 108 Meyers. Joseph 144 Mickelson. Kenneth 132 Miehlich, Carrie 120 Mikhail. Pierre 37. 120 Milan. James 144 Miller. Christine 78. 94 Miller. Don 144 Miller. Jason 194 Miller. Jeano 28, 144. 154. 155 Mil Ke Mills, Brett 108 Mirales. Ale|andro 194 Miramontes, Danny 120, 187, 189. 198 Miranda, Angela 108 Miranda, Olivia 120 Miranda, Robert 132, 189 M.rashige, Peter 52, 53, 144 Mitchell, Brent 5. 40, 50, 108, 161. 214 Mitchell. Joan 34. 132. 196. 209 Mitchell, Lisa 45. 132, 203 Mohlin. Donald 94 Moller, Holger 8, 194 Monaghan, Robert 120, 189 Monahan. Lisa 40. 42, 120 Mongeon. Shelly 108 Montellano, Cherise 108 Moon. Bobby 108, 210 Moore. Cynthia 109 Moore, Jennifer 109 Moore. Jill 157 Moore. Julie 109 Moore. Kelly 94 Moore, Sarah 120 Moore, Tammie 120 Moore. Tanya 42. 94 Mora. David 120 Morales. Alejandro 120 Morgan. Michelle 120. 168. 202. 203 Morris. Craig 120. 189 Morris. Ron 30. 37. 94 Moses, LeeAnn 144 Moskwa. Bonnie 109 Mowery. Jennifer 132 Mozer, Christal 38, 73. 94, 99. 143. 157. 161. 237 Mozer, Kim 127, 150, 169 Muer.ter. Heidi 94 Muhleman. Phyllis 47. 144 Muir. Elaine 144, 242 Mulholland, Christian 132 Mu , Rola 1 )2 I 94 Munllo. Manuel 66 Murphy. Misti 43. 132 Murphy, Rebecca 109 Murphy, Robert 39. 120 Murphy. Steven 120 Murray. John 132 Murray, Robert 38, 45, 120 Murray, Stephan 132 Murray. Stephenee 46. 109. 161 185, 234 Murr , San 120 Myles. Lashon 45129, 132, 203 N Nabours. Benny 120 Nabours, Cory 39, 94, 162, 163 Nabours, Kelly 94 Nanlhalhammik. Nakbou 120 Nanthathammik Nino 157 Namhathammik. Phousy 132 Nanthathammik, Theprangsy 94 1-fcH 132 240 • INDEX Neal. Keith 103 Meal. Kevin 103 Neel, Brandy 69. 132 Neill, Jack 194 Nell. Doug 68, 121. 189 Nelson. Eric 94 Nelson. Jennie 94 Nelson. Raymond 132 Neuberger. Casey 132 Neuman. Eric 36. 132 Newman. Brent 199 Newman. Brian 94. 198 Newman. Robert 132 Newton. Julie 109, 161, 185 Nguyen. YenKhanh 132 Nie. Shawn 40, 94 Nie. Tamara 109 Niehoff, Jim 34, 80, 94. 161. 163 Nielson, Stephen 121 Noggle. Jason 109 Noggle. Lance 46. 234 Nolan, Brent 94 Notaro. Anna 87. 94. 161. 234 Nun 121 o OConner. Bekki 40. 51, 54. 55. 109. 161 190, 191 Ochoa, Armando 40, 132 Ochoa, Connie 161 Ogata, Marcella 28. 94. 154 Olaiz, Patty 132 Old. Amber 132 Old. Nicole 109 Ol.veras. Paul 133 Olmstead. Susan 144 Olson. Jennife r 43, 121 Ophaso. Chanthapho 109 Ornelas. Angela 133 Ornelas. Monigue 109 Orozco, Timothy 121 Ma ■I 109 133 Osborn. Doug 133. 200 Osborn. Karl 31. 37, 121 Osborne. John 198 Osredkar. Lillian 121 Oslerode. Eric 133 Otwell, Anthony 109 Oudommongkhoune. Kits 133. 1 Oudonsivilay. Khamkhoun 144 Overturf. Geoffrey 109 Overturf. Michael 133, 189 Oxford. Jean 144 P Paasch. Jay 109 Paasch. Maria 203 Palacios. Jennifer 94 Palacios. Paul 109. 210 Palladmo. Breena 44. 109 133 Palmer. Plechelte 40, 45. 94. 202. 203 Panno. Tina 94 Panyavong. Nongrack 2, 121 Panyavong. Phaksavanh 109 Pare. Christopher 133, 189 Parker. Mario 43, 133. 137. 209 Parker. Scott 37. 46. 62. 109. 234 Parker. Shannon 94 Parker. Sheri 22, 40, 110 Parks, Cornelius 46. 110 Parks. Greg 47 110 Parra. Corine 133 121 Parrott, Melissa 133 Patane, Elisa 39. 133 Patino. Jaun 1 10 Patmo. Jennifer 40, 121 Patino, Palicia I 10 Patterson, Derek 39, I 10. 18 Patterson. Jim 96. 207 Pauley Alexandra 44, 110 Pawlack, Shawn 133. 135 Pawlack. Sieve 16. 