Armijo High School - La Mezcla Yearbook (Fairfield, CA)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1982 volume:
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Arniijo High School
La Mezclai 1982
824 Washington Street
Fairfield, CA 94533
- Introduction 1
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The Roads We've Traveled
of ourse ves
1. A local freeway sign shows the W21ylOgCl1OSL1C1'2lmCH
2. One form of transportzition besides the bus are urs
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2 Mlcheal Shott and Alex McDow demonstrates
how to compress rings to put the piston in the
3. Suisun Valley Road at Sunset.
Introduction 5 l
The Roads Weive Traveled
Indians hit the
roads with school
One third of Armijo students depend on
school busses for transportation to and from
school. Due to recent cutbacks, the busses
were almost cancelled, but they were saved at
the last minute, preserving this crowded tran-
l, Lynn Harris and Fred Williams say good bye to a friend
before boarding the bus.
2. Cheryl Trail, Richard Wilson, Fred Thompson and
Dale Milhollin wait on "the wall" for their bus to ar-
3. Virgil Robinson and Ted Nelson clown around while
waiting for the bus.
l. After school, the from lawn of Armijo's gym is filled
with students V-who have hurried to wait.
2. After a long summer of inactivity, this sign is
pressed into use.
3. Stephen Underwood enjoys a quiet moment before
undertaking the noisy confusion of the bus.
imroducriont 7 l
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thc lights of Texas Street. and brcntlf-
taking sunsets arc nll thingsthatt wc. as ' , . u i i ,
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llnwcvcr, without its nnturnl scenic
bcztuty, l"nirl'icld would be just auuatltcr "
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The Roads We've Traveled
as They Grow
l. James Tobitt practices on Devin Loving's bag-
pipes in hopes of becoming a bagpiper.
- 5 P
latest gossip between classes.
10 Introduction T
During the course of the year, Armijo
students became readjusted to the school
schedule. It took reconditioning on every-
one's part. For the freshmen, it was the be-
ginning ofa new way of life, and the sopho-
mores re-evaluated their goals and set their
studies in pursuit of them. Striving to
achieve, thejuniors worked hard in preper-
ation for the coming year, and for the sen-
iors, it was the beginning of the end.
l, Suisun Valley Road is one of the prettier ones
2. Robert Jordon does his Grouch Marx impersonation
for Judy Jernigan and Roxanne Morgon.
3. Teri Van Dyke and Dan Simpson pass each other as
the band performs a countermarch.
Introduction l 1
The Roads We've Traveled
Sense Uf Humor
Throughout the year Armijo stu-
dents were more friendly, laughable
and funny than in years past. Inhibi-
tions were cast aside as Armijo began
to joke, laugh, and have a good time.
lt was almost as if the students had
decided not to engage in the pursuit of
happiness but rather the happiness of
l. This informative sign gives the traveler in-
formation about Fairfields locationtliven
though the mileage looks more like a foot-
2. Patsy Mroz chuckles over the intricate ques-
tions of Consumer Decision.
3. "Do you know what tonights homework is?
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The Roads Weive
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During School Life
I. Cecil Riser exibits his skills in woodshop
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The sight of busses is many during the after
hours of school.
The Lake Berryessa and Green Valley sign
shows the direction for weekends.
Teresa Olsen and Sarah Lytton face a hectic
The Roads We've Traveled
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into the Future
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A beautiful sunset on your way home to Gordon
A l'cw Armijo students use their lunch hour to
study for class,
Dtinicl Curry poses for u snapshot in front of the
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Judy Jernigan reigns as
queen for 1982
Homecoming day finally arrived with bands, floats,
and all the little things that go with Homecoming. This
is one of those little things. This story is about Judy
Judy Jernigan was picked for the 1981-82 Home-
coming Queen. You can not imagine the feelings of
being Queen for a day, but Judy and the many other
Queens that Armijo has had know those feelings.
Judy said that she was never more shocked in her
whole life. She just could not believe it when her name
was called for Queen.
The word Queen really rings loud in Judyis house.
The year Judy won Freshmen, her sister, Betty Jerni-
gan, won Homecoming Queen. That was a day to re-
member in the Jernigan household.
The day Judy received Homecoming Queen honors,
you could only see how proud her mother was for she
had tears streaming down her face as they called her
daughter's name. That was not the only winner that
day. The Senior Float, which Judy was in charge of,
won first place and the Varsity Football team, which
Judy cheers for, also won. You might say that Judy has
a magic touch for everything she had touched turned
into a winner.
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1. 1981-1982 Football Homecoming Queen and her court: Leila
Ramirez tSophomore Attendantj. Marci Papadopoulos CJunior At-
tendantl. Judy Jernigan Cklomecoming Queenj, Suzy Sutter tSenior
Attendantl, Jackie Ramirez CFreshman Attendantj.
2. Amy Parkinson crowns the new queen.
3. Judy Jernigan 1981-1982 Homecoming Queen.
4 Kristi Lown shows her happiness for Judy's victory.
Marci Papadopolous shows her pride at winning Junior Atten-
6. Susy Sutter and Judy Jernigan give each other a congratulatory
7. Jackie Ramirez is surprised at being named Sophomore Atten-
The Homecoming Parade
Gets Off to a Floating Start
As the crowd watched the Homecoming Parade, they
could truly see all the work that had gone into the floats. The
Senior Float, which won first place, was put together in two
weeks with hard but fun work. Most of the thanks should go
to Suzy Sutter for designing the float and for being dedicated
enough to always be there to work on the float.
Second place went to the Junior Class of 1983 with their
fine idea of a float. The Juniors are looking towards the
Senior Tea and the Junior-Senior Prom. The class is well put
together and is looking towards higher and better things.
Third place went to the Freshmen Class of 1985. Under
the supervision of Mr. Scherr and Mrs. Hall, the President of
the Freshmen Class, Chris Chalk began theforganization of
the float. Two weeks before the Homecoming Parade, the
Freshmen Class began building their float.
Last but not least, the Sophomore float received fourth
place for the Schoolhouse on wheels. With hard work, each
float came out different than the next and all the floats
showed the school pride. Congratulations to you all.
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The award winning R.O.T.C. Color Guard presents the colors at
the Homecoming game.
The first place Senior float shows their pride in the Homecoming
The Junior lloat Flies in to take second place.
The freshmen float kicks into action to receive third.
The Armijo Pep Squad cheers its way throughout the parade.
The Armijo Super Band performs during the hall'-time festivities.
The Sophomore's school house on xx heels rides them in to take
fourth in the Parade.
Spirit Week highlights
Spirit Week started off homecoming for the Injuns.
With many students showing their Indian Pride by dress-
ing to the costume of the day.
Each day during the week students dressed in different
costumes for each day. For example: Sports Day, Hawai-
ian Day, Toga Day, Punk Rock Day, and of course Purple
and Gold Day.
The students of Armijo were always glad to see Spirit
Week arrive, for it always brings out the spirit in everyone.
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l. Wes Foster leans against two punk rockers to get him through Spirit
2. Lisa Adrian dresses like a skunk during homecoming.
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Injuns pow wow to kick
off Spirit Week
The renegade Indians lit a big bonfire to kick off their
annual spirit week, which took place during the Home-
coming celebrations. It was an exciting occasion for the
group of Indians who gathered to watch the skits and
cheer at the bonfire.
The Armijo Superband also appeared to play a few
numbers like On Broadway and their Competition March,
Indiana State Band. The rally did its job by firing up the
football teams for the next day's games.
l. Class President lights the bonfire in the homecoming festivities.
2, The Armijo Superband blows to Broadway at the rally.
3. The Bonfire keeps cheerleaders cheering and warm during the rally.
A S b 'n s th
This year our exchange students if
were: Erika Gerber from South Afri- A
ca, Patricia Varela from Chile, Keiko
Isedo from Japan, and Patricia Da-
vila from Bolivia. Though apprehen-
sive at first they soon found they en-
joyed their stay in Fairfield. Keiko
hoped to visit relatives in Los Angeles
and Patricia Varela and Erika want-
ed to travel around the States.
Back Row: Rick Dennis, Mike Crawford, Mar-
tin Sharp, Robert Jordon, Roger Case, Dana
Godwin, Don Barnett, Elizabeth Fout, John
Modrich, John Fout, David Salvitti. Second QU
Row: Lan Tran, Becky Pauling, Kathy Lath- Q99
rop, Rachel Pavilla, Elaine Byers, Sarah Lyt-
ton, Kip Margret. Third Row: Sheila Leach,
Debbie Cooper, Jooe Godinez, Vicky Moore,
Valerie Tortorete, Paula Matti, Mary Kerns.
Fourth Row: Kristina Crummey, Patsy Mroz,
Lisa McGrogan, Kathy Cushing, Melody Sha-
mieh, Denise Anderson, Cheryle McDow, Ga-
brielle Crummey, Ann Lopez. Front Row:
Keiko Isedo, Patty Varela, Patricia Davila,
X Lucy Lopez, Shirley Worth, Tammy Bair, Eri-
R ka Gerber
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Addresses of the exchange students are:
John Voster Ave D73
Talcahuano, Chile Blattekloof
Republic of South Af-
When the band members arrived at the band room for the first marching
practice of the year, they noticed something different about the '6Armijo
Super Band" sign. There was a question mark over the word "Super". Mr.
Brucia explained to the band that they had lived on their reputation for too
long, and that this yearis goal would be to earn back the "super',. This is
precisely what they did.
In addition to placing in every parade entered, the band performed at
rallies and home games to enstill school spirit. After a highly successful Fall
Band Review Show, which included Concert Band, Marching Band, Tall
Flags, Dixieland Band, Jazz Band, Chorus Line Dancing, and several hu-
morous skits, Mr. Brucia announced that if the band placed at the All-
Western Band Review at Long Beach, the question mark would come down.
The band set out with new determination and placed fourth, lowering the
question mark off of the sign in front of all the top bands in California. The
Super Band is back.
Band Members: Piccolos: Stacey Faria, Sarah Lytton, Flutes: Leigh Ann Cooper, Stephanie
Perez, Juliana Hanneman, Suzanne Stack, Leah McKenzie, Sarah Lytton, Marsha Gomez,
Stacey Faria, Jennifer Kelly, Kris Fray, Sherry Atkins, Syndi Piel, Michelle Wright, Mikie
Wanzie, Section Leader: Sarah Lytton: Clarinetts: Teri Van Dyke, Linda Young, Shadi Gex,
Suzanne Goodwin, Donna Martin, Debbie Reed, Vicki Moore, Ed Stinett, Diann Moore,
Section Leader: Shadi Gex: Saxcs: Chris Simpson, Jessica Salas, Claire Cepeda, Jeff Lieber-
man, Tami Wesner, Rob Johnson, Dave Benton, Section Leader: Jeff Liebermang Trumpets:
David Huchel, Kevin Christian, Don Grider, Pam Jennings, Gary Gex, Sheila Leach, Rick
Stone, Stan Chritchfield, Rich Finnerty, Brent Finger, James Tobitt, Peter Haber, Section
Leaders: Dave Huchel and Kevin Christian: Trombones: Mike Provencher, Keith Harris,
Mark McBurney, Clay Lee: Baritones: Bruce Walton, Keith Looney, Sousaphones: Dan
Simpson, Tom Van Dyke: French Horns: Mari Wilson, Bill Reed, Sheila Leach: Low Brass
Section Leader: Mike Provencher: Percussion: Rudi Wilson, Dale Jones, Ralph Renaud, Rob
Andrews, Curtis Barnes, Kevin Clirt, Andy Shmidtt, Bill Crosson, Darryl Harmon, Lisa
Adrian, Roger Lindsay, Jeannine Heine, Brian Glenn, Bill Penn, Dean Bastiean, John Leary,
Keith Bastiean. Section Leader: Bill Crosson
l. Drum Major David Huchel prepares to stop the band.
2. The Superband performs at Homecoming Halftime.
3. With perfect diagonals, the band marches through the competition zone.
4. The percussion unit enters its competition.
5. The front rank prepares to stop on the competition line.
Attached nits Add
To rmijo Pride
Adding to the general effect of the band unit,
the attached units were not only judged with the
band, but also seperately, in their own division.
Drum Majorette Marci Popadapolous, the
1981 Senior Ladies World Champion Solo Twirl-
er, easily won first place in every parade, includ-
ing All-Western Band Review at Long Beach, in
which she not only regained her title of California
State Champion, but also qualified for the na-
tional competiton to defend her title.
The Tall Flags, Identification Unit, and Back
Banners enjoyed a successful year, which includ-
ed a win at Del Oro. A new precedent was set as
Kris Fray became the first woman to ever march
Bagpipes for Armijo. Without the dedication and
support of these units, the marching season would
not have been possible.
Tall Flags: Carman Tobias, Courtney Christian, Emily
Howarth, Deanna Day, Kim Engle, Jackie Cannon. I.D. Unit:
Lori Fickess, Martha Sheldon, Veronica Shoopman, Erika
Gerber, Tammy Bair, Jayne Howarth, Cindy Williams,
D'Arcy Bush. Back Banners: Kaleda Walling, Shelly Leary,
Anna Dawson, Jannette Kelly, Ronda Royles, Jeanie McGee,
Jeanine Herrod, Patty Walling. Bagpipers: Devin Loving,
Kris Fray, Solo Majorette: Marci Popadapolous.
1. The Armijo Front Banners march proudly down Fair-
field's Texas Street.
2. Performing their routine to the delight of the crowds are
the Tall Flags.
3. The Back Banners perform their salute routine.
4. Pipers Kris Fray and Devin Loving salute the reviewing
5. Solo Twirler Marci Popadopolous performs at the Home-
coming game half-time show.
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Band arches On
1. The Super Band marches the Homecoming Parade.
2. Vlr. Ric Brucia marches with the band through the compe-
3. The percussion unit won lst place awards at Del Oro and
4. The band walks to the inspection area at Lodi.
5, The percussion performs during half-time festivities.
6, Drum Major Dave Huchel marches proudly with the Ar-
mijo Super Band.
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AFJROTC Shoots for the Stars
l. Tom Klopstock wonders whose out there!
2. Major Kardach greets cadet Scott Fein.
Aerospace Education was added to Armijo's curriculum
in 1972. Armijo High School had asked the USAF for an
R.O.T.C. Unit. The school and the district felt that Ar-
mijo had the required amount of students needed to form a
AFJROTC, which-means Air Force Junior Reserve Offi-
cer Training Corps, is a class in high school which helps
you learn many things in life. lt enables you to go into the
Armed Forces as an AIC and allows you to receive more
money and advance in grade before your peers. Students
learn how the Air Force is structured, the principles of
leadership, the principles of management, and teaches an
individual all the facts of Air Force life. lt also helps you in
civilian life. You learn the meaning of responsibility and
leadership traits. The program teaches you how to orga-
nize, take responsibility and to work with others.
Lt. Col Matessa and CMSGT McDade were the first
Aerospace Instructors. In September of 1976, CMSGT
Gordon Harker became the new AAEI and a month later
Major John Kardach replaced Lt. Col Matessa as the new
AEI. Lt. Col Matessa and CMSGT McDade left to pur-
sue other careers.
The CA-7I fthe number assigned to the unitj Squadron
participates in activities with other squadrons in Northern
California. These activities include bowling, volleyball,
softball, basketball, chess, and backgammon tourna-
ments. The Rocket Club launches rockets each month and
competes with the other squadrons in Rocket Scrambles.
The Drill Team and Color Guard have also competed in
the Northern Drill Competition for the past nine years. ln
I98l, the Drill Team and Color Guard both placed lst in
all three events: standard drill, innovative drill and color
guard competition. Also, they have participated in pa-
rades, such as the Dixon May Fair and Vacaville Parades.
The Squadron has participated in community affairs in
Fairfield, such as the Diabetes-Bike-A-Thon. Their pre-
sent community affairs project is to help FISH collect
food and clothing for the needy and to help stock and
maintain their warehouse.
The Squadron has been selected Meritorious Unit for
1979 and 1980. In l98I, they were selected as an Honor
Unit, which is top 5012 of all AFJROTC Units in the Unit-
ed States. The Squadron hopes to be selected as an Honor
Unit again this year.
The Color Guard presents the colors.
The CA-71 Saber Team: t-b, Cflst Lt. Paul Brenner, CfCz1pt. Jeff
King, CfMsgt. Anthony Bellini, Cflst Lt. David Anderson. Cflst
Lt. Wayne Smith, Cffvisgt. Scott Fein.
The officers' promotions that night were: top row- Cflst Lt. David
Sheldon. Cf2nd Lt. Glenn Golez, Cf2nd Lt. Sean Moore. Cflst Lt.
Shelley Zuehlke. Cflst Lt. Chris Sicard, Cf2nd Lt. Andy Tiraog
bottom row- Cflst Lt. David Anderson, CfCapt. Jeff King, Cflst Lt.
Wayne Smith, Cflst Lt. Paul Brenner.
1982 Aerospace Ball
l. Sum Ovcrby enjoys u diincc with Ll guest.
2. Czidcis enjoying thc first slow d1lI1CCUiilhC evening.
3. The Acrospzicc Quccn of 1982 und hcr courl1CMSGTH:1rkcr,Dcn-
nis Roxio and Laurai Lewis. Quccn Shelley Zuchlkc rind hcr cscorl.
.lim Szizilwucclilcr, lislcr lopez und Andy Timo, Major Kurducli.
-1. Quccn Shcllcy Zuchlkc und hcr dulc .lim Suulwiicchlcr.
l. The honored guests sat down for dinner.