121 Payan. Jackie 62. 96 Pearson. Lisa 96. 181, 209 Peery. Charles 133, 189 Peery, Diane 43. 110 Peguero. Henry 31, 36. 37. 110 Pellum. Sheri 121 Pena. Patricia 121 Pence. Christina 96 Penneau, David 121 Penrice. Celayoa 133 Penticoff. Melissa 43. 96 Penticoff, Mitchell 110 Perches. Prescilla 110 Perez, Angelica 20. 39 Perez. Darlene 96 Perez. Esmerelda 1 1 Perez. Guadalupe 121 Perez. Isabelle 121 Perez. Joann I 10 Perez, Leticia 133 Perez, Sandra 20. 110 Perez, Yolanda 121 Perez. Yvette 110. 139. 161. 185 Perkins. Andrew I 10, 187. 189 Perkins. Sheri 21, 110 Perry. Kristen I 10 Pesgueda. Juan 121, 194, 195 Pesgueda, Miguel 121 Peters. Lynn 96. 192 Petler. Michael 121 Pettit. Laura 47 Petht. Lavern 1 10 Peukert, Kysa 39. 133 Peura. Carolyn 110 Pezzifred, Steven 110 Pfrunder, Greg 110. 187 Pham, Bao 121 Pham, Dao 121 Pham. Hai 122 Phan. Han 96 Phan. Huy 133 Phaphonesongk. Mayouli 34. 133 Phaphonesongk. Vanida 110 Philips. Tome 122 Phothiboupha, Phongsinh 96 Phrakhinh. Chantalas 96 Phrakhinh, Vilavanh 34, 110 Pickens. Stacey 133 Pieper. Kamerin I 10 Pimenlel, Sean 133 Pinkney. Donna 1 10 Jan 122 Pl.i. thony 36, 133 Platten. Thomas 110 Plumb. Eddie 1 10 Poe. Alan 45. 122. 189 Poir 133 Poldrugo, Douglas 134. 189 Poldrugo, Ed 37 Ponce. Stephan ie 96 Popovich. Josette 122 Poppa. Patty 24, 105, 110, 161. 209 Potter. Amy 134 Potter, Joey 134, 189 Ptakhm. Vilavanh 2 I ' M 110 Price, Avery 37 Price. Nicole 43. 122 Prince. Tabitha 46. 96. 234 Proper. Erik 134 Propp, Kimberly 1 10 Proulx. Timothy 96 Provo. Cristal 40. 122 Puckett. Joshua 122 Puke, Rebecca 134 Punsalan. Ener 122 Q Quesada, Brian 187 1,1,1 i 43, 122 CO 144 Quesada, Todd 37. 122. 189 Queyrel, David 134. 189 Queyrel. Michael 1 10 Quinlana. Brent 199 Quintana. Brett 198 Quintana. Dana 9, 96, 187. 200, 201 (Ju . J 18 Quintana. Pete 110 Quintard, Brandon 37. 122 Quintero. Michelle 134 R Radcliffe. Robin 43. 122. 181 Radle. Stacy 122 Raines. Chris 200 Rakstang, Anna 47. 160, 161 Ralston. Natalie 40. 203 Ramirez. Alex 36. 122 Ramirez. Gloria 122 Ramirez. Mona 47. 96 Ramos. Christopher 134 Ramos. Joe 122. 200 Ramsden. Dana 110. 161, 185 Ramsey. Matthew 96 Ramsey. Myles 40. 134, 189 Rangel. Helena 144 Rasmussen. Louise 40. 53 Raven. Ryan 1 10 Rea. Heather 43. 96 Reaves. Angel. ne 40. 134 Reaves. Michael 44. 134 Redmond. Sharifah 40. 134 Reece. Darleen 36, 37. 96. 134 Reed. Dolly 45 Reed. Jason 36. 40. 134 Reed. Kristen 22. 110 Reed, Robert 122 Reedy, Stacie 93. 96 Reeves. Josh 122 Reid, Gary 122 Reindl, Andy 134. 156. 192 Reindl. Tony 110. 192. 193 Reinis. Adrian 9. 150 Renues. Angeline 36 Restivo. Laura 96 Reul. Chris 189 Revelle. Jeff 122 Reyes. Ben 194 Reyes, James 4. 96. 183. 192 Reyes. Paul 134 Reyes. Ray 134 Reynolds, Deanna 45. 122. 234 Reynolds. Sean 122 Ricci. Renzo 1 10 Rice Cary 39, 42. 96 Riley, Amber 36. 40. 134 Rinewalt, Julie 110, 161, 180, 181 Ritenour, Natalie 134 Rittman. Leigh 12. 13. 25, 28. 42. 78. 87. 96. 111. 234 Rittman, Theresa I 10 Roa. Laura 19. 134 Roa. Richard 122 Roberts. Bill 96, 187 Roberts, Dave 110. 187 Roberts. John 37. 110 Robitzer, Mark 122. 189, 198 Robles. Rudy 36 Rocci, Michelle 77. 96 Rocha. Luis 122 Rockett. John 134 Rodarte. Linda 110 Rodarte, Maria 122. 181 Roddam. Jennifer 134 Rodeheaver. Candy 40. 122 Rodgers. Arietta I 10 Rodriguez. Arisia 110, 181 Rodriguez. Dan 37. 122 Rodriguez. Jose I 10 Rodriguez. Tony 198 Roehsler. Michelle 122 Roemer. Kim 42, 43. 134 Roemer. Shelley 11, 43, 96 Rogers. Jeffery 1 1 Roldan. Kevin 122 Roll. Jennifer 134 Rome, Amanda 122. 203 Rondeau. Rene 1 I I Rosales. Carol 122 Rosales, Christy 134 Roseberry. Mathew 134 Roseberry. Melissa 44. 122 Rosenlof. Gregory 122 Roth, Debbie 45, 122 Rothey, Bridget 122 Royball. Anita 1 1 I Roycroft. Steven 96 Roycroft. Theresa 122 Rozell. E J 96 Ruffcorn. Lance 61, III Rungo. Gary 187, 189 Runyan. James 122. 194 Runyan, Jeremy 122. 191 Rush, Melissa 36 Russel. Thompson 1 18 Russell. Belinda 1 I 1 Russo. Marc 40. 51. 78. 98, 187 Russo, Melissa 122, 161 Rutherford. Michael 122 Ryan, Sheila 134 Rykaczewski. Kalhy 20. 38. Ill 113 Ryneal. Mark 78. 98. 187. 200. 201 s Sabatello. Kim 39. 122 Sachs. John 36. 37. Ill Salas, Ruben 134 Salono Juanlta 122 Salquisl. Darren 98. 187 Samuels, Dean 14 Sanchez, Armando 134 Sanchez, Delores 113. 144 Sanchez, Eloy I I I Sanchez, John I I I Sanchez, Martha 144 Sanchez. Pablo 46. 47. 234 Sandman, Coliene 40. 122 Sandoval. Nick 36. 134 Sands, James 98, 200 Sankey. Jeffrey 46. 47. 122 Sansevero. Joan 40 Santos. Stephen 134 Sausser, Anne 122 Sauve. Joe 123. 199 Sawage. Ernest 44. 123 Sawicki. Knstine 134 Sayre. Aaron 134 Sayre. Jeanelle 46. 47. 161 Schaeffer. Linda 34. 158 Schanz, Suzanne 123. 185 Schellenger. Dan 30. Ill Schenck, Annique 123 Schenck. Nikki 45 Schive. Greg 45. 73. 98 Schlumpf. Anthony 134 Schmidt. Michelle 123. 187 Schmidt. Rick 8. 98. 187 Schnabel. Dean 46 Schnabel, Roger 1 I I Schnabel. Todd 46. 134 Schoonderwoer. Chris l?3 Schotl. Dylan 34. 98. 159. 161. 163 Schroeder. Matey 20. 34. 123. 209 Schumacher. Nicolelte 123 Schweitzer una 111 Scully. Christopher 123 Scully. Tamara 40. 134 Scully. Vicki 73 Scyoc Michelle 25 Sedgewick. Jeff 98. Ill Sedgewick. Jennine 40. 123 Seeber. Kelly 81, 93 Seegraves, Garret 134 Seidel. Shawn 44. 191 Seipel. Anjanette II. 43. Ill Seipel. Eric 134. 189 Sepulveda. Lupeta 34 Serrano. Ruben 139 Servantes. Deeana 134 Sev [ ..,, 139 Sexton. Chad 123 Shalamunec, Cam 45. 98 Shalamunec. Kerry 123 ShanoHall. Michael 134 Shapuhs. Lon 98 Shaputis, Rick 123 Shaw. Jennifer 40. 134 Shan him 40 1 I 1 Shaw. Valerie I I I Shay. Jason 1 1 1 Shearer. Amanda 129. 134. 191. 203 Shelton. Frank 38. III. 152. 187, 189 Shimabukuro, Rhonda 123 Shinmfreld. Riley 47. 189 Shipley. Cody 123 Showalter. Chris 134. 189 Showalter. David 44. 98 Shrabel. Tina 98 Shultz. Tom 145 Shumacher. Aaron 134 Sicard. Gary 36. 40. 127 Sickafoose. Jennifer 36. 39. 134 Silva. Joann 24. 123 Silva. Roman 47. 98 Silva. Tracy 78. 98 Simkoff. Linda 123. 185. 196. 209 Simmons. Cheryl 38. 145 Simmons. Dusty 78. 98 Simmons. Richard 123 Simmons. Shawnna 34. 98 Simmons, Shelley 34. 134. 185 Jan J6 Simms. Steve 30. Ill Simpson Tammy I I I Sims. Dana 77 HI. 181. 203 Sinclair. Deborah 98 Singer. Diana 38. I I I Singer. Elizabeth 140. 145 Singleton, Matthew 134 Sisenglath, Vmay 135 Sistos, Angelique 139 Sistos. Louie I I I Sizemore. Jeremy 123 Skahill. Chris 40. Ill Skahill, Jared 135 Skalski. Tom 123. 191 Skelton. Keith 135 Smales. June 145 Smedley. Adam 39 Smith. Alex 210 Smith, Allan 145. 181. 210 Smith. Dawn 98 Smith. Janet 145 Smith. Jeff 123. 211 135 Smith. Lisa 135 Smith. Michele 135 Smith. Mike 40. Ill Smith. Rachael 135. 