2. Jose Lopez, Marc Laterreur, Kathy Herrera. and James Klopstock rest
3. Cadet Paul Brenner shakes hands with CMSGT Harker.
4. Jeff King says hi to his friend. Greg Birkland.
5. Leif Smith dances the night away.
Chris Chalk I 'W f
A t' 't'
Everett Worthington, ASB Vice Presidentg Sally For-
ristall. Rally Comissionerg Carrie Reginato, ASB Sec-
retary: Mrs. Jean Gordon, Advisorg Burton Foon, ASB
Junior Senators: Robin Copner. President Pro-tem.
2nd Semester: John Logan, President. lst Semester:
Matt Lucas, Roger T. Case.
Freshman Senators, John Peterson, Mike Hathaway.
Not Pictured: Cathie Gunther, Peter Haber.
Senior Senators: Don Gordon, Rob Aramayo. Jon Ho-
lland, Kevin Christian, Sarah Lytton.
Sophomore Senators: Hank Peterson, Calvin Holland,
Paul Frink, Nancy Moulthrop.
Ai!!! af '-'
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l, Freshman Class Central Committee: Bk. Row: Gina Wilson. Sabrina Owen, Chris Pretal, Dana Eubanks, Margie Moore. Dawn Reece. Karen Miller, Fr. Row
Erin Valenzuela, Leah McKenzie. Chris Chalk. Dana Seoffield
Sophomore Class Central Committee: Christina Parkinson. Courtney Christian. Laurie Cole. Martha Sheldon. Bill Killian, Sandi Taylor. Lisa Warner. Krislyr
Taite. 2nd row- Roger Lindsay. Bob Gordon. Lindi Taylor. Amy Hamlin. Robert Tyler. Roxanne Morgan. Nancy Moulthrop, Paul Frink. Front row- Suzannt
Goodwin. Caryn Williams, Not pictured- Kris Peterson, Lee Garrido, Sarah Burkhart.
. f i K 5
. .lunior Class Central Committee: Shelley Zuehlke. Laurie Benkcl. Karen Dillbcck. Darlene White. Susan Chelini. .leri Anasco. lst row- Roger T. Case. Carman
Tobias. Pam Gorton. l.if Dickens. Karen Lathrop. Not pictured: Keith Haris. Steve Guida. Matt Lucas. Robin Copner. Maggie Wellman. Sy ndi Piel. Roxann
Lynch. Pam Price. .lohn Logan.
Z. Senior Central Committee: Fddie Nakamura. fvlike Crawford. Kevin Christian. Christie Westfall. Rob Aramayo. Brian livans. Jon llolland. Tom Garrido.
Chris l'iles. Adam Dysart. Carolyn lVlcNight. Don Gordon. Romy Hahn. liliren lbarreta. 2nd row- Cathy Gray. Susan Johnson. Kim Nflillhollin. Burt Foon.
Hilda lfscobedo. Marcia Schansman. .lohn Vlodrieh. lfront row- Cheri Scholl. Ben Heine. .ludy Jernigan. Renee Roncy. l.i1 Enright. Carrie Reginato. Taking
picture- liveretl Worthington.
1. Bottom L-R: Kevin Christian, Jonathan Hofland, Mike Crawford.
Middle L-R: Efren Ibarreta, Eddie Nakamura. Top: Suzi Sutter
2. Bottom L-R: Jonathan Hofland, Eddie Nakamura, Suzi Sutter, Ke-
vin Christian, Efren Ibarreta, Mike Crawford, Top L-R: Marci Papa-
dopolus, Luisa Revilla, Sheila Leach, Keith Looney, Joe Lachappel,
Suzanne Fulton, Kim Kackman, Donna Blakely, Robin Copner, Da-
vid Anderson, Hae Sun Shin, Joanna Loving
3. Front L-R: Joe Cota, Dawn Todd, Suzanne Goodwin, Juliana Hanne-
man, Marisa Doninguez, Karen Swanson, Carrie Cook. Top L-R:
Scott Drake, Calvin Hofland, Larry Cole, Donald Inn, Nancy
Moulthrop, Cathy Vincent, Melissa Free, Dawn Reese, Dana Eu-
banks, Marjorie Moore, Sarah Scarfe.
rig ' ,
The Filipino-American Club brings together the Filipino students and
hers who are interested in the social, cultural, intellectual, and histori-
l background of the peoples of the Philippines.
Fil-Am raises money each year for one big outing such as Marriot's.
ie club shared the bus expenses to Marriotls with AFS in the spring,
During the spring, Fil-Am participated in the Multi-Culture Fair. The
1b had the best booth - a native grass shack and served delicious native
At the Senior Awards for 1980-81, the Fil-Am Teen Club awarded the
I-Am Teen Club Scholarship to Janet Cheng as the top Asian-Ameri-
Fil-Am Studies the
Culture of the Phillipines
Mosly S. Caragan
The Future Farmers of America
had an exciting 1980-81 year winning
most of their major competitions and
placing high in the standing of the
Although this was nothing com-
pared to this yearis Future Farmers,
they started off their year winning
first in many, if not all, of their com-
petitions in both Parliamentary Pro-
cedure and Public speaking.
This was only the beginning for the
1981-82 Future Farmers. They look
forward to having many of their ani-
mals place in the two big fairs which
are the Dixon May fair and the So-
lano County Fair. Good luck to both
the animals and the students showing
1. Marsha Chrisamore becomes the 1981-82
2. The FFA chapter officers, left to right are:
Cindy Traver, Suzy Turnbaugh, Toni Cel-
lucci, Marsha Chrisamore, Sheri Devaney.
Theresa Minosh, Lenell Nord.
...,.,,i'H'L -'41s E
, 43 -. -.
3. The Armijo chapter of Future Farmers of
Back row, L-R: Alan Knuckles, Scott Tay-
lor. Robert Ferrill. Middle, L-R: Rhonda
Evans, Suzy Turnbaugh, Toni Cellucci,
Marsha Chrisamore, Lenell Nord, Jeanine
Front, L-R: Paula Matti. Cindy Shepherd,
Cindy Traver, Theresa Minosh. Sheri De-
vaney, Jeanette Howard. Jackie Moc, Lisa
Arnold. Steve Rudd. Front: Frank Ables
M, 1 1
5 i It X
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l. This Iittlc piggy is heading for thc Dixon May Fair.
2, Ronda Evans is showing off her steer.
H.O.P. involved with
In H.O.P. people help others. Each month this club
has one major project. During October of every year,
going back to 1974, H.O.P. has had an annual pumpkin
carving contest. After the contest the sixty pumpkins
were brought to lntercommunity Hospital. In Decem-
ber the members of H.O.P. went to La Mariposa Con-
valescent Hospital and sang Christmas carols, made
stockings, and also made Christmas decorations. Every
year H.O.P. helps raise money for charity. One of their
favorite projects is to help out in the Special Olympics.
H.O.P. has been in existence since 1973 and Mrs.
Paulson has been its Advisor. The club meets on Fri-
days. Anyone is welcome to join.
1. Cliford carves his pumpkin with thc help of Teresa Jones.
2. H.O.P, members carve away at the annual pumpkin carving con-
3. Yolanda Corona, Karen Miller, Lupe Corona, Ginah Nlonroy.
Geraldine Gomez, Teresa Jones. Tammy Reeves. Jackie Brant-
ley, Davin Casasola. Debbie Allen. Mrs. Radcsky. Nick Radesky
3 'g sv
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Fifa 3 K'
l, kva Sxxixher relinquishes her crtaysn to Claire Ccpeda.
2. Suphtwinore Attendants: Sarah Burkhart. Laync Scoggins, Christina Parkinson
Clark Henderbon. Nancy Xloulthrop. Paul Frank.
3, Homecoming queen and attcndantm: Layne Scogginm. Sarah Burkhart. David Witt
Darlene White. Claire Cepeda. Ralph Renaud. Tana Kaufmann. Frank Frietam
Terri Bennet. and escort.
-1. Tana Kaufmann stands eagerly' yyith hcr escort. Frank lrietas.
Highlights the Spirit Week
Amid the cheers of her celebrating court, Claire Cepeda was
crowned homecoming queen of the 1982 Basketball season. Her es- ff
cort was Ralph Renaud. Senior attendant Tana Kauffman, junior
attendant Darleen White, sophomore attendant Sarah Burkhart, and
freshman attendant Teri Bennet were her ladies in waiting. Claire and
Ralph were voted the friendliest by their fellow seniors. The Indians
celebrated Claire's victory by defeating Napa by ten points.
l. Claire Cepeda poses with her escort Ralph Renaud.
2. Senior attendants: Tana Kaufmann, Frank Frietas, Clair Cepeda, Ralph Renaud,
John Anderson, La Donna Caviness, Mike Sloan, Christie Westfall. Burt Foon,
Renee Roney, Marcia Schansman, Don Gordon.
Sarah Burkhart. Darlcnc While. Claire Ccpcda. Tana Kaufmann. Teri Bcnctt,
Rcncc Roncg awaits paiicnily for the announcement of lhc winner,
,lunior Attendants: Darlene White. David Witl. Veronica Shoopman. Barry Nlillcr
Nflaggic Wellman. Slove Guida,
With Christmas Holly
I, Elizabeth Enright is one of Santas helpers
during Christmas Holidays.
2. Nancy Moulthrop and Paul Frenk run to
cut crepe paper.
3, Shelley Zuehlke and Susan Baude are ready
to plaster on Mr. and Mrs. Clause.
Congratulations to the many stu-
dents who worked and competed in
the hall decorations. It was close com-
petiton, but the sophomores pulled off
a first. The Juniors took second and
the freshmen came in third.
There was quite a bit of hard work
involved in planning the decorations,
but at the end everyone had a good
time and Amijois halls looked good
for a day.
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att Lucas Pam Price Donia Williams and Roger Case try to find a
lace to put the tree
"The hard work finally pays off!"
udy Jernigan gets a lift by Frank Freitas to cover the lights.
vlichele Benedict trys to find tape to wrap things up.
oth Row: Roxanne Morgan, Cheryl McDovw, Kristi Lown, La Wanna
Sth Rovt: Rob Aramayo. .lon Hofland. Clair Cepeda. Vicky McCall.
Kathy llandy, Yumi Wilson.
4th Rout Everett Worthington. Paul Elkins. Scott Drake. Chris Road-
cap. Mary Kcrns. Richard Ford.
3rd Row: Shawnia Hicks, Sabrina Owen, Micelle Furco, Chris Lange,
Christina Gamanello, Kim Hough, Chris Pretel, Kim Cemamin.
Znd Row: Tom Lim. Dawn Todd. l,ani Neff. Cindy Rios. Carol Lee.
Michelle Roy, Gabrielle Crumme, Marcelle Mosher, Mrs. Gordon.
Leah McKenzie, Gina Wilson.
Front Row: Margie Moore, Micelle Bcnnedict, Dana Eubanks, Dawn
Reese. Millissa Free, Micelle Mosher, Dana Schoffield, Lori Birming-
ham. Rhonda Clark
Spirit Club cheers the
Armijo Spirit Club goals are to support the Pep Squad at
rallies and games. The members not only want Armijo to have t
best teams, but also the best rooting section, cheering the team
Spirit Club rooters sit together at all games wearing their clul:
shirts. Not only are they noticeable with purple and gold colors, H
also with the bells they ring and the pom pomis they wave in the :
at every touchdown Armijo scores. They have the best cheeri
squad all during the game to help the crowd get into the spir
The Spirit Club paints posters and decorates the gym and fiel
for games. They also have fund-raising projects to raise money I
spring field trips.
. .Y.O. explores the b - ' I p
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ack to Front: L-R: Tomas Murrieta, Diane Dominguez, Margie Lopez, Crystal Williams, Gustavo Flores, Row 2: Mrs. Hernandez-Carter, Advisor, Miquel
xeobedo. Elva Castro. Lulu Garcia. Esperanza Gonzalea, Rebecca Ledesma, Jessie Padilla, Lori Pereida, Treasurer, Maria Padilla, Secretary, Susi
iramontes, President, Front row: Blanca Piedra. Michelle Nenio, Kathy Metzger, Tito Carranza
La Mezcla Staff works
to produce yearbook
Photographers: Martin Sharp, Steve Galluger. Michelle
Sumner. Not pictured: Mike Thompson.
Michelle Sumner: Sports Editor, Faculty Editor. Under-
Luisa Avilla, Kris Fray, Mar-
tin Sharp, Lori Harrison, Mi-
chelle Sumncr. Steve Gal-
lager, Sarah Lytton. Not Pic-
tured: Diana Sumner, Mike
Thompson, Teresa Olson.
Sarah Lytton: Editor in Chief.
Kris Fray: Copy Editor
1981-1982 La Mezcla Staff:
-X WL 4:
.5 transformed into The Arrow
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, Mack King, Erin Healy. Shannon Flanner, Tony Wade, John Nolan, Geroge
l.eBlzine. Susan Weddington. Valerie Cahill. Jim Brow n. Tana Kaufman. Doug
Muranaka, James Leslie. Kenton Phfister. lisa. Hull. Tom Bashum.
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The newspaper's name has changed from Joint Union to
The Arrow. It informed Armijo students of current events
in and around campus. This included such things as club
activities, sport recaps, and concert news. The Arrow also
reflected the mood of the season such as its Christmas
The students and teachers could even write to the editor
and express their thoughts. They wrote about their views
on subjects like sports coverage, irresponsible teachers,
and lunch hour duration.
Mr, Sullivan, the advisor, worked with more than twen-
ty hard working students which made up the whole staff to
put together Armijois own newspaper, The Arrow.
1. Editors: Lisa Hall-Features.Devinloving-lilC.Tanz1Kaufman-lid?
tor. Devvie Cooper-News, Tony Wade-Sports.
2. Kenton Pfister contributed much work into the newspaper.
The World of Fantasy
ln the Wargamers Club, the members
play conflicting simulated and role playing
Conflicting simulated games are games
that simulate historical or future battles.
Role playing games are for several players
who take on an imagined personality and
have adventures in a fantasy setting.
The club meets on Fridays at lunch in
Room D-4 with Mike Crawford as presi-
dent and Judy Altier as the advisor.
L-R: David Salvitti, Robert Jordan, Mike Crawford
Science and Math Club Provide
Experience For Budding Scientists.
as ,N '
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is the Study of things. Students learn I.-R: Robert Jordan, David Salvitti. Mike Crawford. Martin
. . Shi .Rb T1,s G .D"dSif.
about their bodies and the world around them. College up O at yer Con rm dv' ml
bound students take Biology, Physical Science, Chem-
istry, and Physics . . . Many of these students find an
outlet for their interest in the Science and Math Club.
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FBLA prepares for the challenges
of the business world.
Slim BUSMNQZ So
Back row: Mr. Krueger. Ellen McClain. l.z1Donna Cuvincss. Tina Lewundowski, FBLA-Futm-e Business Leaders of America is
Cynthia Childs. Carol Rueger.
Front: Diana Clayton, Joyce Parkes.
a national organization that gives students a
chance to use skills and grow in the business
world. Any of the business classes are of help for
President: LuDonnu Caviness
Vice-President: Tina Lewundowski
Secretary: Joyce Parks
Treasurer: Lorindu Chafer
Reporter: Cynthia Childs
DECA turns up a
DECA stands for Distributive Education Clubs of
America. In this program the members learn the
special skills of selling. Many students work while
learning skills in this area. DECA holds many sale
projects and operates the student store to earn mon-
ey to go on conferences to meet with other DECA
members from all over the U.S. and compete in
Laura Dill. Roberta Arnold, Ed Lockhart. Karen Dillbeck. Lau-
MEMBERS: John Anderson. Roberta Arnold, Jame Avila, Con-
nie Bayardo, Susan Birts. Octavious Bulter. Gloria Callahan.
Lezlie Cannon. Angela Catalli, Lorinda Chafer, Ken Cline. Steve
Cravea. Beth Custer. Laura Dill. Karen Dillbeck. Myriam Dill-
beck, Richard Doudna, Tamara Dye, Joel Eddings, Wayne Eddy,
Linda Elvrum. Susan Eseed. Brian Frazier. Ron Fucchi, Karen
Fukuda. Ramon Garza, Kathy Gaston. Connie Gentry. Kevin
Gibbons, Frank Gonzalvez, Wendy Halleh. Lynn Harris. Kim
Harty, Wendy Hallett. Debra Holt. Jayne Howarth, Dwayne
Hughes, Steve Hussey. Gregory Johnston, Tonish Jones, Ruth-
ann Kemble. Ed Lockhart. Antonio Lopez, Wanda Martin,
Vicky McCall. Lillian Mesa, Tammy Page, Debra Paschal, Jeff
Pauling, Annette Perreira, Charles Porter. George Ramos, Keith
Ransdell, Rose Marie Rice, Laura Ridgel. Michelle Riley, La-
Vonne Robinson, Vergil Robinson, Terry Romero, Lisa Roney,
Kary Sconza, Gary Stewart, Jim Stewart. Sally Tiger, Val
Vaughn, Bruce Walwark, Cheryl Weather.
S-Club heads their
ear with Service
S-Club is a related branch of the Soroptomist Club.
The Soroptomist Club is a service organization dedi-
cated to community service.
In October, the S-Club sold pumpkingrams. In De-
cember, the S-Club had a party at Shakey's Pizza Par-
lor. The club invited senior citizens and children from
the childrenis shelter.