185 Smith. Randall 135 Smith. Rebbecca 40. 135 Smith, Sandl 145. 242 Smith. Sandy 98 Smith, Wendy 40. 123 Smith. Zachary 40. 112 Snavely. Josh 47 Sneddon. Jason 123 Snyder. Jaime 46 Snyder. Tammie 39 Sodders. Danielle 135. 191 Sohn. Staci 124 Soholt. Rennik 135. 137. 194 Solberg. Deanna 67. 112. 196 Solberg. Larry 124 Sommer. Alison 124 Sommer. Angel 44. 135. 203 Sommer. Kenny 1 1. 78. 98 Soria. David 112 Soto. Miguel 124 Soudaros. Manirat 98 Souksamlane. Tern 112 Southard. Don 13. 78. 98 Southard. Matt 13. 117. 124 Southern. Bill 192 Southern. William 135 Souvannalith. Somchanh 2. 98 Spink. Travis 112 M.l 124 Stanley, Curtis 124 Stanley. Jennifer 45. 135. 198 Slansbury. Chris 36. 135 Stark, Brett 98 Stark, Dawn 124. 161 Stephens. Cindy 34. 36. 135 Stevens. Brandi 98 Stevens, Micah 135 Stevens. Michelle 46. 124 Stevens. Todd 62. 112 Stevenson. Willie 26. 46. 112. 186. 187 Steves. Darnell 1 12 Stewart. Lisa I 13 Stickley. Dana 2. 98 Stickley Jason 124. 191, 194 Stockton. Lance 10. 98 Stoffel. Peter 46, 112. 200 Stonebreaker. Linda 145. 154. 162 Strasburg. Jason 135 Strasburg, Robert 1 12 Stratton. Terry 135 Strawbridge. Sondra I 12 Strebel. Greta 135 Stringer. Lynn I 12 Strong. Sue 40. 135 Strong. Tom 39. 1 12 Strzemieczny. Al 98 Sluller Tiffany 43. 98 SluppClewell. Amy 2. 43. 124 Suchka, Brad 6. 112 Suchka, Susan 135 Suit. Greg 189 Sullivan. Michael 124. 161 Summers. Laura 36. 37 Sumner. Alison 34. 36, 40, 135 Sun. JehiLi 112 Swanson. Eric 40. 135 Swietymowski. Karen 47. 124. 158. 161 Swielymowski. Kathy 112 Swift Tasha 139, 191 Sylvia. Mike 91. 100. 187. 198 Szetela. Jon 37. 112 Szetela. Nancy 36. 40. 136 T Takenaga. John 136 Takenaga, Kevin 136 Tang. Linh 34. 100. 161 Tarmo. Loren 46. 47. 100. 161. 234 Tavaglione. Dawn 136. 209 Taylor. Tony 100 Tealord. Jennifer 124 Terepka. Michelle 40. 136 Terrozas. Jeffery 37 Thavisay, Sengkeo 112 Theobald. Shanna I 36 Thomas. Cedra 136 Thomas. Darren 136. 210 Thomas. Dave 100, 187 Thomas. Marc 37. 139 Thompson, Amy I 12 Thompson. Harry 136 Thompson. Jennifer 34. 40. 123 Thompson. Kathleen 124. 161 Thompson, Kim 139. 196. 197 Thompson. Russell I 19 Thompson. Todd 124. 200 Thongphet, Khonsavan 136 Thongvanh. Pien 2 Thongvanh, Sengthien 136 Thornbury. Casey 136 Threadgold. Tim 109. 112. 139 lliiin 124. 181 Tinker, Amanda 124 Tinson, Kiser 24. 100 Titus. Eugene 133. 136. 189. 200 . 234 Todd. Delilah 40. 136 Todd. Jennifer 40. 124 Tomazin. Jeffery 121. 124 Tomazin. Maria 13 Tombyll. Amber 112 Tousley. Mike 31. 37. 124 Tousley. Virginia 36. 37. 100 Townsend. Jennifer 189 Townsend. Keith 136. 189 Townsend. Lori 45. 136 Traister. Robert 136 Tran. Tuyen 124 Travaglia, Anthony 139 Triplett, Raymond 112. 200 Troxel. Lance 39. 62. 161 Truong, Thuy 124, 161 Tucker. Kyle 124 Tucker. Laura 100 Tupper. Tom 124. 209 a (Jbarra. Julian 36 tjptolo, Chris 189 Clranga. Brandi 40. 42. 100 (Jrbalejo. Donna 100 Urbalep. Ed 31, 37. 47, 124 Unbe. Carolyn 45 Urick, Joel 100 CJrruha. Joe 112 V Vaiolelama. Virginia 136. 185 Valdez. Lisa 100 Valdez, Shemain 100 Valenzuela, Daniel 136 Valenzuela. Lisa I 12 Van Meter. Jay 145. 160 Vanbillard. Tracy 100 Vandprboom. Scott 112 Vandyleuam. Alomlath 124 VanHellen. Russel 112. 187. 18 VanHolland. Manuel 136 VanHulle. Paul 124 Vann. Bryan 124 i in Ken i 100 Tabarez. Esmeralda 136 Vargas. Jessica 36, 37 112 Vargas. Johnny 141 Vargas. Larry 124. 