S-Club raised money for special events, such as The
Special Olympics. Every month a major fund-raiser or
project is organized. '
In the spring, there is a convention which is state
wide. Members go there to gain new ideas for the club. ,i
l. S-Club officer Shadi Gcx, President, and her cabinet: Katie Emmcrick-Vice-President, Moni-
ca St. Sauver-Treasurer. Jackie Brantlely-Secretary.
2, Shadi Gex-President, Katie Emmerick-Vice-President, Monica St. Sauver-Treasurer, Jackic
Brantlely-Secretary. Tina Lang, Ginah Monroy, Sheila Kelly. Teri Van Dyke, Kim Millhollin,
Keiko lseda, Advisor-lst semester-Linda Paulson, Advisor-2nd semester-I-'ranees Laws, Sally
Forristall, Geraldine Gomez. Marsha Gomez tnot picturcdb, Mary Lopez. Sarah Lytton.
3. Mrs. Paulson hands over hcr position as advisor to Mrs. Laws during second semester.
l. Pom Pon Girls: Cheryl McDow, Ladonna Caviness, Kristi Lown, Ellen McClain, Rosalind Little
2. J.V. Cheerleaders: Kathy Handy, Roxanne Morgan, Suzanne Goodwin.
and spirited pep squad
l. Lawana Cayer
2. Claire Cepeda
3. Yumie Wilson
Sandy Kawashiri, Judy Jernigan, Vicky McCall, 7 M
L C g
"Hard work, spirit, and dedication were all put together in
this year's pep squad. Their purpose was to keep spirits high,
raise the moral, and spread the spirit of unity throughout the
Last summer the girls attended the U.S.A. camp at the Uni-
versity of Sant Cruz and the song girls were invited to one of the
San Francisco 49er's pro-football games. The girls have done a
great job this year in showing their dedicaiton and Indian spir-
l. Vicky McCall
2. Judy Jernigan
3. Sandy Kawashiri
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a rough season
4 3 A X
While in transition the varsity football team
faced one of its roughtest seasons. It was a
time of experimentation and adjustment for
both the team and the new coaching staff. De-
spite a poor showing this year. Coach Lu-
kawski is looking forward to next year.
"I am optimistic about the future of Armi-
jo's Football Program and wish the departing
seniors the best of luck," he stated.
Then he went on to say, 'Tm looking for-
ward to coaching the returning players. Any-
time a new coach is hired there is a period of
adjustment for both the players, and the new
coaching staff. They players it affects most are
the returning seniors because they have been
under a different coach and system for three
"When I came into the school there were no
returning linemen, I feel the offensive line and
defensive line did a good job of improving each
1. Eddie Davis runs the ball in hoping for a touch-down.
2. Steve Guida is about to throw the ball as an opposing
player charges toward him.
3. Barry Miller seeks revenge on an opposing player.
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Eddie Davis races to make a first down.
Rob Russell makes a brilliant attempt to catch the
Dave Sweaney explaining the next play to his team-
A Highland player tries to stop an Armijo throw.
t using impressive
and stratigic plays
Paris Clements starts the play off with a hike to Reagan
An Armijo player uses a little elbow grease.
Top row L-R: Chris Lewis, Mike Bloxsom, Tony Gunn,
Chuck Gunter, James Riggins, Paris Clements. 2nd row:
Bob Cox, A1 Weinstein, Larry Dye, Bobby Underwood.
Steve Guida, Isaac Bristau. 3rd row: Lou Bock, James
Arias. Doug Deryek, Rodger Martinez, Dave Sweaney.
4th row: Bill Spencer, Coach Kieferd, Coach Pickett,
Head Coach Lukawski, Coach Marshall, Robert Baker,
Reagan Johnson, 5th row: Tim Ewen, Mike Sloan, Mike
Silvestri, Roderick Stearne, Howard Hills, Barry Miller,
Tom Garrido. 6th row: Rob Russell, Darren King. Eddie
Davis. Adam Dysar, Patrick Kinney, Oscar Jamamillo.
Freshman start season
with high spirits
The Freshman football team is a team in transition.
It's dedicated to future winning seasons. Chris
Chalk and Dave Combs played exceptionally well.
On playing our school rivals, the Freshman team
played an agressive and enthusiastic game, with
quarterback, Mike Guida, leading the team and the
l. The Freshmen team huddles around the coach discussing an
2. The Freshman team takes off running.
3. The Freshman Team.
4. Quarterback, Mike Guida, fades back to throw the ball,
J .V. used strength
throughout the year
This years J.V. football team did not have one of it's
better years. Their season record was 2-7 and two tiesg
although, they played good football in the last three
Head coach Bruce Franchi stated that David
Trowell and Sam Tauriac made the most touchdowns
and Joe Bentley was the Most Valuable Player of the
Year. On the offensive line, David Trowell, Joe Bentley
and Scott Estep were the outstanding players. On the
defensive line, Dave Cranney, Tim Langdon, James
Moore and Joe Bentley were the outstanding players.
"The J.V. team is better than their record and they
will be a great asset for Varsity next year", said the
l. Three Indians about to attack.
2. Kevin Cooper makes an easy catch for an Armijo completion,
3. An Indian player sprinting towards the goal line.
An Indian player sends the opponent Flying.
Top row L-R: Lance Trisler. Mason Robinson. Sum Tuuriue.
George Cager. Znd: Todd Kundt. Henrg Fockler. Willy Brown.
ez John Wclntosh 'Viike Lindsax Kuin Cooper Dtuid
nnew 4th rovs Joe Bentlew Coach Gutoxxski Scott Estep
Guffey Sth rovs James 'Vloore Brian Houston Tommy
g. John Torres. Mindez Rixera. Pat Sloan. 6th row. Lee Gar
. Don West. David Renfro. Tony Harris. David Trowell.
itt Estep and Mason Robinson make the tackle.
Tauriac is running with the ball.
Mike Hathaway, Tony Ferrill. 3rd row: Ctirlton Bush. Alfonso
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Soccer Players Kick
Off A New Season
The 1982-82 Armijo Soccer teams placed high in the
standings of the Monticello Empire League. The J.V.
team won first over all with eight wins, two ties, and not
one loss. The Varsity team won second over all with six
wins, two ties, and two losses. The Varsity, after beating
Fairfield, went on to Sections but did not do very well. The
teams are looking forward to a brighter future.
J .P. Correa of the J .V. team and Frank Gonsalves of the
Varsity team both received most Valuable Player of the
Year award. This was especially nice for Frank consider-
ing he broke his ankle during last years season of play.
Ron Hellings of the J.V. team and Ken Jackson of the
Varsity team received Most Improved Player of the Year
and Keven Gibbons received Most Inspirational Player of
These teams, showing their Amirjo Pride, are looking
forward to the exciting upcoming season.
l. Varsity Team: Julian Medel, Abdulla Elgaseir, Frank Gonsalves,
Fermin Calderon, Pepe Barajas, Donald Barnett, Jerry Perkins
2. Fermin Calderon works to beat a Fairfield high opponent to the goal.
rank Gonsalves outwlts Falrfleld opponents txme
fler tlme to score
avrd Gonsalez, Greg Lopez, Tony Gonsalves, Ron
elling, Antonio Barajus, Benji Gonzalez, J.P.
Phe Armijo soccer team works together to make a
L U N .
Iorrea, Dan Lozano, Paul Lotz.
.P. Correa, Dan Lozano, Paul Lotz.
. The looks of winner's after a game with Fairfield High
3. Frank Gonsalves gets support from a teammate to get by their opp
4. Terry Perkins steals the ball to make a point.
l. Fermin Calderon goes for the goal once more.
Water Rats overcome
5. Laurie Benkel.
6. Left to right, Lindi Taylor, Gabrielle Crummyg
Myrian Dillbeck, Karen Dillbeck, Sandy Taylor,
Karen Ebenez, and Margie Moore.
7. Left to right, George Smith, Scott Peterson, Chris
Horsma, Scott Taylor, Brian Meegan, Mark
Warner, Shaun Moore, Bobby Gordon, Hank Pe-
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I. Bryan Meegan prepares for his pass to a teammate.
2. Coach Wayne Henderson Discusses the last minute strategy. as the
rest of thc team waits for the winning point.
3. Scott Taylor eagerly fights to get the ball.
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Because of financial difficulties Water Polo had a very
shaky start. But, parents and players rallied around coach
Henderson and saved the 1981 season.
The team had to pay their way to every meet, and had
2,1 parents drive the team back and forth to their away meets.
ff Despite these difficulties, the team placed second in Sub-
Division and sixth in the sections. According to Coach
M- Henderson the team is much better than the records state.
4. Indian competes with opponent to get the ball.
5. Players wait for the whistle!
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CQ565 L F X, Sp0lt'tS 81
HKS 1 Xl-C it WWLIJEX 'X .-
F rosh Indians show their
Indian pride with a
The littlest Indians finished their season with a
winning record, winning 8 games and losing 7. It was
a season of close games. The Indians lost three - 2
point games and two - 3 point games. All seven losses p
were by a total of 34 points.
The team was led by Johnny Richards, Mike
Guida, Carlton Bush, and Shawn Foster. They were
ably supported by Pat Haynes, Dave Combs, Mike
Hathaway, Chris Chalk, Sean Hudson, Trevor Mar-
tin, Kevin Cline, and Mitch Marquez contributed to
the team's success.
L-R: Mitch Marquez. Trevor Martin, Johnny Richards, Carlton Bush, Mike Hathaway,
Mike Guida, Pat Haynes. Chris Chalk, Shawn Foster. David Combs. Sean Hudson, Kevin
Cline. Lori Dill-scorekccpcr. Not pictured- Manager, Bryant Dill.
Carlton Bush maneuvers his way through two players.
Armijo Forward attempts
a jump shot.
One Armijo student man-
ouvers around a Fairfield
Mike Guida shoots for
the winning point
Dribbles to success
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The Armijo Girlls Basketball team headed for success
during their '81-82 season, with two wins and one loss.
They hope to keep their standings during this season.
The junior varsity looked to the future with three
straight wins and no losses. They hoped to keep up the
hard work and bring home the M.E.L. trophey. With hard
work and Indian Pride they will always do the best they
l. The JV squad sets up for Napa.
2. The 1981-82 Junior Varsity team.
3. Indian leaps for a jump shot.
4. Indian prepares for the tip off.
5. Competition is fierce for the ball.
6. Armijo fights for possession.
7. Back Row: Coach Lynn Gregerson, Sylvia Seldon, Joy Bell, Valerie
Neeley, Carolyn Caruso, Rene Roney
Front Row: Karen Guckhert, Teri Bess, Cary Williams, Sonya Johnson,
Cagers Battle For .E.L. ictor
Reagan Johnson lakes a free shot in the first half.
Tony Gunn makes a lay up to score.
Varsity Team: John Anderson 1l03. Steve Guida 1123, Terry Bentley 1203, Tony Gunn
1223, Malt Lucas 1233, John Fuller 1243. Brad Farmer 1303. Cecil Riser 1323, Reagan
Johnson 1343. Kary Bidwell 14133. Jon Holland 1423, Dan Curry 1433. Rodney Fuller 1443.
Rodney Fuller snzires a well earned lay up.
Brad Farmer drives in for the basket.
Cecil Riser lakes Ll shot from outside the key.
Kiiry Bidwell fights for the bull in the second half
Mrs. Hopkins Takes Over
Mrs. Hopkins, the new P.E. teacher, took over the reins of the
gymnastic team. Under her guidance the girls enthusiastically
practiced for the season.
Returning team members, Karen Ebanez and Myriam Dillbeck
gave strong support to the varsity team. Newcomers were Donna
Fuston, Angie Crow and Karen Miller.
. 1 sf
Elizabeth Enright practices her routine during practice. Q R p.
Vlichelle Russel demonstrates her ability on the beam. f A
Sheila Leach does her dance routine during warm-up time.
The Gymnastic team scatters around the room to practice. X '
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Carman Tobias balances on the beam.
Tyyo Gyninasts try carelully to perfect ii stunt,
The gymnastic ICLIINL Varsity: Yumi Wilson. Elizabeth Enright. Karen llbaner. Pam Gorton.
Kathy Dukoyyitz. Susan Robinson. Xlyriani Dillbeclt. .l.V,: l.eilani Jones. Lisa Warner. .lackie
Brantley. Michelle Russel. Carmen Tobias. Rose Rice. Sheila Leach. Cheryl Wink. Novice:
Sandi Wright. Christina Parkinson. Donna Fusion. .lenny Breed. Karen Nliller. Tami lidick.
Kim Hough. Angela Croyy. Toni Hilger. Coach Hopkins.
Q., -. x
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The 1982 Tennis team got off to suc-
cessful start, easily winning its first few
matches. Returning players showing ex-
treme talent included Kirk Hull, Steve
DeVres, John Logan, Matt Lucas, Don
Engell, Everett Worthington, and Burt
Foon. New players included Roger
Lindsay, Garrett Smith, and John Peter-
l. Don Engell plays the net.
2. Kirk Hull shows off his backhand.
3. John Logan plays to win! -H-W-v
4. Steve DeVres reaches to hit the ball.
5. Jay Gibson and Kip Markgraff play doubles. 'W '-
6. Bk Row: Doug Way, John Modrich, Jay Gib-
son, Don Gordon, Kary Bidwell, Don Engell,
Steve DeVreis, Everett Worthington, Coach
Fuller, 2nd Row: Tom Garrido, Glen Golez,
John Logan, Steve Guida, Roger Lindsay. lst
Row: Curtis Terry, David Kaut, Kip Mark-
graff, John Peterson, Matt Lucas, Kirk Hull,
Burt Foon, Garrett Smith
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Runners race for a
Row l: Mary Kerns, Debbie Clark, Marci Nichols, Michele C.
Wright, Leslie Cowan. Row 21 George Cager, John Fout, Steve
Johnson, Charles Banks, Roque Kennison, Terri Bess, Antoinette
Watkins, D'Arcy Bush, Head Coach Nye. Row 3: John Silver
QCoachj, Kirk Bryant, Steve Hart, David Pickard, Bobby Cox,
Ron Bowie, Valerie Neely, Henry Fockler, Dan DelPonte, Darren
Langdon, Stever Niffenegger, Dana Godwin, Elizabeth Fout
fAss'tJ, Coach Pickett.
John Fout practices the shot put.
Coach Pickett instructs Bob Cox in the discus.
Roque Kennison tries his hand at the pole vault.
Steve Johnson shows his form in the hurdles.
The sound of the whistle signals the start of the race.
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.gif U r A 1 if ' Nye the track team was off to a fast start. Returning
QT, ,, ri, T ,V 4r l 'fr is regulars sparked a smaller, but stronger track team. The
i g ff7fpp,Wk,,,a.ri. W r it i coaches had hopes repeating the successes of past seasons.
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X-' ,1'1'Hc , f?"fi,-ewi Elizabeth Fout assisted the coaches in preparing the
L 'A to t' ' ' l Indians for a winning season
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2. Liz Dickens prepares to catch a pop fly hit.
3. Joy Bell practices her swing.
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Softball gains First in
The Armijo Varsity softball team has started the year
out great. In the Pre-Session tournament, in which the
team received first place out of twenty teams, pitcher
Cindy Grayck received top honors. Their record stood at 5
and 0 at deadline time. The team had a good chance to win
the MEL championship and the San Joaquin Sections.
The 1982 Softball team has been one of the most enjoy-
able teams to coach since I've been coaching, stated Peggy
Linville, Varsity Coach. They have worked better as a
team unit, and this years team has much more speed.
Outstanding Players included Cindy Grayck, Joy Bell,
Kari Johnson, Carolyn Caruso, Holly Combs, and Sonya
1. Holly Combs makes a great throw towards homeplate.
2. Cindy Grayck attempts to get a runner out at second.
3. Back row: Miss Linville, Caryn Williams, Kari Johnson, Joy Bell,
Holly Combs, Stephanie Marshall, Carolyn Caruso, Liz Dickens,
Krissy Paine. Front Row: Sonya Johnson, Sherry Richards, Susan
Baude, Cindy Grayck, Tracy Dixon,
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The J .V. softball team was very good. Coach Hambright felt that the
team could go undefeated throughout the year. The team did better than
last years because of our great pitchers, Karen Stow and Debbie Ryan.
Also our infield played extremely well. The toughest teams we played are
Tokay, Lincoln, Vacaville, and Fairfield.
"This team has been the strongest, out of all the teams I have
coached," stated coach Hambright. The J .V. team would like to thank all
the parents and the supporters for our team.
l. Back Row: Coach Hambright, Diana Sumner, Kathy Rame, Kim Crouch, Gayleen
Spotkiff, Brenda Knott, Alberta Trigg. Karen Stow, Suzanne Goodwin. Front Row:
Eileen Simmons, Deana Knott, Debbie Ryan, Annette DuBose, Trisa Bubak, Sherri
2. Annette DuBose throws to first base.
3. Trisa Bubak gets ready to hit a line drive.
4. Eileen Simmons catches a ground ball.
Indian Grapplers We
wrestle into the season
The 1981-82 Wrestling team was coached by Ron Cor-
tese and assisted by Bill Gregg and Leon Clannarelli. The 5
team consisted of forty-eight players and eight wrestler-
ettes, who helped keep the team operating smoothly. A
majority of the wrestlers on this year's team had had past
varsity experience. Last year the varsity team was young,
but finished third in the M.E.L. League. Coach Cortese ,,,,.,.....
hopes to do at least as well as last season and even better.
The wrestling season had just begun, but the team had
competed in two league matches. In the Solano Tourna-
ment, the team placed 5th and in the Armijo Tournament
they placed first.
Paul Datausa and Mark Williams both were voted as
the Most Outstanding Wrestlers at the Armijo Tourna- A
ment. Mark Williams also won the Solano Tournament lyu , sss I
Coach Cortese was quoted, "This year's team was a
very good group of young men. They proved to be hard
workers, easy to teach, and willing to try. A good group is In s
coming back next year, but we always need more Frosh- . ,
ee "'Mf'1 ' ' ' .5 ' . , r M 3 Y
l. A lightweight Armijo wrestler tries to pin down an opponent. M ' W ' A N
2. Wrestlers tumble and rollover going for a win. A . , A . A ,Q .. V g . 5 .. HLw -M Us-r
T , ..g. 98 Sports
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ront row L-R: Sam Overby, Paul Batausa, Cindy Borrell, Terry Bennett. Carrie Reginato, Dawna
elicer, Cherelyn Ellington, Brenda Knott, Kim Felsch, Danny Kido, Scott Johnson Second row: David
ymanski, Kurt Pabst, Rick McKinney, Mark Williams, Don West, Ed Lockhart, David Ferrell, Arron
aige, Gregg Rossi, Pat Manix, Al Weinstein, Lee Garrido Third row: Brent Jaramillo, Pat Kinney,
hillip Imperial, Coach Gregg, Coach Cortese, Coach Iannarelli, Brian Houston, John Torres, Narciso
dralin, Pat Sloan Fourth row: John Fout, George LeBlanc, Dan Hemenway, Rob Russell, Mendez
ivera, James Moore, Cecil Johnson, Mike Sloan, Dave Sweany. David Cranney, Jim Cuffey, Dave
enfro Fifth row: Aaron Barrett, Bill Terry, Troy Simmons, Brian Nickel, Calvin Hofland, James Arias,
ony Driskill, Tony Baldwin, Paris Clements
3, Struggling to keep each other down, they each
try to win.
4. Both wrestlers refuse to give up.
into a new season
l. One Varsity player slides face first into third place.
2. The Varsity team gathers around the coach to discuss the plays.
3. Greg Johnston runs for the base after a grand slam was hit.
4. Reagan Johnson throws the ball with all his might to first base.
5. Top Row: Keith Lonney, Darren King, Bill Crosson, Sean Flanagan,
Tony Gunn, Coach Marshall, Greg Johnston, Reagan Johnson, Keith
Ransdell, Jim Bowie, Tim Langdon. Middle Row: Steve Gonzalas,
Adam Alaniz, Jim Mohr, Leo Petty, Barry Miller, Todd Langdon,
Ken Jackson, Todd Simonds, Patrick ONeil. Bottom Row: Christy
Westfall, Sally Forristall, Donia Williams, Pam Price.
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It's wa through
l. Sam Tauriac lines a drive over the 2nd base-
2. Paul Dawson slides into first.
3. Above. Sitting L-R Bill Lopez, Mitch Mar-
quez, Tom King Kneeling Din Spering, Jeff
Lieberman, Carlos Hernandez, Virgil Robin-
son, Scott Drake, Eric Healy, Eddie Stinnett,
Jason Ludlow, Scott Parker Standing Coach
Joe Harris, Kevin Cooter, David Combs, Lance
Trisler, Sam Tauriac, Pat Haynes, Paul Daw-
son, Tracy Del Dotto, Mike Hathaway, Tom
Harris. Missing: Johnny Richards.
4. Eric Healy discusses the next play with his
5, An Indian goes all the way.
The Junior Varsity team played an ex-
ceptionally well season this year. Coach
Harris had an optimistic view over his A ff A
team at first and soon they proved him
Sam Tauriac, Eric Healy and Paul
Dawson were among the players who
sparked a winning season. A . 'T' y
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102 Sports Mme C
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Expects To Be
EL Champs Again
The badminton team, coached by Karen Meek,
felt they would once again become M.E.L.
Champs. Although the team was made up of
many new comers, there was much skill and plen-
ty of players to distribute it.
l. Judy Jernigan watches the birdie fly over the net.
2. Top Row L-R: Donna Clark, Luisa Revilla. Nancy
Moulthrop, Kathy Gaston, Holly Johnson, Coach Meek,
Josanna Allen. Veronica Shoopman. Suzy Sutter. Nedin
Ramerez, Regina Mislang, Bottom Row L-R: Thelma
Jackson. Judy Jernigan. Shawna Jackson. Leila Ramerez.
Virgie Felomeno, Sharlene Serrano. Wendy Johnson. Ber-
nadette Serrano, Sherri Schol. Michelle Sumner, Yolanda
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3. Suzy Sutter barely tips the bird and puts off a drop shot,
4. Thelma Jackson positions herself for the serve.
5. Holly Johnson jumps up and slams the birdie cross court.
Team Of '82
The 1982 Armijo SwimfDiving Team was composed of
38 girls and 15 guys. This was the largest turnout Armijo
has ever had for the girls team, and for the team as a
Returning from last yearis 3rd place girls team included
top swimmers Laurie Benkel, Karen Dillbeck, Myriam
Dillbeck, Karen Ebanez, Lindi Taylor, and Stacy Walter.
New additions, which showed alot of talent, included
Shannon Kelly, Margie Moore, Kris Peterson, Janice
Weston, and Kim Tatman.
Returning from last year's 3rd place boys team includ-
ed top swimmers Scott Taylor, Bryan Meegan, and other
returning swimmers Chris Horsma, George Smith, Ernie
Lozano, Don West, and Sean Moore. A very talented
freshman, Darin Holting, was also welcomed to the team.
This year's season included one meet with each M.E.L.
team and won each meet. The team also attended the
Reno relays for the fourth year in a row on March 19th to
"The toughest competitors should be Vacaville and
Fairfield. I feel we should place in the top 4 in both divi-
sions, with the girls having the better chance of finishing
in the top Z," quoted Coach Henderson at the beginning of
There was excellent depth in the girls team and they
improved as the season advanced.
The top swimmers from the boys team were Bryan
Meegan and Scott Taylor, both who competed in sections
last year, with Bryan receiving a medal as a member of the
400 Free Relay. Both Scott and Bryan also received a
medal in the League Championships.
Karen Ebanez, Stacy Walters and Karen Dillbeck re-
ceived medals in last yearis League Championships.
Names: L-R. T-B
Jim Harris, Donna Blakely, Kim Kackman, Sandi Taylor. Kris Hartzell. Myr
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Top row, L-R: George Smith, Darin Holtny, Sean Moore, Don West, Scott Taylor, Bryan Mecgan, Bill Moutenczro
2nd rowg L-R: Chris Horsma, Bill Terry, Rizh Dennis, James Moe, Fynn White
Bottom, I.-R: Jim Hollis, Mark Walker
:ack row: L-R: Debbie Kyle, Linda Ritchey, Tina Davis, Shannon Kelly, Patti Shaw, Janice Weston, Yumi Wilson. Dona Schofiels, Karen Killbeck, Erin
alenzucla, Lindt Taylor, Myriam Dillbeck, Margie Moore
Tiddle row, L-R: Paula Matti, Cathy Steel, Angie Roberts, Kim Tatman, Karen Ebancz, Corlette Raymond, Patricia Varcla, Laurie Benkel, Stacy Walters
ront row, L-R: Chris Janarillo. Gabrielle Crummy, Deana Whitlock. Grace Sullivan, P t ' ' D: ' 2 M' h
a aricia xviti, ic elle Bugina, Sandi Taylor, Monica St. Sanver
Indians show their
style in the water
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Netters Place Second
The 1981-82 volleyball team had a very successful
season. The Varsity team which was coached by Karen
Meek, placed 2nd in M.E.L. play with a 9-3 record.
The Junior Varsity team which was coached by Peggy
Linville and Trudy Nye also placed with a 9-3 record.
The Varsity team captains were Carolyn Caruso and
Kari Johnson. Both Carolyn and Kari received special
recognition by being selected as members of the
M.E.L. All-League team. Josanna Allen received hon-
orable mention. Both teams participated in the A11-
City tournament and both placed 3rd. The Varsity
went on to play in the San-Joaquin Sections. They
played an excellent game, but was defeated by La Sier-
ra High School.
1. J.V. Volleyball Team 1981
Top Row-, Chris Cline, Debra Ryan, Caryn Wil-
liams, Gayleen Spotkaeff, Kelsey Neuberger, Ka-
Bottom Row- Shannon Kelly, Kathy Frame, Virgie
Filomeno, Nancy Moulthrop, Tanya Rodante, Ag-
2. Miss Meek plans a 1ast minute strategy with the
1 10 Sports
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Joy Bell prepares for the ball.
Varsity Volleyball Team 1981
I A 351734
Top Row- Terri Bess, Carolyn Caruso, Holly Combs, Valerie Neely, Kari Johnson, Josanna Allen, Joy Bell,
Bottom Row- Susan Chilini, Shelley Zuehlke, Susan Baude, Liz Dickens, Laura West, Jeri Anasco.
Classes f Faculty
112 Classes f Faculty
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Natalie Adair James Adams Teresa Aguilar Crystal Allen
Denise Anderson John Anderson John Arabia Robert Aramayo
Monica'Arnold A so Roberta Arnold Ben Aromin Vickie Arrington
Vickie Ashford Manuel Avila Tammy Bair
Ron Baker Kathy Barentsen Tom Basham
Sherry Beale ' Kari Bell B Mike Bell f
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Janice Gravely Cathy Gray Don Grider Debbie Gruppo
Karen Guckert Steve Guevara Steve Hall Vance Hansen
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Linda Hayes Kevin Healis Chris Healy Ben Heine
Chris Horsma Jayne Howarth Dwayne Hughes Kirk Hull
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Jessica Padilla Krisanda Parker Joyce Parks Maria Perez
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Sheri Rowe Rachel Rucoba Carol Rueger Mark Russell
Silvia Selden Debi'Sendle Pam Severe Melody Shamieh
Bill Stevens ' Lisa Stormoen Julie Stoy Susan Sutter
David Sweeny Ronda Sweeny Annabella Tam Scott Taylor
Dinah Thomas Adrienne Thompkins John Thompson Mary Thompson
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YWSWWS Mark Warner Donna Watson Doug Way Matt Weber
Susan Weddington Anita Welsh Christie Westfall Pat Wheeler
Evelyn Wiggins Bettye Williams Mark Williams Jennifer Wilridge
Duran Wilson Mariko Wilson Yolanda Winn Susie Wood
Everett Worthington Carlos Wright Luana Zorn Vince Zorn
Anthony Bellini Lance Clontz Andrea Gaines
Tom Garrido Laurie Haymon Lindsey Holzapple Chris Lewis
Lynn Virginia Reyes Robert Russell Robert Scarfe
1982, a year that we looked ahead to with amazement as freshmen.
1982, a year that was closer while our friendships grew stronger as sophomores.
1982, a year that was barely within our grasp as juniors,
1982, four awesome years of effort becomes reality as seniors.
The memories of our high school years will forever hold a valuable place in our minds- The moments of victory, the close relationships, and all the learning ex-
periences. With these memories we look to the future with open hearts and open minds, and trust in God to guide us through the decisions we face ahead,
Though we cannot possibly thank everyone that helped us at some time during the last four years, we would like to thank the following people for their excep-
Senior Vice President
Junior Vice President
Sophomore Vice President
Freshman Vice President
We would also like to thank all devoted Central Committee members during the last four years.
We the class of 1982, would like to express our sincere thanks to our advisors for their patience and constant guidance - Mr. Evans, our freshman yearg Mrs
Risser, our sophomore yearg Mr. Berry our junior and seni yearsg and Mr. Brown for all four years.
We would also like to extend special thanks to Mr. Oscar Su er and Mr. and Mrs. Sutter for their assistance in various areas throughout the years
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Their Final Year
I. Sally Forristall, rally commissioner, discusses a matter concerning Homecoming
2, David Salvetti, Paul Fulton, and Les Hathaway review for an essay lest in AP
3. Who me? Cutting? Brian Cook plays innocent.
1. Mike Crawford studies his calculus.
2. Mike Shott and Alex McDow repair machinery
in a Industrial Arts class.
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the Career Center.
Jackie Cannon and a friendly Artesian say hi to Emily Howarth.
Loni Neff and Dawn Reece wave at a friend on the football field.
Susan Johnson. Suzanne Stack, Deanna Day, and Sandi Donner
laugh at one of Mrs. Fouts Jokes during a German ll Class.
Burt lfoon gets up to go to the concession stand during a football
.Jeannine Heine smiles with relief as the clean-up bell rings.
Syndi Piel mixes her solution.
With the advance of technology in this decade,
there's been a new video game for every day of the
year. Some of the games include Pac Man, Aster-
oids, Space lnvaders, Night Driver, Circus-cir-
cus, and Tailgunner. These games have captured
the imaginations of almost every high school stu-
dent in the United States. The amazing thing is
the time and money the students spend in theset
games. Hours upon hours are spent watching
computerized figures running all over a T.V
screen. The sums of money are taken from lunch
money and allowances. Time is stolen from school
and work. The obsession is widespread from coast
Sandy Abeyla Lisa Adrian
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Carmen Arias Robert Baker Aaron Barrett Katy Bidwell Jackie Brantley
James Arias Charles Banks Susan Baude Ken Black Paul Brenner
Julio -Xvila Claudia Banks .log Bell Mike Bloxsom Charlotte Brolltcr
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, .Q is not only Rubikls cube, but you could also call it the Rubik's
Ai A invasion of the pyramids, snake, space shuttles and spheres.
' e et J tl s Everything is in assorted sizes from necklaces to key chains.
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tering sounds ofa cube dying which coming from the flustrated
- owner of the dead cube.
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Jack Daniels is a very potent alcholic beverage
J ir: a familiar square bottle. It has the kick like a iw '
mule that everyone and his brother has claimed to 'ff' xr
have drunk. To prove it, they even have an empty 1 I X I
bottle lying around the room. Hot items such as ' ' I
square shot glasses, custom glass bottles with
glass corks, and other items have been used to
popularize the drink.
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Keiko Isedo Laloya Jackson Pam Jacobs
I cilani Jones
I nnda Joyce
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Darren I andon
James I eshe
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One ofthe hottest coctail glasses are found in card america
in Solano Mall.
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Defaced mural at Armijo causes anger
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Waller Newell l.enell Nurd Riek Odom
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Susan Olaen Sabrina Oven
Jennifer Oranje Tammy Page
lllida Ortiz Nlarei Papaclupoulos
Nnlhony Osborne Mike Parker
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YG ural causes
Last year students of the MAYO Club created a mural on the
A-Wing Wall facing Washington Street. Ever since then, it has
been a controversal point of the school. Some people have decid-
ed to take their aggressions against the mural, by Defacing the
MAYO Clubs symbol of Mexican-American heritage, time and
time again. Some do: however, realize the importance of the
mural. Bringing to the forefront the knowledge of Mexican-
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ian . y Chewers of America
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To the casual observer crossing the Armijo par
ing lot can be a true learning experience. Here can
v q g be found many different types of people, including a
gy A by subset called the "Oakies', and it is from this group
I ' , K' i' that the latest fad to sweep the school originated
I . ' Unfortunate for those with weak stomachs, the fad
.t.. 7 5 of chewing tobacco.. It has become a common sight
as ' 2 yf - s if - sl to see nice, innocent people with their mouths filleo
' i A N 1 '- - A ' to the brim with "Chew", but the worst part is the
spitting. Long, amber streams of spit sprout out ol
mouths into the nearest circular container, be it coke
can or spittoon.
a -1. Bobby Underwood
L, Andy Lntalun
Q- .W Victoria van Dyke
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' ' Joe Wulling
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' Tony Watkins
L 3, - Cynthia Welch
X! Laura West
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l. Jim Brown, Valerie Cahill, and Tana Kauffman go to lunch
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Sturlinzt White Ilun Wilson Michael Wixdom l isa Woody Angela Young Donna Blakely
Chatndru Wilborn Yumi Wilson David Witt Robert Worth Shelley Zuehlke Duwn Casasolzt after 3 Newspaper deadline'
Doniu Williums Cheryl Wink Neil VN olf lranky Wright Ron lych Keith Hurris
2. Mike Thompson, Dave Hancock, George Smith. and Karl
Offermann take a short break from class.
1. George Smith takes a stretch during House and Home Furnishings.
2. Students trudge back and forth between the annex and main building. ,
3. Cindy Grayck makes up an absence list in the attendance office.
S X . K
ax I rs,ss
The crowd waits in suspense as the Homecoming attendants are an-
Cathy Christensen laughs at her friends costumes on Punk Rocker Day
David Huchel and David Witt prepare to blow bubbles in the parking lot.
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Journey leads in musical
Once again the fight between Rock and Soul music was on,
and once again Rock won. The ever more popular groups includ- I
ing Journey, The Police, Foreigner, The Rolling Stones, Styx,
and ACXDC, were among the most popular groups.
The top selling group, Journey, held three concerts during
December, at the San Francisco Cow Palace, including a final
concert to save San Francisco's world famous cable cars.
Another popular group, the Rolling Stones, held concerts in
October to sellout crowds in the highest grossing concert tour of
all time. The rock albums that went platinum include Escape
Uourneyj, Tattoo You CThe Rolling Stonesj, 4 fForeignerj,
Queen's Greats Hits CQueenJ, Private Eyes CHall and Oatesj,
and Precious Times CPat Benetarj.
In the minority were the Soul and New Wave albums, and the
top artists included Parliament, Cameo, Rick James, Split Enz,
ws and Talking Heads.