169 Vargas, Rosann 139 Vaughn. Robert 37 112 Vavricka. Jennifer 112 Vega. Anamana 17. 112. 161 Vencill Michelle 136 Vercoe. David 37. 112 Vernon, Debra I 12 Viaoletama, Virginia 208, 209 Vikupitz Mary 100. 161 Vilaiphanh, Sisavanlt 100 Vilaiphanh. Sisouphan 124 Villarreal, Claudia 139 Vincent. Chance 124. 200 Vitelo. Virginia 196 Vilhoun. Vongsay 210 Vitolo, Chnstopher 124 Vitzeho, Tommie 112 Volker. Todd 200 Vong. Gia 112 Vong. Minh 136 Vongsay, Vithoun 34. 100 Voss. Sheryl 145 Vreeman. Eric 124. 189. 200 . Donald 36. 1 37 137 w Wadlow. Blair 189 Wadlow. Robert 112 W adlow, Wendy 40. 136 Wafford. Billy 112. 161 Waggoner. Regina I 12 Waggoner, Vanessa 136, 153. 203 Wahlquist. Jennifer 13. 22. 112 Wahlquist. Kim 136 Walder. Priscilla 136 Walker. Julius 36. 136. 200 Walker. Priscilla 40. 133, 234 Walkers, Matthew 136 Wall, Sean 194 Wallander, Michael 136 Walls. Chris 45. 136 Walters. John 40. 136 Walters. Mall 200 Walters. Mike 100. 200. 201 Walters. Scott 124 Walters. Stephanie 28. 44. 124 Waltz. Dennas 136 Warbrick. Kenneth 112 Ward. Michael 73. 100 Warner. Christina 44. 1 12 .Washington. Katnna 136 Waterhouse, Paula 34, 100 Watkins. Heather 44, 136 Watkms, James 124 Watson. Stephanie 39, 105. 112. 203. 234 Watts Taliam. Cari 136 Wdowiak. Chris 36. I 12 Weathersbee, Jessica 124 Webster, Kara 36, 136 Wemgart, Mary 150 Weiser. Scott 136 Weiss. Darrick 112 Wells, Jason 136 Wells. Nicol 124 Weltmer. Aaron 1 12 Wendorf, Kathy 136 Wensel. Mark 100. 161. 179. 207 Wenthe. Enck 124 Wesolek. Stephen 100 West. Cora 124 West. Kathy 145 West. Lorena 46. 112. 209 West. Nicole 136 Weymouth, Mike 93. 100 Whaley. Cheryl 124 Wheaton. Jeff 100 Whitaker. Sharon 34. 100 Whitehead. Marri Ann 1 12 Whiteside. Damon 136 Whitman. Dimitti 36. 40. 136 Whitney. Nicole 112 Whyld. Brian 136 Wichman. Anthony 36. 136 Wichman, Charlene 124 Wiebe. Trent 100. 187 Wiese. Melissa 43. 117. 124 Wilrutls, Kelly 125 Wild. Bonnie 45. 136 Wild. Melissa 45. 124 Wiley. Duff 145. 187. 189 Wiley. William 144 Wilke. Scott 124 Wilkie. Dean 161 Wilkie. Sean 100 Willcut, Alex 125 Williams. Barry I 12 Williams. Bonnie 145 Williams. Rodney 136. 189 Williams. Steve 133. 136. 189. 210. 234 Williams. Tara 125 Williamson. Timothy 125 Wilson. Carla 5. 80. 100. 209 Wilson. Cynthia 137 Wilson. Mark 187. 200. 201 Wilson Michael 36. 137 Winn, Garrett 125. 161 Winn, Gentry 137 Winn. Jimmy 191 Wlsslead. Jim 125. 200 Wofford. Julie 113 Wogu. Enoch 113, 194 Wolf, James 137 Wolf, Shawn 194 Wolfe, Julia 42, 113 Wolfe. Teresa 139 Womack. Robert 100 Wood. Jack 137 Wood. Robert 125. 200 Woodhead, Jack 187. 189 Woodland. Laurie 5. 47. 100 Wozencraft. Lisa 45. 100 Wozencraft. Tammy 125 Wray. Dina 113 Wrench. Gregory 125 Wright, Brandi 137 Wright, C Wesley 144 Wright. Chris 100 Wright. Shawn 125 Wyper. Steve 145, 146 Y Vambe, Jose 139 Yang, Bilavam I 13 Yaryan, Alice 46, 47, 145 Ybarra. Julia 137 Ybarra. Michelle 139, 208. 209 Yoder. Tracy 125 Yonkers. Amy 40. 139 York. Sharon 125 Young, David 31. 125. 189, 198 Young. Hope 137 Young, Jeff 40 Young, Jennifer 125 Youngstrom. Cameron 36. 137 Yuhasz. Kelli 45. 137 z Zamora . Tuesday 137 Zapalac . Dan 44. 100. 191 Zapalac , David 125, 191 Zapien Katharine 37. 125 Zeholla Tom 39. 