I Danny Deluuile
I Rick Dennis
I Tony Dominguez
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l, Bruce Walton fixes his uniform at a parade.
"Look uff ,
article for Us!"
Fashions changeg however, most trends in fash-
ion are reoccuring styles. Currently one of the
trends about the country has the name "Preppy",
It is deeply based on the fashions of the late 50's
and early 6O's. Preppy is a very discriminating
trend. Only certain pieces of clothing are consid-
ered preppy. Some of these pieces are: Oxford
style shirts, Sperry top-sider shoes, garrison belts,
and straight-leg pants.
Some people have considered the alligator
from the HLa Coste" golfing shirt to be the unof-
fical preppy logo.
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l. Passing between classes presents a daily challange for stu-
2. Emily Howarth. Tall Flag Captain, leads the flags in their
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Sophomores make it
through the Year
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L'Iil't' Klontermun Brenda Knolt Becky Krinner
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Denixe l uughlin
Roger I inclsay
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l. IStudents rush to find their places before the parade be
Z. Lisa Chenvert tries to read without her glasses.
Patty Newton , SF' . ip
Tricia Newton E ' Q , K
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A ' l. Mrs. Kelley's shirt says it all.
Scott l9arker I Q in it'
I 32:,i:1':.z.E:3T'm FS , hirts, the fad
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Carmen Perez A '
T-Shirts are always popular. There are many dif-
ferent types of T-shirts, like political shirts with
sayings like "Save a tree, Ax Watt." There are also
football T-shirts with the graduating year and your
name. If you enjoyed a concert you attended, you
could get a shirt to tell everyone you saw your favor-
There are T-shirts to show other fads, like Pac
Man, Space Invaders, M"'A"'S"'H, and the Rubik's
cube T-shirt which says "Rubic's cube cures san-
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Wktltur Rlscr lrcltsha Roberts Katrina Rugcrs Sheila Rudd Vvunnu Suctatn
'Vlcnduf Rivcrtt Nfluson Robinson Susun Ross ftflichnllc Rusacll Thcrcsu Sulus 1- Don Gridcr warrns up trumpet'
Nngtc Rubcrtx Nlrgtl Rubxnsun Gregg Row Shame Rusacll lnocunte Sztltnus X , I
2, Sarah Lytlon warms thc flute scctlon up at Lodi.
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The Faces of Armijo
l. Armijo's "Hole in the Wall" Gang: Susy Sutter, Cathy Gray, Carolyn McKnight,
Marcia Schansman, Hilda Escobedo, John Modrich, Judy Jernigan, and Frank
2. Students walk hurriedly to fourth period.
t 1 .
set a Trend
Among the hottest fads to sweep the school, Printed
Shoelaces or "Showlaces" have become the latest style
in footwear. Everyone has her choice to individuality
with these unusual laces, with such popular designs as
green alligators, red hearts, rainbows, pencils, Lipps,
and orange Garfields. How to tie your laces had also
become as big of a decision as what design to pick, as
the popular styles include tieing them side to side and
one up and one down. Leg warmers have also become
chic when worn over jeans or knickers, andthe popular
colors include navy, lavendar, pink, and blue. The glit-
ter of metallics attracted the attention of Armijo, and
the flashes of gold, bronze, and silver made a serious
fashion statement for l982.
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llanyell Abdullah lilimbelh Alello Raul Aldabzi Carla Alexander
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Wayne 'Klan Sherry fttkins ,losne Bareenas Danny Batlaglia Chris Boe
Cathy Anderson I.isa Aves .lanelle BartlCWCH Arrian Becker Kenneth Blakely
State -Xndrevts Patino Avreliano Caini Barragan Lonnie Bcrgrin Howard Bliss
lglwabelh Areala Amelia Radar llaxtd Barrea Stephanie Bell Chris Bee
'Vlareie Arcne Cindy Baker Bron Barrel Michele Benedict Cindy Borrell
.lohn .Xrmstrong Rich Baker Brian Barrett Terry Bennett Scott Borrcll
Robert Arnold VN cndy Baptiste lxeith Basliaten Dave Benton Michelle Boubenk
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. The popular Showlaces are found in Card America in the
Buttons in recent years have become very pop-
ular. There are buttons for everyone, everything,
and everybody. Buttons have a strange effect on
people. When you put one on you state your mes-
sage to the world. Buttons, when they first came
out, were to spread the word about political fig-
ures. Some of the popular sayings today are "Sit
on a happy face", s'Anti-Alligatorsn, MPreppies
need love',, "Sex Instructor-first lesson free."
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Curtis Cook Kevin Cornisl Barbara Couslier
David Cooper ,loc Cola Damon Covall
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l. Mr. Brucia plays piano at the Superband Fall Review.
X , s
Kevin Christian and Susan Johnson - the models from the awarh
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winning senior float.
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Jeff Hayes if Ffa? .5
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K 1 Richard HolLwurth
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Christina Parkinson applies lipstick on Punk Rocker day.
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Lism Jain Dung Bairburzi ,Issue Lunatic Jones
Clirisunai Jurumillo Jennifer Jones Kevin Johnson
.lulic Jensen l,urund.i Jones Wikc Jonson
Modest Indians walking io class,
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.le.in Ladd lnu Lalini fiirol lewis Billy. Lupe! Bobby Lumzin
Run l.idd Rick Luunerc Brian Lim Helen lopez Tuun Dug Luu
J I x , I A Kim l.iine liiuric Lum Tom Lim Paul Lol! Kim Muccliiiivcrna
I Mmm kmm 'mu lwrmby Anndhm krmgu Christina Lange Mike Lebcr ,lill Lippslrcu Gloria Lowe Man Miinil
.l.im:lle Kmmll:s W. Krochmzilny Mark Kudsk
Inrry Liinzu Auron Ledford
lriinees liipurizi Caiml Lee
Xllcliele Larson C lxiy Lce
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l 86 Freshmen
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4. Q Churlclic Rnbinson
X i R, Jerry Runinsiin
it L' Nhuziruona Robinson
ix - Tho Robinson
, lanyu Rodnnic
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l. Playful Indians get into a tickle fight.
2. Bill Crosson inks Kevin Christian a question.
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Ennis Sandle Jim Schmidt
,lames Sargent George Sehnapp
Sara Scarfe Dana Schofield
Betty Schaf Brenda Sehweigert
Nlieele Sehttppell Paul Serogings
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D'ann Taylor ,
Kimberly laylur l
Teresa Taylor i
.lcvey Tenorlo l
Fred Thtnnpsun '
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' "Armijo students take a brake in between classes."
'X , 'S' ' Bryan Tiger
gr 5 .L Q 5. Q if xx Carmon Tobias
.Q I 4 , -. .Iames Tobitt
X . Cf S QW' get I Dawn Todd
-'fb - M 'Ply A Y' Mike Torres
N ' S ' 1 K QQ' E W Teri Torrez
f 4' 5 ' A is Valerie Torez
K ,X id . ,Zin ,.
. Stephen Underwood
of , s -. lirin Valenzuela
i .5 n Tam Dyke
Q R : -Ca Q Andres Vasquez
D Araccly Vega
5 1' 5 Tony Vertrccs
, K ..s..
1 " 1 T s.,, ,sr Dan Vterm
' LX fig V? Paul Vines
L4 K ' 5 Maureen Violet
4 A ig 9' 1 f ' , Anim wutuuie
' V x - - it ff Adi Will' -h
X a? f ' T' 1 ""' T. 'm ' fm
X x Kalda Wnlltng
x I Bruce Walton
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--X - 1- . .1 ,Q ' 1 ' L - Q' e . 3 Q- - Nliehelle Vlanere
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Q . Q " 3' . lad Wiiimirc
s or . . . ,
ties W 5 -'Q -x V' s K T xxCICll William
. K 1 , ' " A Connie Werner
' In X I 5 Lielt Westmnn
sc 'W i - -K Dave Whalen
? , t - I uma whine
-rw 5. t ' Q: h ,ti Flynn White
QM K - e 'Si N... Deana Wrutlook
X K ii , N X 1: T Lrik Vlilxexson
, Vkl 3, s' ' arenc 1 rams
X gii qg - F iff tr lf N Sum Williams
,, tl -tn Q 1, wx M
Q' A 1 Mark NN llimsehen
gli ST' E Till K A F K llerbe rt VN illoon
Q L is x : ,O Q Gina NN ilson
X 5 " . 3 p' 5' N Walter Windrieh
. " ' xr . 5' . ' Selonlt Winslow
2 6' 1 Sandy Wright
A, T A 4 9 - ' ,gi h .. Seorhvwzt Yoo
lx f l T 5, , fly Suen llwa Yoo
17 i . ' K 5.
Mr. Day Adds
to his home
Many people wonder how Mr. Day accomplishes all
the things he does. Well, he does do a great deal of work
and enjoys most every minute of it. All his life he has
enjoyed making crafts with wood. He has his own busi-
ness making fireplace bellows to sell to other businesses
around the United States. ln his house he has built
many small Woodworks and designs all his plans him-
Within the twelve years he has lived here he has
doubled the square footage of his house. He has added
on a garage and his whole upstairs. Not only has he
designed and built the house, but he also put in his
plumbing and electrical by himself.
Frances Laws steals a quiet moment.
Special Projects Secretary
Drivers Education, Quest
Work Experience Coordinator
Pat Berry Ted Biggs
El6CtrOr1iCS History Social Science
John C. Brown Ric Brucia
Assistant Principals Secretary Math Department Band
Michael P. Buckingham Celia Hernandez-Carter
Wulterinc Y. Conway
AM .per-swf" '
David Day takes time out from correcting his students drawings.
Alxander Scherr and
Besides his busy schedule as a teacher, Mr. Scherr
enjoys bicycle riding. He travels an average of 2,000
miles a year whether it's around Greenvalley or Vaca-
ville or even up to Winters. He has been riding most of
his life and is looking forward to participating in a
Mr. Scherr also works with the Upper Soland Coun-
ty Retarded Children. Through the past seventeen
years he has served in the positions of President for one
term, Chairman of the Publicity Committee, and is
now involved in the Ways and Means Committee.
Jack Batson can not believe that someone could be as messy with
chalk as he
Wilma Crystal David Day
Counselor Industrial Arts, Drafting
Donna Day Tim Farmer
Skills Center Aide Resource Specialist
Bill Fuller Voula Gianulias
P,E, Foreign Language Department
Leo Giovannetti Gordon Hacker Marissa Halbach
Social Science. History A.F.J. ROTC Department Counselor
Jim Hahn Nancy Lee Hall -,,,,,,,,
English Department Chairman SP3I1lSh BiOl0gy
Nlxinder Scherr wants YOU for his l0th grade English class.
Wayne Henderson Mcridith Hopkins
lndrustrizil Instruction PE.
Becky Lum and
For the last eight years, Miss Lums' time has never
been wasted. When out of school her Cattle Ranch
keeps her very busy, with twelve head of cattle, fifty
head of sheep and many goats.
Before she had her ranch she enjoyed traveling. She
has been to Europe, The South Pacific, Asia, Canada,
and Mexico. Someday she wants to go to China. Be-
sides traveling she enjoys scuba diving, fishing, and
abalone and clam digging. She also would like to learn
h fl h 1, Eldon Jensen Roberta Johnson
OW to y 3 e 1C0PtCf- Photography, Electronics, Woods Careers, Public Service
John C. Brown checks to see that his studentshave done their home-
Work' John Kardach Edward Lambrecht
Aerospace Education Careers, Social Science
Frank LaPlant Frances Laws Marsh Lee
Librarian English, World Literature Home Economics
Nadine Lewis Peggy Linville JOC Lukawski
Special Education P.E. P.E.
Becky Lum Earl Maben
P.E., Math Math
Ar Maddalcan Dave Marshall
Wood Shop P.E.
Becky Lum lakes a moment from class to relax.
Jan Radesky an Old
Mrs. Radesky is more of an old fashioned girl. She
enjoys quilting and makes many of her Christmas pre-
sents. She also sews many of her son's clothes along
with her husband's.
Her favorite activity is spending time with her son.
She takes time everyday to do something special with
him She also enjoys baking and fixing up her house. Susan Monster Kam, Meek
She has a garden in her backyard and she enjoys can- Skills Center P,E.
ning for winter.
Carl Baptiste looks around the shop for people that need help.
Rosa M. Olmedo Micheal Oxley
Migrant Education SSA. SPCCii1l Education
Linda Paulson Conrad Shepherd Myrlcc Potosnak
Careers, Public Service Math Chemistry S.l.P.
Jan Radesky Billie Reece
English Counseling Secretary Arts and Crafts, Math
Gwen Rountree Alxander Scherr
Bob Pickett ,lay Speck
Careers Special Education
Nick comes to school to help his mommy
, Jan Radesky,
Researches his family
For the last ten years Mr. Shephard has been inter-
ested in geneology. He has traced one part of his family
all the way back to William the Conqueror, 1200AD.
He is also a volunteer librarian one night a week at the
Fairfield Geneology Library.
Besides his family interest, he also enjoys woodwork-
ing. He has built his own Woodshop in his garage,
where he makes things for around the house as well as
many of his Christmas presents.
He also likes gardening. He has a huge vegetable
garden in his backyard where they can enjoy fresh
vegetables all year around. He even cans many of them
for the Winter.
Sam Stuff Juana Stewart
C0unSClOr Migrant Education M.S.A.
Conrad Shephard cheeks his roll book to see that everyone is here.
Janice St. Pierre Greg Sullivan
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Marilyn Neff Trauman Sera Wallace Shirley Williams
Spanish Consumer Education Attendance Qffice
Assistant Principal Secretary
Leo Petty Q
Q 5. vnu!
l. Mary Fulk takes a stretch from class
2. James Blackwell enters test grades while
his class does their work.
Actively Involved In
Ms. Fout is another very busy person. Most of her out
of school activities relate to school. She has been active
in the Summer Youth Employment program for two
summers. She is also President of the Adult Chapter for
AFS and is a member of the American Association of
the University of Women. Along with those activities
she is on the board of governors for the Assist-a-Grad
Besides all the associations she is involved in, she
finds time to do the things she also enjoys. Her out of
school hobbies are theater, going to concerts, traveling,
Reading, and watching T.V.
Annex Custodians: Loraine Johnson, Delfino Rubio
Cafeteria Staff: Loreen Holman, Gloria Wicker, Freddie Gillins,
Darlene Thurn, Betty Rice, Audery Albrecht, Sudie Smith
Main Building Custodians: Bob Apgar, John Manuel, Ed Zelinski,
Janey Postley, Jorge Martinez, Dave Lambrecht, George Weathers,
Dave Lori, Hayward Brown.
Mary Fout smiles at one of her students jokes.
1 , ...
Mr. Maniscalco listens to a student during lunch.
Mr, Maniscalco makes one of many phone calls during the day.
The School Board: Left to Right: Dave Marriano, Anne Evans, James Campi, Carol
Kalamaras, Denis Honeychurch, Herbert Neale, Sid Whiting, Diane Zbvczik, Sec-
retary, Percy Haugen.
Bt . .
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Keith Bastcin keeps the doctor away.
Kim Kackmun takes a FCSL from Mr. Butson's US History class.
Emily Howarth, Carman Tobias. and Courtney Christian have 21 good
laugh at the Lodi-Tokay Band Review,
A . . ly
Dcviri Loving xsuil-a in line for thc chuck wagon.
Cheri Scholl scurchcs thc crowd for ai liumiliur fucc.
l Scot! Taylor crums for an cssug lcsi in World Literulurc.
Pam Price stirs licr solution.
The kaleiescope shifts
l. Student studies in the Career Center.
2. Devin Loving fixes Kris Fray's tartan.
3. Michelle Sumner and Laurie Benkel walk down the back of G-wing.
4. Wes Foster takes a break from study in the Career Center.
5. Tana Kauffman prepares her copy for blocking for the newspaper
6. The crowd swarms out of the stands to congratulate the Armijo Alumni
pieces of the picture
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Chemistry class calms down after the students leave.
Laurie Otten ponders for an idea in Home and House
Teeny, Kris, and Shannon try to relax after working on the
Tom Harris pauses between classes for a chat with Laurie
Nancy Moulthrop is determined to have a prize winning
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Contributors 21 1
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The Armijo Yearbook staff would like at this time to send a fond farewell to one of its finest
contributors, Fairfield Grocery. After many years as a pillar of the community, this reputable business
has chosen to close its doors for the last time. We would like to thank the owners in the name of all pre-
vious La Mezcla staffs that you were kind enough to contribute to, and we wish you the best of luck
and prosperity in the future.
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bm Hwlvm fr N L' J ,..n. Hulklll'
m 1Il't , . H" 'TY nf l will f
Complete Mon. thru Frftore to 9:00 p.m.
Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Store Sunday 12 noon to 5 p.m.
Of course you can charge it
Fa1rf1eld at Solano Mall
Yearbook is the combined effort of many people. The names in the book tell only half the
story. Without the unwavering support of the people behind the scenes this book would not
have been possible.
We would like to thank the entire Faculty for their understanding attitude toward dead-
lines, interviews, and photography during classes.
Behind every yearbook staffer are the yearbook staffer's parents, who graciously give up
their houses and peace and quiet when a deadline is due. Without their understanding no
staffer would be able to make his or her deadlines.
Our Herff Jones representative, Jim Gillespie, provided the staff with ideas and sugges-
tions throughout the year. He was a genius at turning nebulous ideas into workable layouts.
Much of the photography in the book, including the opening section, was possible due to
the efforts of Mary Cornelison Photography. They often worked far into the night to insure
that our deadline would be mailed off as planned.