100 Zeilenga, Jason 125 Zerecero. Anabelle 137 Zimme . Fritz 125 Zirges. Sheryl 137 Zuniga Eric 125 INDEX • 241 ■ CONVERSING! Secretary, Mrs. Sandi Smith, uses the new phones. The new phones had more features than the ones that they replaced. nmrtuctutrrrtE •• W N • DUPLICATING. Miss Elaine Muir originals as well as collate and staple shows the ease in " using the new zerox multiple copies, copy machine The zerox can reduce 242 • THEME l2 sm T u SOfTBALL {|$WH0 » KIATS I ■ Where We Were Then Renovated! This was the word used to describe the many changes that have oc- cured at and around school over the past fifteen years. A change for the better was the new phones in the entire dis- trict. Mrs. Sharon Cameron, SIP secretary, stated, " I loved them! " The new phones had re- dial, a button that left mes- sages to the callers when you were out, and they automatical- ly found an open line for you to call on. They also showed the number you dialed and any messages on a digital screen. Another change, financed with school improvement money, was the zerox copy machine. The machine helped teachers, as well as students, with tests, homeworks and other copying needs. A more noticeable, physical change occured gradually dur- ing the fifteen year history of Arlington. This year, the last of the orange groves were re- placed with another housing tract. " I frankly feel that the orange groves were an impor- tant factor by our school, " said Myko Johnson, junior. The outdoor sports bleach- ers, which were almost totally destroyed in a fire last year, were replaced by the district in time for the packed graduation crowd. However, most of the track equipment was burned and when the team started the season, they were missing hur- dles. " We made due with what we had. Our athletes have a lot of pride. They trained just as hard with old or new equip- ment, " commented Head Coach Duff Wiley. The many physical changes at and around our school have taken place slowly over the years or seemingly over night. But as alumnus, Mrs. Cheryl Simmons, English teacher summarized, " Arlington doesn ' t look that different from when I used to walk across the campus as a student. The changes, for the most part, have been improvements. " • ORANGE GROVES? Orange groves are replaced by new houses. Since the homes are " family houses " , they will bring in new students. • DAMAGED! The old bleachers, de- stroyed in a fire, were to be replaced. The bleachers were very much needed in time for graduation. PHYSICAL CHANGES • 243 Things That Were, Then, tad StM tie, Ttowf Since 1973, many things have changed at Arlington from the number of students and teachers to the surround- ings and equipment. Yet there were still some things that stayed the same. For example, when the school first opened, it was an " open " campus and still is. The cement wall that was built 15 years ago where stu- dents hung-out between per- iods was called " Stud Wall " , because, " Back when the school first open, a lot of the athletes sat on the cement wall, so it got the nick name " Stud Wall " , revealed Mrs. Cheryl Simmons, teacher. Another interesting and re- maining feature was the time capsules. These capsules were placed in concrete in front of the main office beginning with the class of ' 74. Inside, the class officers put things that re- minded them of their own class. Things included