The Daily Republic and Mr. Eldon Jensen, Armijo's photography teacher, often came to
our rescue during deadline emergencies.
Armijo's treasurer, Mrs. Shiobhan Franey, was invaluable in helping to keep our finances
straight. She often bore the brunt, of recording the yearbook subscriptions.
We would also like to thank the secretarial staff, especially Mrs. Ehmke, Mrs. Brode, and
Mrs. Unmacht, who were kind enough to answer questions, distribute books and run the
gauntlet for us with the parents and students who asked questions throughout the year.
We wish to extend a hearty thank you to all of you.
-1981! 1982 La Mezcla Staff
If H8855 SFC
IMPORTER, DISTRIBUTOR AND MANUFACTURER 0F
QUALITY FOREIGN CAR AND MOTORCYCLE PARTS
COAST T0 COAST
NEW YORK 0 PITTSBURGH 0 LOS ANGELES
5-Iiurupczm Nolan, Inu. 2020 'North Tum
I'uirI'icId.C:1Iif'.94538. H073 -122-75417
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I. Student parking lot begins lo clear off as soon a
dismissed at the end of the day.
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2. An Indian is truly spirited on Iliirficld High Day.
3. Mrs. Ehmkc supervises the main officc.
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4. Claudia elaborates on a serious subject.
5. Larry Dye eagerly rushes to his next class.
of candid moments
Mr. Gilley is caught off
Armijo students discuss their
Students hurry to and from
Elizabeth Fout studies infor-
mation in the career center
Students enjoy the grime.
Deanna Day listens closely.
throughout the year
1. Christina Parkinson models for thc camera.
2. The crowd dresses Roger Case for toga day.
3 'VI k H thawuy d th L t s on a c f
Sabrina Owen and Deanna Eu-
banks build Frosty the Snow-
Romy Hahn examines the results
of her handywork.
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1. Students take time to pose for the camera.
2. Robert Jordan makes 21 quick phone call.
3. Neil Wolf' plans his attack on tt bunncr For hall decoration.
Kris Pererson and Teeny Parkin-
son goof off before the camera.
A bit of horseplay accompanies
is X s
f Fairfield Floats Away
On Monday, January 4, 1982 the most destructive flood in Fairfield history hit
Sunday stop raining until early Tuesday morning. The sewers backed
drainage ditches rose, and bridges washed out.
T Air Base Parlcwayand Dover, North and South, were flooded the
Faiflieldfwerelclosed and twenty homes were evacuated. There
worthdf damage done to housesand businesses. Laural creek,
VW? as iyii sssis iiy y Q syy
It was not necessar ito close ally of the public schools However
L15 . y
dance at Armijo on Monday and Tuesday due tothe Valley roads being closed. No one was
able togtravel in or out of the Valley bacause of flood water and mud slides on the roads.
Woodcreek roads were alsoyclosed. No students from either the Valley or Woodcreek
attended school Monday and Tuesday. y at my y y y r
At 10:00 am, Ons Monday morning the tide came in. At this time many automobiles were
stranded bythe rising waterand their occupants had to wade to safety. Raley's Supermar-
ket was flooded and had to close. The Datsun Dealer and Tractor Company on Holiday
Lane were also flooded, and many new cars-and tractors were submerged by the 'flood
water. There was some fear that theereservoir behind the Datsun dealership
flow. r y at
Eventually the rain stopped and after many hours of hard
were able, to clean up the streets and flooded areas.
l. Mrs. Lee corrects pzipers after class,
2. Mrs. Laws reviews with her class.
3, Students crowd the pathways at the passing bell.
4. The cheerleaders warm up the crowd.
5. It's a long hike between the Annex and thc Main
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1. A camera brings out the ham in everyone.
2, Mr. Prescott takes time out for a quick cup of coffee
3, Indians chccrs as thc flames rise.
4. Homecoming hopefuls smile for the camera,
5. Trucks are a popular form of transportation,
xmzf-K ' :Z
rmijo is a mixture of r
, Jesse Lopez receives some advice from a coun
selor ' ,
2. Sally Forristall works on L1 banner.
3. H.O,P. member scrapes thc seeds from the lid
of her pumpkin.
4, Mr. Mnben relaxes and wulehes the basektbull
5, Mr. Day is caught by surprise.
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l. One Indian takes a break from typing.
2. Lindy Taylor rests before her next exercise.
3. Many students gather around to talk during class.
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Abdullah, De Danyekk A 178 Bannerman. Jennifer A 152 Breed, Qieanette A 88, 179 5 Chapn-ian, Debbie A 165 ii' A
Abeyta. Sandy A 152 Baptiste. Wendy A 178 Brenner, Paul A 34, 153 Chapman, Dartiel.-1.
Ables. Frank A 46, 178
AbuAGhazaleh, Osama A 166
Aeosta, JoAnn A 166
Adair. Michelle A 152
Adair, Natalie A 114
Adams, James A 114
Adrian. tim fle 5242 zs
Aguigui, ichaele 166
Aguayo, Andrewzf 152
Aguilar, Teresa A151 14
Ahn. Jung A 'l"78'fffA Af
Aiello, Elizabeth A
Aiamz, Adam A 166
Atmel. David - 1668 A
Albreet. David A 166
Albrect. Nancy A 178
Barcenas, Josue A 178
Barajas, Antonio A 166
Barajas, David A 152
Barber, Sanda A 152
Barbour, Joseph A 166
Bareenas. Benjamin A 166
Barentsen, Kathy A 1 15
Barefield. Richatgd A 152
Barnett, Donald? 126
Barnes, Curtis A '28,'i'l'66
Barragan. Cami A 178
Barrera, David A 178
Barrett, Aaron A 152
Barrett. Bryan 78-
Barrett, Vicky A 166
Barritt, Bron A 178
. lamina, Mieheiie -179
Broadley. Yvonne A 179
-Brollierl, Charlotte A5152-
Cliaprnan, Jerrte A .1796 Vi
Chatmar, Antoinette A5179
Frank A 179
Browand, Gretchen A 179
Brown. Daphne A 179
A-Brown, Frank A 179
Brown, James A 58,116
Brown, Shawn A 166
I Brown,'Tamie A- 179
Chavez, Tony A 153 1
Chelini, Susana 153
Chaenvert, Michael A 166
Cherry, Connie A 11538
Childs, Cynthia A 1.17 ,.,1 62
Chimera, Donna -153
ciiisamofe, Marsha - 117,46
Basham, Thomas A 58. 115 V KVIVVZ
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Aldava, Lilia A 152
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Aiexslnagf, cartel tte A1178 tellttl
Allen. Kelvin A 152
Allen. Wayne A 178
Amado. Ana A 166
Amato. Teresa A 152
Ambrosio. Kim A 166
o, Jennifer A 166
o. Jeri A 152.43
Anderson. Cathy A 178
Anderson. David A 34, 152
Anderson. Denise A 26. 114
Case. Roger A 26. 53. 232, 48, 166
Anderson. John A 50. 63. 86.
Anderson. Pamela A 166
Anderson, Stacey A 166
Andrew, Steve A 178
Andrews: Robert A 28-
Arabia, 1,14 V
Anas, Carmen A 152
Arias.JamesiA152 in '
Arias, Jorge A 166
Aramayo, Rob A 45, 54, 114
Areala, Elizabeth A 178
Arens, Marcella A 178
,.Armstro31g, John A 178
Arno1d.Lisa - 46, 166
Arnold. Monica A 114
Arnold, Robert A 63, 114
Arnold, Roberta A 178
Aromin. Benedict A 114, 46
Aromin, Agnes A 46, 166
Arrington. Vickie A 114
Ashford. Vickie A 115
Avila. lrma A 166
Avila, James A 166
Avila. Fransiseo A 166
Avila. Manuel A 115
Atkins, Sherry A 28, 178
Ave, Lisa A 178
Baarede. Maristeld A 152
Baehman, Anita A 15
Badar, Amelia A 178
Badar, Nancy A 152
Bair, Tammy A 26, 30. 215
Baker. Cynthia A 178
Baker, Marion A 115
Baker, Raymond A 152
Baker. Richard A 178 A
Baker. Robert A 152
Baker, Ronald A 1 15
Banks, Charles A 152
Banks. Chauncey A 166
Banks, Claude A 166
Banks, Claudia A 152
- A A 'fiom
Battaglia, Daniel A 178
Baude. Susan . 52. 152
Bayron. Kelly A 178
Beale, Sherry A 115
Becker, Ariann A 29. 178
Becker. Daniel A 166
Bell, Joy A 152. 94
Bell, Kari A 115
Bell, Michael A 115
Bell. Stephanie A 178
Bellini. Anthony A 34 , X
Benedict, Michele A 53, 54.
Benkel, Brian A 58
Benkel, Laurie A 80,V152, 42
Belser. Tyrone A 1 15, 146
Benesh. Scott A 116
,,.Bently, Jon A 166
Benton, Dave A 28. 176
Beriner, Linda A 152
Bentley, Terry A 86
Bertinioa, John A 152
Bess, Terri A 152
Bidwell, Kary A 86, 152
Birmingham, Lori A 54, 166
Birts, Sysan A 63, 116
Blackwell. Susan A 116
Blakely, Ken A 178
Black. Kenneth A 152
Blancett, Cheryl A 166
Blancy, Neil A 166
Blaney, Pat A 166
Bliss, Howard A 178
Blyeford, Kurt A 116
Bloxsom, Mike A 152
Boe, Chris A 178
Bee, Gail A 116
Boerner. Michelle A 166
Bock. Louis A 152
Bolden. Bruce A 1 16
Bond, Grant A 152
Borrell, Cindy A 178
Borrell, Scott A 178
Borrett, Yolanda A 152
Boubelik. Michelle A 178
Bowie, Jim A 152
Bowie, Ron A 152
Bowman. Kitty A 116
Boyd, Lema A 166
Boyles, Ronda A 30. 178
Boyles,VMicheal A 166
Branham, Theresa A 166
A Bramiey, Jackie - ss, 48, 152
Bubelis, Veronica A 153 my
Brownridge, Daphne A 153
Bubak. Trisha A 109, 166
Buehler, Kurt A 153- .,
Bullock, Lisa A 179
Buntun. Harviei- 179
Burgett. Susanne A 197- -
Burkhart, Sarah A 50, 166, L42
Burley. Shona A 166
Burnett. Dawnielle A 166 '
Burt, David A 153
Butcher. Tom A153
Bush, Carlton, 82, 179 '
Bush, D'Arey A30, 153 -
Butler, Cecilia A 153 H
Butler, Octavius A 166, 63
Bryant, Kirk A 153
Byers, Elaine A26, 116
Byrd, Ryan A 153
Caballero.Gice1a A 1791
Cable, Debbie A 166 A
Cager, Lawana A 66. 116
Cager. George A 166
Cahill. Valerie A 58
Calderon. Germin A 76, 153
Calderon. Nlaria A 179
Callahan. Gloria A 117.' 63
Callahan. Kathleen A 166
Calvo, Leonora A 179
Cannon, Antione A 117
Cannon. Jackie A 30. 166
Cannon. Lealie A 63. 166
Cantrell. Leo A 179
Cantrell. Paula A 117
Cantrell, Tom A 179
camy, Kim - 153
camy. Kim - 153
capp. Robert - 179
Caragan, Mosty A 179
Carranza. Remberto A 55.
Carter, Robert A 166
Caruso. Carolyn A 146
Carver. Kevin A 153
Casasola. Down A 48
Christian, Courtney A 30, 202, 166,
Christian,iKevin A 1128, 146,181 17,
452 42 '
Christensen, Catherine- 179 .
C larkq ADebbie-AA 1 616
Clark, Robert- 153 li
Ctlliywni Mana. - k17A362
Clemons ,A Diana -81179 '
Clements,'Paris A '153'
Clinef Kimberley AA 179
Cline, Kenneth A 117, 63
Cline, Kevin -sz i it A
Clift. Kevin A 28, 11166 --
Cline, Christine A ,166,
Clontz, Shane A 166
Cloutier, Katherine A 153
Cogswell. Marilyn A 179
Cole. Anita A 179
Cole, Larry A 1 18
Cole, Laurie A 166, 42
Collins, Christopher A 179
Collins, David A 179
Collin. Jeffrey A 153
Colin. Nicolas A 179
Colin. lreitus A 179
Combs. David A 82. 179
Comer. Richard A 179
Condon. Rich A 179
Coniconde. Anna A 46. 166
Cook. Bryan A
Cook. Carrie A 179
Cook, Curtiss A 118
Cooper. Cheri A 166
Cooper David A 180
Cooper. Leigh A 28. 118
Cooper Michael A 153
Copner. Robin A 44. 153, 42
Corda, Rene A 166
Cornist, Kevin A 180
Castro, Alicia A I66
Castro. Elva A 55, 179
Castro, Eladio A 166
Catlin, Jay A 166
Catalli, Angela A 63. 153
Caviness, LaDonna A 117, 50. 54.
Cellucci, Toni A 46, 153
Cepeda. Claire A 66, 28. 117.
50. 51. 49. 54
Chafer. Lorindii A 63
Chalk, Christopher A 82. 179, 42.
Chau, Mai A 117
Chambers, Dale A 179
Chan, Phyllis A 153
Chang, Kelly A 166
Chang, Youn A 45
Corona. Yolanda A 48. 153
Cortijo, Steven A 166
Cola. Joe A 180
Couch. Linda A 166
Coustier. Barbara A 180
Covalt, Damon A 180
Cowan, James A 166
Cowan. Leslie A 153
Cox. Robert A 153
Coyle. Jerome A 180
Crzible. Regina A
Cranford. Walter A 180
Cranney, David A loo
Craxea, David A 118
Critvea. Steven A 63, 118
Crawford. Michael A 26, 142,
60,61, 118, 42
Crawford, Perry A 118
Crisp, Robert A 166
Critchlield, Stan - 28, 166
Cronis, Andrew - 153
Cronis, Rebecca - 118
Crosson, Bill - 28, 153
Crouch, Kim - 109, 180
Crow, Angie - 88, 166 A
Crowder. John - 166 '
Crummy. Gabrielle - 80, 26,
Crummy. Kristina - 26, 166
Cruz, Eduardo - 153
Cruz, Gretchen - 45, 153
Cruz, Guadalupe - 153
Cruz, Jose - 167, 153
Cunningham, Sean - 180
Cu1Qry,,Daniel - 86, 167.
icttgbingmatbryrr . ze, 118
Cneergiiitb - 63, 153 'W
Daaietgiisbu-Chin iso 1
Dany, r 180 ,V
Dashnoittig Cheryl -"li53fF si
DaSi1va,iDianna - 1,53
Davenport, Cynthiaff- 1 18
Davis. Eva - 45
Davis, Tony - 180 - 1+ ,
Dawson, Anna - 30, 180
Day, Deanna - 30, 230
Day. Edward - 180
Day. Mike - 154
Dedrick, Melissa - 118
Deldotto, Tracy -
4Delorel'ice.---Drw+-t- 155 1
Deloreiice, Todd - 180
DelPonte, Dawn - 154
Dennis, Ricky A 26
Deryek, Mike - 180
Devaney. Sheri - 46
Devrics, Steve - 154
Dickens. Liz - 154. 43
Dill, Bryant- 82. 180
Dill, Lori 82, 63. 154
Dillbeck, Karen - 80. 88. 63
Dillbcck Myriam - 80. 88, 63
Dillion. Kim - 118
Dixon. Tracy - 118
Dominguez, Diana - 55
Dominguez, Marisa - 180, 45
Dominguez. Richard - 45. 154
Donahue. Leah - 118
Donner, Sandra - 28
Dorough, Diana - 1 18
Dorough, Robert- 180
Dosreis, Tina - 180
Dossman. Ruben - 154
Dostal. Tammy - 180
Dowling, David - 180
Dowling, Diane - 180
Doudna, Richard - 63
Drake, Scott - 180, 54
Driskill, Tony - 180
Dukowitz, Kathleen - 88, 118
Dunbarr, William - 16
Durden, Buddy - 88
DuBose, Annette - 161
Dye, Larry - 228, 154
Dye, Tamara- 63, 118
Dyer, Ron - 154 r
Dykstra, Paul - 180
Dystatt, Adam r 118
Dysart, Dianne - 180
Ebanez, Karen - 80, 88. 118 ., I
Ebanez, Walter - 180
Eddings, .loel - 63, 154
Eddy, Wayne r 63, 118 1
Edick, Tami - 88, 180
Edie, Kevin - 154
Edralin, Narcisco - 154
Edwardes, Troy - 154
Edwards, Paul - 154
Edwards, Maureen -
Ehmke, Diane - 118
Ehredt. Cheryl - 154
E1-Gaseir, Abdalla - 76
Elkins, Paul - 54, 180
Ellingwood, David - 168
Ellingwood, Laura - 154
Ellington, Cherelyn - 167
Elliott, Nancy - 154
Ellis, John - 180
Ellis, Robert- 168
E1tringham,Jeff- 180 Q
Eitribgbam, Terri- 154 '
Elbrum, Linda - 63, 11118
Emmerick, Katie- 120-
Engel, Donald- 120 L,
Engel. Kim - 36, 168fijf 1
English. Mistif- 168
Enright, Elizabetltgg 52, 1.20,
Erfanian, Shami1,g.168 ff,
Erwin. Bruce - if
Esbbbedb, Hilda rers A
Escobedo. Miguelg 55,,168
Esbbd, susan - 63, 154
ESPinosa. Cynthiai 1"- 180
Esquibel, Nancy fgt,l68,- gi
Esseed, Julie - 168 ,
Estep.iWa1ter J- 168
-Estrada, Angelo - 154-'I'
Estrada. Rosemary - 120
Etter. Kathleen - 180
Eubanks. Danea - 232. 54,
Evans, Brian - 120
Evans. Laurie - 168
Evans, Rhonda - 46, 47, 168
Ewen, Tim - 120
Ewen. Todd - 120
Ewer. Scott - 168
Ewert, Debbie - 168
Faria, Stacey - 28, 168
Farmer. Brad - 120. 86
Farrar, Anna - 154
Fein, Eric - 180
Fein. Robert - 120. 34
Felker, Dawna - 120
Felseh, Kim - 120
Ferrell. David - 180
Ferrill, Robert- 46. 180
Ferrill, Tony - 168
Fickcss, Lori - 30, 168
Fields. John - 121
Figueroa. Anna - 180
Files, Chris - 121
Filomeno. Virginia - 45. 168
Finerty. Richard - 28, 180
Finger. Brent- 28, 180
Fisher. James - 180
Fitzhugh. Jeannine - 46, 168
Flammer, Shannon 58, 168
Flanagan, Sean - 121
Flores, Grace - 168
Florez, Gustavo - 55, 154
Flores, Rachel - 180
Fockler, Henry - 168
Foley, Sheila - 180
Folk, Renate - 180
Foon. Burton - 146.121, 50,
44 . . . .