in the time capsule were usually a yearbook, graduation an- nouncements, tassels, class rings, Mane Thing issues as well as other memoralbilia. " Now we don ' t do that any more, because it gets moldly. For this year and last year ' s time capsules, we ' re going to put them in a room. We thought of senior folders, year- book, senior group pictures, tassels, scrap book, and any- thing else people want to put in. We might add more, " re- vealed Ruth Harrison, senior class officer. One of our teacher that had been here since the beginning was Miss Alice Beardsley. Twenty-four other faculty members have been here since 1973. Miss Beardsley has taught English as second lan- guage, known as ESL, as well as other subject since the be- ginning of school. " I came here when the school opened as chairman of foreign language department. I had the opportu- nity to set up a language de partment and this was some- thing I had always wanted to do. 1 love languages and I have taught ESL for about 8-10 years now, " explained Miss Beardsley. Many things that were then, we still have now, and will con- tinue to have in the future. by Patricia Keophommaebac • " YOUR NOT MY STEPPING STONE. " Engraved plaques shout the year and class motto to those ap- proaching the administration building. These plaques cover the time capsules containing memoralbilia which beginning with the first graduating class in 1975. ■ft ■ H !=! 3i ci;,i,lJi)ja i • STUDENT SIGNS have been pasted on the lecture hall since the first memo was stapled to the stained wood on ori- entation day in September 1973. Cur rently, posters must be approved and dated by student government represen- tatives. • CAMPUS LANDMARK, the " Stud Wall " is still the gathering place for groups of friends. Although athletes (or " Studs " as they were called in the late 70 ' s) still hang-out at the wall, many other students also meet at this land- mark. 244 • THEME h eophommarhac • FAITHFUL FACULTY. ESL teachers, Miss Alice Beardsley discusses an indi- vidualized assignment with Lily Sun, a native Taiwanese speaker. Like Miss Beardsley, other staff members trans- fered or began their careers at Arling ton when the school opened. • TRUE BLUE? Straight-leg 501 Levis still make a fashion statement now just like they did in 1973. Fifteeen years ago, blue was the only jeans color made unlike the rainbow of shades available today. CLOSING • 245 For The News! June 1987 to June 1988 ... so much has happened in the news, and so much has changed since 1973, or has it? On the national scene, we have gone from Watergate to the Contra Aid Hearings. The Fonz (Arthur Fonzerelli from Happy Days ) has been replaced by The Boss (Bruce Springsteen) in the entertainment world. Sports students say that the Oakland Raiders now reside in L.A. And, last but not least, on the local front, Arlington High has come from opening its doors to its fifteenth anniversary. One wise man said, " The more things change, the more they stay the same. " Could be! • Oliver North and others indicted after televised Con- tra Aid Hearings. • Floating mines discovered in the Persian Gulf. • Jessica McClure rescued from well. • Stock market dropped to all time low since the Great Depression. • Reagan and Gorbechev meet at the Summit. • Mary Beth Whitehead lost the surrogate mother suit. . Reagan denied funds for Contras. • INF treaty negociations began. . Debbie Thomas won the bronze and Brian Botano won the gold in figure skating. . U.S. troops sent to Honduras . George Bush, Jessie Jackson, and Michael Dukakis battle for presidency. Major News Stories Up Close Contra Aid Hearings £ t,tenfaitime tt Jackie Gleason, star of the Honeymooners. died. Snow White re-released in the movie theaters. La Bamba, the Richie Valen ' s life story, became hit at the box-office. Bruce Springsteen toured USA for sell-out crowds. The movie sound tracks for " Dirty Dancing " hits the charts. Heather O ' Rourke, child star of Poltergeist, died. Superman turned fifty. Singer and past teen-idol, Andy Gibb, died. G2 ' s album The Joshua Tree won both Album of the Year and Best Vocal Group at the Grammys. The Last Emperor won Oscar as Best Picture. • STUDENT STARS. Krysta Griffith. Lisa Byers, and Rex Berry play lead roles in .LION Oklahoma! Roger and Hammerstein ' s musical was performed f or five evenings in base C March and April with a cast of actors, dancers, and singers. CI2 won Best Vocal Group U.S. troops sent to Honduras 246 • THEME Andy Gibb died. Lakers won the basketball championship. • Magic Johnson of the Los Angeles Lakers won the M.V.P. award. . Al Gnser won the Indianapolis 500 for the fourth time. • Kansas won the NCAA Men ' s Basketball Tourna- ment. • Mark McQuire of the Oakland A ' s hit 49 home runs setting the rookie record. • Pedro Guererro of the L.A. Dodgers named come- back player of the year. • Minnesota Twins won the World Series. • Doug Williams became the first Black quarterback in the Super Bowl. • Washington Redskins won the Super Bowl. • Mickey Thompson, race car driver, and wife shot to death. Z c e St zte 6.0 Whittier earthquake had widespread effect on California. Red Wave, minor league baseball team, moved to Riverside. Crypts and Bloods (gangs) moved to Riverside. Prince Andrew and Fergie visited California. Major oil leak spilled off the coast. Two child deaths led to stop signs at busy intersec- tions. California reinstated the death penalty. Riverside Airport and Tyler Mall to expand. Sylvia Mango ' s body was found in the San Bernadino Desert. Terry Coats wins Carnegie Hero Medal for resuing man from burning building. Simba Kali goes to print. UONETTES. Varsity player. Patty Poppa, stretches to meet the Softball at first • DUCK -AND-COVER! Students take part in an earthquake drill on April 5, 1988. base. On the local front, the girls ' softball squad posted one of the best season Since the 6.0 earthquake in November, faculty and pupil consciousness about records for AHS athletic teams. safety had been raised. 6.0 earthquake hits California First black quarterback starts in Super Bowl Terry Coats won Carnegie Award CLOSING • 247 We Hope You Got The Point . Bye, NOW • THEN AND NOW. The newly-built lecture hall in 1973 comes to life with students and greenery in 1988- Over the fifteen year history of the school, our population, campus, and positive reputation have grown. •Printing Co.-Jostens •Visalia, California •1300 Copies •Cost-$25, $30, $35 •Lifetouch Portraits •Cover-Doug Corbitt •1st Place rating from Columbia Scholastic Press Association


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