Ford, Richard - 54, 154'
Forenian, Caroline - 180
. Forizistall, Sally - 146, 1.21.
Foster, Shawn - 82
Foster, Wesley - 24
Fout, Elizabeth 4 126. 230.
Fout, John - 26, 180
Fraga, Tina - 168
Fragoza, Cathy - 155
Frame, Katherine - 109, 180
Frame, Malee - 1 8
Fray, Kris - 28, 3 .56, 121
Frazier, Brian - 1 1,63
Fredericks, John 180 .
Free, Melissa - 54
Freeman, Shanonl- 168
Freitas, Frank - 121, 58
Frink, Paul- 52, 49. 44, 42.
Fucchi, Ron - 63
Fukuda. Karen 163, 168
Fuller, John, - 121. 86
Fuller, Rodney - 154
Fulop, Ted - 45
Fulton, Paul - 142. 121
Fulton, Suzanne - 154
Furco. Michelle - 54, 180
5Fure, Mike - 154
fuston. Donna -.180, 88 1
Gagnon. Laurie - 180
Galiiido. Jeff - 168 J
Galifagher. Steve L 56, 168
Gallo, Raeanne - ,154
Gannon. Kim - 180
Gantt. Debbie -11121
Gantt, JoAnn - 1514
Garay. Ann - 168
Garcia. Angie - 154
Garcia, Mary- 122
Garcia, David - 122
Garcia. LeRoy - 168
Garcia. Lulu - 55. 168
Garcia. Vince - 122
Gardner. Nat - 168
Gamane1lo.Christ1na - 54
Gariepy. Regina '
Garrido. Lee - 39542. 168
Garrido. Tom - 140
Garza, Ramon - 68
Gasser. Paula A 1212
Gaston, Kathy A 63. 168
Gay. Gerry - 28. 180
Gear. Basil - 155
Gentry, Connie - 122
Gentry. Yolanda - 130
Georgia. Scott - 180
Gerber. Erika - 30. 26, 122
Gex. Sharon - 28. 122
Gianino. Frank - 180
Gibbons. Kevin - 63. 155
Gibson. Georgina L 155
Gibson, Jay - 1555
Gideon. Holly- 180 I
Gilford. Mariann - 122
Gi1len.Eric - 180
Gillett, Karen - 122
Gillis. Chavette - 180
Gilmore, Kessler -5 168
Glenn. Brian - 28!
Goad. Dina- 1801
Godinez. Aday - 1180
Godinez. Jose - 168
Godwin. Dana - 122, 26
Goethe, Gigi - 153
Ctolezt Glen - 34. 155
Gomez, Georgina 1- 180
Gomez. Geraldine - 48, 180
Gomes. John - 155
Gomez, Marsha - 28, 155
Gomez, Nathaniel - 168
Gonzalez, Benjamin 180
Gonzalez. Concha - 155
Gonzalez. David - 168
Gonzalez, Esperanza - 55, 155
Gonzalez, Enrique - 122 - .
Gonzalez, Paul - 168
Gonzalez, Steve - 168
Gonzalez, Tammy - 123
Gonzalez. Time A 123
Gonzalez. Willie - 168
Gonzalves. Diana - 13, 155
Gonsalves, Frank - 76. 122, 63
Goodwin. Suzanne - 28, 39,
42. 67. 109. 168
Gordon, Bob - 80. 168. 42
Gordon, Don - 123. 50. 45, ,
Gore. Nlike - 123
Gormon. Jeff - 168 ' 'J
Gorton. Pam - 88, 155, 43 1
Gouvea. Amy - 168 3
Gracyk. Cindy - 155 V
Graney. Sarah - 168 "
Grant, Darrell- 180
Gravely, Janice - 123 H
Gray. Angie - 168
Gray. Cathy - 123
Gray. John - 155 ,
Graziano, Matthew - 180
Green, Scott - 61, 155
Gregston. Jeff- 168
Green, Eric - 180
Green. Yvonne - 155
Greenlee. Renee - 180
Grider, Don - 28, 123
Griffiths. Donna - 168
Griffiths. Doug - 182
Groom, Laveda - 155
Gross. April, 182
Gruber. Kelly - 182
Gruppo, Debbie - 123
Guida, Mike - 82, 216,182
Guida. Steve - 50, 86. 155.
Guieb, Marilou. 168
Guckert. Karen - 123
Guevara,Ste1'e - 123
Gutierrez. Jose - 182
Gunther. Catherine - 44
Gunn. Tony - 86
llaber, Peter - 28. 45. 46
llafer. Paul- 183
Haier. Paul- 183
Hafner, Vance - 155
Hahn. Debbie - 168
Hahn, Romy - 232
Hallett, Wendy - 63, 155 K
Haiti. Barbara - 168 7
Hall, Lisa A 58 5
Hall. Steve - 123
Handy, Kathy - 54. 168
Hamlin, Amy ' 168, 43
Hanes, Lisa - 182
Hanneman, Julianna - 28, 182
Hanson, Vance - 123
Hanson, Ron - 168
Harlow, Jennifer - 182
Harlow, Eric - 155
Harmon, Darryl r 28
Harper. Margaret - 168
Melanie - 168
Cynthia - 182
Harris, Jessica -.155.
Harris. Keith - 28,42
Harris. Lenora r 63, 155
Harris, Tom - 206, 168
Harrison, Lori - H1582
'J-lar1'is,Tracv 18,2 5,
Harrison, Jaruque 182
Hate, fred 45
Hathaway, Leslie 142
Hathaway, Michael 44, 82
Hayes, Jeff 182 -
Haymon, Laurie 140
Haynes, Pat 82. 182'
Hazley, Gene 168
Hazley, Tim 182
Healy, Chris 58
Healy, Eric 168
Heine, Jeannine 28, 182
Heins, Marion 168
Helling, Ron 182
Hemenaway, Dan 169
Henderson, Clark 169
Herbert, Ken 182
Hernandez, Arturo 155
Hernandez, Carlos 169
Hernandez, Robbie 182
Herrera. Kathy 155
Herrod, Jeanine 155
Hetrick, Patty 169
Hicks, Shawnia 54, 183
Hicks, Russell 169
Hilger, Toni 88, 183
Hill, Duane 155
Hills, Howard 155 1
. .. :s -
Hill, Lucinda 16,9 ..
Hill, Theresa 1813 it
Hillock, Roseanne 169
Hinkle, Frank 169
Hodge, Lisa 183
Hoerdel, Ken 169
Hoface, Brian 182
Holland, Calvin 44, 169
Holland, Jonathan 44, 54, 87
Holloway, Mary 169
Holt, Debbie 63, 169
Holiapple, Lindsey 140
Holzwarth, Richard 1183
Hood, Cindy 183
Hood, Kim 155
Hooper, Kim 183
Hooper, Laniecia 155
Horsma, Chris 80
Houston, Bryan 169
Howard, Ann I2
Howard, Nanette 169
Hough, Kim ss, 54, 183
I V .
isndoro, Richard 155 liil K1iPSl0fk.iT0rnei1 7 ii1'f6 lille L opez, Nnn 26, 128
Isberg, Craig 156 - l ' K10Sterman, Clifford 169 Lopez, Antonio 63
neon, Koino 26, 156 K Klundt. Todd 169 Lopez Binnon 170
Pippa Iverson 156 1 "jil li' 181101110011-T1f11m'133 ' Lopez Blanca 170
Jackson. Shawna 169 1 Knoll- 131611112 1091-169 Lopez Bren.170
JaQk50n,'1'hglma 156 1 Knott, Deanna 109. 184W Lopez 1-ieien 13.1,
Jacobo, Noemi 183 5 Knowles, Janelle 184 rii .1 1" 1 Lopez Jose 170
Jacobs, Pam 156 1 1 Knuckles, Allan 46, ,,,1 169 Lopez Maggie 55, 170
Jacobs, Paula 169 Knkliebyr Mike 134 Iyl Lopez Mary 170
Jaramillo, Brent 169 4 A Kfamef- BCCKYZQJS9 Lopez, Tony 128
Jnrnrniiio, Cristina 183 Krueger. Anna11Sa,1j14 . Lopez William 184
Jaramillo, Oscar 156 KUdSlg,,xMark 184 iyy Q Lopez, Wiiiinin 157
Jarumfiy. Arthur 45. 169 'F Lotz. Paul 184
Jennings, Pam 28, 169 -102111 184 Lovett, Dondi 17.0
Jensen, Julie 183 ,1,, f Ladd, Randy 156 Loving, Devin 58,311 123.
Jernigan, Judy 11. 52. oo. 1 Ladd. Ron 184 202
Jesus, Barbara 183 1 Lakin. Leon 156 Loving, Jganna 157
Johnson, Holly 169 . Lane. Kim 184 Lgwe, Ginfin 134
Johnson, Keith 169 1 Lang- Laura 156 Lown. Kristi 54. 128. 67. 52
Johnson, Kevin 183 1 1i1n1l- Tina 170 Lowrey, Sandra 184
J0hn501'1,Ka1-1 12 lunge. Christina 54. 184 1-Omni, Dim 134
Johnson, Mike 183 1 Langdon. Darren 156 1-ugh. Anim,-iy 170
Johnson, Reagan 86 Langdon. Tim 160 I-11C115,C11'1dy 170
Johnson, Rodney 156 1-df18f10l1- Todd 1311 Lucas, Kim 184
Johnson. Sonya 156 1i1l1fi1- 1-41111 134 Lucas. Tviatt 42. 44. 53. 86,
Johnson, Steve 169 lnnln, Ron 128 157
Johnson, Susan 12 1-41PUfJ11- FHIUCCS 1114 Luman. Laura 170
Johnson. Vivian 169 1-dfn11f1- KC115' 151' Luman. Robert 184
,f0hi1501'1,Wendy 156 Larson. Michelle 184 Lumpkins, Andrew 157
Johnston, Gi-eg 63 larry. Chandra 170 1-un! Chung
,I0hn5t01'1,Sg011 169 1 l,i1tcrreur.C11ro1e 128 1-uu.T1wim 184
Jone, Lynette 183 1 1-1-1115119113 Milfk 34 Lynch, Roxanne 39, 42. 157
Jones. Dale 28. 56, 156 1441111011 18111011 156 Lynn. Steven 140
jones, jennifer 183 Latini. Louis 184 lingua Debra 157
Jones, Laronda 133 Laughlin. Dale 170 iyiions, ion iyu
Jones, Leilani 88. 156 14dUllC1C- Risk 111-1 Lytton, Sarah 15.26, 28. 45,
Jones, Rhonda 156 law. Laurie 184 56. 128, 146. 255
jones, Te1'e5a.48, 156 l.euCl1. Sheila 26. 23. 88, 156 Maccalluni. Algygeph 157
-101105, T11C1'01'l 157 1-6111? 4101111 311 MacChiaverna, Kim 184
Jones, Tonish 63 liiary, Nllclwllf 30- 170 Madden. Chnsnno 128
Jordan, Robert 1 1. 26. 60. . 1-519212 Mikel 134 Mai-iii, Mntihgw 184
oi. so. 234 Lnainno. George 58, 128 Manix. Patrick 157
Joyce, Linda 28. 1561 1 Ledesnnn. Clemente 156' Manson, David 128
Julian, Terri 183 RCDCECZI 55. l70 Luranng, Mike 1,85
Jurkovich, Susan 156 Ledford, Aaron 184 , Mnikcy, Calvin 170
Kackman, Kim 156. 202 - Lie, Carol 54. 184 Muikgiaf, Kip 26' 170
Kam. Paula 156 l hee, 28, 134 Marzuez Fransiseo 45, 128 .
Karumba, Njorge 169 Lee. Stacey 170 Marquez' jackie 170
Kauffman, Tana 58, 50 Lehman, Gouriney 1701 Marquez' Miicnni 82, 184
Kaut, David 169 i l Leslie, James 58, 156 Marquez, Quinn 176
Kawashiri, Sandy 58, 66, Lewandowski. Tian 62, 156 Marr, Shcllie 157
Kelichner, Ronald 156
Kelley, James 183
Kelly, Jannette 30, 183
Kelly, Jennifer 28
Howarth, Emily 30. 169, 202
Howarth, Jayne 30, 63
Hower, Chris 183
Huchel, David 28, 32
Huddleston, Tonni 155
Hundon, Frank 155
fvlaynard. Marla 128
Hudson. Mandy 155
Kelly. Shannon 169. 206
Kelly, Sheila 169
Kemble, Kevin 163
Kumble. Ruthann 63. 146
Kent. Ronda 156 .1
Kerns, Mary 26. 54
Khatoon. Shahidai 169
Hudson, Sean 82, 183
Hughes, Dwayne 63
Hull, Kirk 12 I
Hulsey, Veronica 169
Humphrey, Kelly 169
Hussey, Stephen 63
Huthinson, :lense 1843
Huyck, Ron 155 V.
lbarreta, Eliren1l2 A
lbarreta, Renato 1 1
Inn, Don 169 H
Imperial. Philip 155
Isada. Theresa '169 '
Kim, Kiwon 183
King, April I-56
King, Darren 156
King, Harvey 156
King, Jeff 34.-
King, Mack 58
King. Tom 169
Kinkead, Bryinda 169
John 112 7
Lewis. Carol 184
Lewis, Chris 140
Lewis. Scott 170
Lewis, Tammy 156
Liebermann, Jeff 28. 170
Marshall, Ricky 185
Marshall, Stephanie 157
Martin, Donna 28. 185
Martin, Susan 185
Martin, Trevor 82, 185
Martin, Wanda 63, 157
Little. Rosalind 67. 157
Lim, Brian 184
l.im, Tom 184
Lindauer. Cathy 170
Lindsay, Mike 170
Lindsay, Roger 28. 42, 170
Lindsay. Kerry 170
Martinez. Anthony 170
Martinez, Paul 157
Martinez, Victor 185
Mathews. Renee 157
Matusuda, James 157
fvlatti. Paula 26. 46. 171
Lippstreu, Jill 184
Loayza, Anthony 157
Lockhart. Ed 63, 128
Lockhart, Kim 184
Lodwig. Kristina 9
Logan. John 44. 42, 157
Loi, My Hanh157
Loney, Scott 184
Long. Jeff 128
Long, Joseph 170
Looney. Keith 28, 157
Lopez, Abelina 157
Lopez, Alfonso 170
McAtee, Christy 171
MCBraycr, Marilyn 171
McBurncy. Mark 28 '
McCar1ey, Geraldine 171.
McCauley. Kuthlcne 171
TV1cCuuley. Murk 157
McClain, Ellen 62, 67, 128
McClure,Tin11 171 V
McCullough. Frances 171
McDow, Alex 143, 128
lV1cDow,Chery1e 26, 54. 67. 171
McGaughey, Don 157
W I i l l Q
McGee, Debbie 128
McGee,'iJeannie 30. 171
McGee. Lisa 1711 -
McGrogan, Lisa 26, 128
Mclntosh, Rosita 15
McKenzie, Leah 28, 42. 54,244
McKinney, Richard, 157
McKinney, Theresa 171
McKinght. Carolyn 128. 43
McMullan, Kevin 171
McMurray, Bobby' 171
McNeil, Shawn 128
McWhirk, Lisa 171
Medel, Julian 76
Meegan, Bryan 80, 146. 128
Mesa. Lillian 63, 147. 128
Meier, David 185
Melchert, Patrick 157
Merritt. Micheal 171
Merritt. Trevor 185
Mcssner, June 157
Metcalfe, David 185
Miller, Barry 50, 157
Miller. Karen 88. 185. 48, 42
Mills, Clark 157
Mincey. Bernard 157
Millhollin, Kim 128
Neal. Robert 130
Neff. Lani 54f'l85" ,VV
Nelson. Andrew 157
Nelson. Courtney 171
Nelson, Jimmy 185
Nelson, Patricia 171
Nelson, William 157
Nenio. Michelle 158
Neuberger, Kelsey 171
Neixeel. Walter 158
Newton. Patricia 172
Ng. Randy 130
Nicholson. Ken 172
Nickel, Brian 131
Nielsen. Ron 158
Nliflienegger. Steve 185
Noble. Danny 172
Nolan. John 131, 58
Nolting. Darin 185
Nooman. Laurie 185
Nord. Lenell -16, 158
Norris. David 185
Nuque, Ralyn 45. 186
Obecanov, Marie 158
Odom Rick 158
Okerson. William 172
Pauling, Jeff 63. 172
Payoma, Mary 158
Pearson, Gene 186
Pearson, Lisa 158
Peck, Carol 158
Penn. William 28
Pereida. Lori 59, 172
Perez, Maria 45, 131
Perez, Pele 172
Perez. Stephanie 28,3186
Perkins. Jerry 158
Perreira. Annette 63
Perreira. Paul 186
Perrera. Theresa 172
Perry, Eric 122
Petersen Brandt 132
Peterson, Dudley 158
Peterson. Hank 44. 80. 178
Peterson, John 44. 186
Peterson ,'ii' KrEtin742, 39, 172
' 206. 236 a' 1
Peterson, Scott 80, 132
Petty. Leo 13V2 V
Mincey, Angie 171
Minor. Cindy 171
Minosh, Thersa 46. 171
Mislang, Regina 252
Mitchell, Kathy 130
Mitchell. Ron 171
Modrich, John 26. 130
Moe, Jackie 46, 171
Moe, Janes 185
Mohammad. Abdullah 171
Mohr, James 157
Molloy, Michiko 130
Monda. Anthony 185
Mondragon. Elizabeth 252
Monfort, Michelle 171
Monroy, Ginah 48, 184
Olsen. Susan 158
Olsen. Teresa L 56. 13, 158
Olson. Ean 172
Onate. Pillar 185
O'fNcal. Pal 158
Ordona, Darlene 185
Orlin, Jesus 131
Ortiz. Elidia 158
Ortiz, Lucia 185
Ortiz. Maria 131
Reyes, Dave 132
Reyes, Virginia 140
Rice. Rosemarie 63
Ricel, Donna 159
Rice, Valerie 187
Ricey. Karen 173
Richards, Johnny 82, 187
Richards, Sherry 133
Ridgcl, Laura 653, 133 5
Riggino. James 159
Riley, Michelle 63. 159
Riley. Sean 159
Riley. Traper T73
Rinehart, Marie 133
Rios, Cindy' 187
Rios. Theresa 187
Riseling, Randy 159
Riser. Cecil 14.86, 146
Riser. Walter 173 '
' slimaiey, Ltiidaffi 0.1771159111
Rivera, Dolores 159
Petty. Miehtiill 186 1' ' 'll' 1Rivet'a.1Mehdei 173 llsl T
Pfister. Kenton 58, 59, 132 fRivers,1Lau-rie 187251 qv
9.hllllPSi 36113 17.3 . . ,,R04Ch':3afl1C5 1.59 ....' iii. 1
Pickard, David 186 'V 'S Roadcap. Christopher H '
media. alma wa 1 5 fizetiefa. Afigeafstvas
Rie1,,,SyndiZ8,39,42, iss ,,,Roberts,Dayid,Qa152,a ,ti
P0lkQ,R01?nd .186 . . . .R0bef1S,F6.liSh4 173
Ponc8,Aliige1ia 158 A "7Rol5insoi1. CTandice'11i87l iii '
Hoppe, Susan-2173i it H -Robinson, Gltadette -ifs 183
Porter. Charles 173 ,V
Porter. Marie 158
Poss. Teresa 158
Potts, Kathy 173
Prather, Diana 158 VV
Pratt. Charlene Lil
Preciado, Judith 173 V
Preciadojlvlelva 186 1
Pretall Cliristine'i1i1'2, iss, .54
1!i7iceegPame1ai,139g42, 53, 158, 202
Robinson, Mason 173 li'l ilkl '
"fRol9insoh. Wicoie 159 "i"
Robinson, Pharrt,1S7 V
Robinson, Susan 88,
Robinsiiin, Tho 1877" A
Robinson, Virgil 63. 173
V VV V RodanteQTaVnyaV187
' H '7RoEe'rsliKa'frinai1'117?
' Rogers, 1 87
Moore, Debbie 171
Moore, Diann 28. 185
Moore, James 171
Moore. Marjorie 42, 80, 54,
Moore, Sean 80, 34
Moore, Steven 171
Moore, Victoria 26. 28. 130 5
Moreland. Sean 252
Morgan, Karen 130
Morgan. Roxanne 11. 42, 54, 67.
Mosher, Michelle 185, 54
Mosher. Marcelle 185, 54, 38
Moss, Allen 185
Osborne. Anthony 158
Osborne. Jeanette 172
Otten. Laurie 131, 206
Overby, George 131
Overby. Sam 172
Overton, Oliver 172
Owen, Sabrina 232. 54, 42
Owens. Leslie 185
Pace. Jannice 172
Pacheco. Darlene 158
Padilla. Jessica 55. 131
Padilla. Lisa 158
Padilla. Maria 55. 172
Page, Patti 186
Page. Tammy 63. 158
Pagtalonia, Raynato 45
Probis, James 132
Provencher. Mike 28. 158
Punehocar. John 132
Quarry. Jody 186
Rada, Rama 173
Raines. Fred 158
Papadopoulos. Marci 30. 158
Reed, William 28 132
Mote, Gary 171
Moulthrop. Nancy 42. 44, 49.
52, 171, 206
Mozingo, Debbie 185
Mraz, Shari 157
Mraz. Tammy 130
Mroz, Patsy 12, 26, 130. 244
Mroz, Ricky '185
Mueller, Lori 13
Mundwiller, Leslie 171
Muranaka, Doug 157
Murrieta, Tomas 55, 171
Muyco, Gerardo 157
Myer. Stacy 185
Myrick, Allison 157
Nakamura. Edward 42, 130
Paige, Aaron 186
Paine, Kristina 186
Palmer. Darren 186
Palmer, Dia-ne 172
Pamich, Antony 86
Michael 158 V
Parlcer,sScott 172 i i i
Parkinson, Christina 42, 49, 88,
172, 206, 232, 234
Parks, Joyce 62, 131
1, Debra 109, 172
Naylor, Keith 185
Paiiling, Becky' 26. 158
Ramirez Jackie 45, 52. 186
Ramirez, Julie 45, 173
Ramirez Leila 45. 52, 173
Ramirez Mike 158
Ramirez, ,Nedin 132 .
Ramos. George 63. 132
Ramds, Milton 158 .
Ransdell,-,Keith 63, 158 i
Ransfer, Sanya 158
Raviria, Nfarrianiie 186
ieavma.Szever 132 f it
Raiyuleanenne 186 ,
5' Rayniann, Colette 173
Riiyrriond.' Mike 1158
Red, Denain 186 it
H Rec1man,,Laura 189 V
Reese, Dawn 42, 54, 187
Reeves, Tammy 48, 159
Reginato, Carrie 44, 132
Renaud, Ralph 28, 50, 146
Renaud, Susan 186
Renfro, Dave 173
Resltan, Gilbert 46, 159
Revilla, Louisa 56, 159
Revilla, Sonny 187
Romero, Sherry 187
Romero. Terry 63, 159
Rondeau, Raeann 187
Roney, Lisa 63. 133
Roney. Renee 50, 133
Roote. Danny 133
Rose. Susan 173
Rossi. Gregg 173
Rossi, Kirk 159
Roura. Pcnnye 133
Rowe, Sheri 133
Roy, Michelle 54. 187
Ruhingh, Randy 159
Rucoba, Rachel 133
Rudd, Gary 187
Rudd. Scott 187
Rudd, Sheila 173
Rudd, Steve 46
Rueger, Carol 62, 133
, David 187
1 Michelle 88, 173
Russell, Robert 140
Russell, Sherrie 173
Ryan. Debra 109, 187
Saalwaechter. James 159
Saenz, Tony 187 1
Saeffan, Wanna 173
Salas, Anna.174, ,V .
Salas, Jessica 28, 187
Salas, Theresa 1173 H '
Salazar, David 187 ,,,-',
Salazar, VRichard 187
saieida, Sherri 109,187
Sandle, Eric 134 I Torres. Mike 189
Silver, ,Wayne 1,88
I Salinas. Geogina 134 Smith, Steve 188 Tobitt, James 10. 28. 189 White. Lynn 189
Salinas. lnocente 173 Smith, Tina 188 Todd, Dawn 54. 189 White, Tina 175
Salvitti, David 26, 60, 61, 134, 142 Smith, Vaughn 188 Tolliver, Karen 174 Whitford. Jill 175
Sanchez. Rosalba 134 Smith, Wayne 34. 135 Tomes. Tim 174 Whitford. Shane 175
Sanchez, Santos 187 Snow. Dianna 159 Tonnesen, Nina 160 Whitlock, Deana 189
Sandhu, Gurdeep 187 Snow, Tim 1:88 K Torkelscn. Denise 160 Wilborn. Chandra 175
Sandle, Ennis 188 A Sober, Jeanette 160 Torres. John 174 Wilkinson, Erik 189
Santos, Albert 174
-Sargent, JamCS'i388 --
Searle, Sarah 188
schaf. Bt-:tty'188 1
Schansman, Marcia,50, 134,
Schappeii, ivnkele 188
Schmidt, Jim iss
Schnapp, George 188 .
Schofield, Dana 42. 54,
sc1m11,che11 134, 202 oiio
Schweigert. Brenda 188, fir
Scoggins, Lori 134
Seonza, Karen 63, 1,59
Sctitt. Janette 15917 1
Scott. Jeannette 140 ,
Scott, Ron 159
Scrogings. Paul 188
Seffens. Brenda 188
Selden, Silvia 134
Semenschin. Kim 188
Scndle, Debbie 134
Serpas, Shawna 174
Serrano, Bernadette 45, 174
Serrano, Sharlenc 46
Severe, Pamela 134
Seward, Barbara 159
Shamieh, Jihad '174
Shamieh, Melody 26, 134
Shamieh, Nader 188
Sharp, Martin 26, 56, 61, ,
Shelby, James 174
Sheldon, Eiizabeth 135
5Sheldon. Martha 30, 42,1174i'
Shin, Hae Sung, 159
Slioopnian, Veronica 30. 159
Shott,gMicha1e 135, 143
Shouse. Sherry 188
Sieard, Chris 34, 159
Siggtenza. Helen 174
Silva, Susana 159
Silva, Wayne 174
Silvestri, Mike 159 7
Simming. Dawn 135'
Simmons, Eileen 109, 17.4
Simmons, Troy 188
Sinionds, Todd 1591 li' A g
Simpson, Qhristine 28, 35
Simpson, Daniel 159
Soldwisch. Mike 188
Soobakoonnee, Aol 135
Spencer, Bill 160
Spencerk 7 Lean ne' il 88?-
Spering, Don 174
Spier, Sam 160
Spotkaoff, Gayleen 109. 174 it
Sroaf, David 6l,.l60,
Stack, Susanne 28, 188
Stallcup, Stan 188 '
Statti, Bill 252 . .
Stearne. Roderick 135
Steel. Cathy 188
Steel, Michelle 1,88
Steele, Sheena 188
Stcger, Robert 1188 A
Stetaer, Rhoda 174
Stevens. Bill 188
asm-ans. Lisa 10371601 1
Stever. Kellie 188
Stewart, Gary 63
Stewart. James 63. 174
Stewart. Steve 174
Stinnett. Edward 28. 174
Stone. Ricky 28. 160
Stovall. Tina 188
Stow. Karen 109, 188
Stow. Kendall 160
Strange. Diane 188
St. Sauver, Monica 160
Stubbs, 'David 160 A
Sullivan, Cindy iss
Sullivan, Grace 188
Sumner, Debora, 174
suiiincrioiana-56. 109, iss
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as tei Date 1152
Hatha? 188 5 if,
P29410 75 --1- .
Torres. Teri 189
Torres. Valerie 189
Tortorete, Valaurie 26. 160
Trail, Cheryl 174
Trait, Lani160, 26
Tran, Minh 174
Iratter, Cindy 46, 160
Treece, William 140
Trepiagnier. Bonnie 160
gfrigg. Atlberta 109, 189
Trowell, David 174
Tulop, Teodoro 174
Turl, Greg 175
Turnbaugh. Suzanne 46, 175
Tyler. Robert 175
Tyler, Robert 42, 61, 175
Underwood, Bobby 161
Underwood. Steve 189
ljntalan. Andy 161
Valenzuela, Erin 42. 189
Van Dyke. Tom 189
Van Dyke. Victoria 28. 1 1
Varela. Patricia 26. 244
Vasquez. Andres 189
Vega. Araceily 189
Vasque7. Jose, 175
Vaughn. Cheryl 175. 63
Veino. Richard 175
Vertrccs. Tony 189
Victa. Vernne 175
Vicrra. Dan 189
Villegas. Ruth 175
Vincent. Cathleen 175
Vines. Paul 189
Vollet, Maureen 189
Viramontes. Debra 175
Viramontes, Suzie 55
Williams, Caryn 42, 175
Williams. Crystal 55
Williams, Donia 53
Williams, Karene 189
Williams, Mitchael 175
Williams, Richard 175
Williams, Scott 189
Willmschen. Mark 189
Willmschen. Mellisa 175
Wilson, Gina 42, 54, 189
Wilson Herbert 189
Wilson Richard 175
Wilson, Rudy 175
Wilson. Yumi 54. 66, 88
Windrich, Walter 189
Wingfield, Scott 175
Wink, Cheryl 88
Winn, William 175
Wade, Anthony 58
Waddell. Alan 189
Wade, Kelvin 175
Wallaeh, Adam 189
Walling, Kaleda 30. 189
Walling. Patricia 30
Walters. Stacy 175
Walton. Bruce 25. 189
Wanzie. Michaelena 28. 189
Wanere, Mike 189
Warner. Beth 189
Warner. Lisa 88, 42. 175
Warner, Mark 80
Taylor, Kim 188
Crafter. Linda 4235 so,
1-Tayior. Patty 1721 fie 7
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srayioi, :Scott 461, J
Taitlorionyia 1160 ,L
Tavivf- 195553 ,.,, 1
Simpson, Jeff 159 1+
Sivertsen, Kim 135 L,
Skinner. Terrance 159
smith, ttt '
BQIEB E88 1
Mike. 505, 1 3,51
hemvwn. .,,. 83.1
Thompson. Johnll ,
Thom pson. Marf7'l'465'l
Thompson, Mike' -,,.
17475 eeii 7 '
Tirao, Andy 34. 160
Toljias Carman 30, 43,1
Warstler. Ron 175
Washington, Carlissa 175
Watley. Vicki 189
Waymirc. Tad 189
Weathers. Carol 175
Weathers, Cheryl 63
Weddington, Susan 58
Weich, Ivan 175
Wellman, Maggie 42, 50
Werner. Connie 189
Wesner, Tamara 28, 175
West, Donald 175
Westfall, Christie 50
Westman, Jack 189
Weston. Janice 175
Whaken, Dave 189
White Darlene 42. 50
White. Dina 189
Winslow, Selona 189
Wisby. Leesa 175
Wisdom, Katherine 175
Witt, David 50
Wolf, Neil 234
Worth, Shirley 175
Worthington. Everett 146
Worthington, Mike 175
Wright. Michele 28. 175
Wright, Sandra 88, 189
Young. Linda 28. 175
Young, Chang 175
Zuehlke, Shelley 52. 34
The Roads We've
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Yearbook is much more than 256 pages between 2 covers. It is an endless collage of broken typewriters, photographers who
are constantly running out of film, lunch meetings, white-out, uncorrected copy, interviews, Christmas parties, layouts that
have to be redrawn, type sheets that have to be retyped, subscription pads, weekend deadlines, pepperoni pizzas, new staff
members who don't understand anything, long distance phone calls to Logan, Utah, carbon paper, fights over the index, lost
rulers, broken dates, trips to Vacaville, disgruntled custodians, absent minded editors, friendships that will last forever,
patient advisors, and unidentified group pictures.
My Freshman year, when the Yearbook came out, I was disappointed. It was orange, and not at all what I had expected. I
didn't like it, and I complained about it so much that one of my friends, in an effort to stifle my gripes, said "If you think you
can do a better job, prove it!!!" Ijoined the staff two days later.
I soon found out the hard way that Yearbook is not easy. It was difficult for me to give up my academic, family, and social
livesg but Yearbook Staffers become accustomed to sacrificing their weekends and vacations for deadlines. Yearbook receives
no financial help from the school, however, we sell books at a loss to support the ASB card program, and are compelled to have
year-round fund raisers to pay for thousands of dollars of color pages that students have come to expect from their Yearbooks.
But the sacrifice is well worth it!
The theme of this yearis book is 'fThe Roads Weive Traveled," and we have worked hard to make the book graphically, as
well as thematically, consistant. The green cover, a group decision, was chosen because it is the color of Fairfield's natural
roadside scenery, and all of the road pictures were shot from local points of interest. We have tried to make this Yearbook en-
joyable and interesting to everyone. However, if you don't like something about the Yearbook, don't complain to the nearest
staff member about it!!! Join the Yearbook Staff, get your input in print and try to change what you don't like. Remember,
youlll only get out of school what you put into it, and the same goes for the Yearbook.
In closing, I would like to thank my teachers for giving me the valuable skills which will keep for the rest of my life, and for
their cooperation throughout the production of the Yearbookg my friends for standing behind me when the going got tough
and for being there when I needed them, Miss Ash, our Advisor, for ALL her helpg and to my parents for their understanding.
The End of the Road
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Suggestions in the Armijo High School - La Mezcla Yearbook (Fairfield, CA) collection:
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