Arroyo High School - Arroyan Yearbook (San Lorenzo, CA)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 272
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1971 volume:
79 7 ARRO
Staff Cites Smith and Hart for Loyalty
After dedicating thirty three years of
his life to teaching Mr. Glenn Smith,
Woodshop teacher at Arroyo is ready to
The contributions made by Mr.
Smith's Industrial Art classes can easily
be seen throughout the school. They in-
clude the patio picnic tables, bookcases
and magazine racks for the library, con-
cession booths for the games, and the
gymnasium award plaques.
After retirement he plans to set up a
repair shop to refinish furniture and do
The 1971 Arroyan Yearbook staff
dedicates this book to Mr. Glenn Smith
for his willingness in helping Arroyo and
Mr Smith makes a list of needed materials for his woodshop
Mr. Smith picks up the woodbench after a busy day ends
Mr. Glenn Smith helps Charles Aranda and Joe Arcia with their Woodshop project.
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able of Contents
Acti 'ties . .
Fres men ....... .
Soph mores .... .
Ads nd Index ....... .
. . 18-97
jani e Conkel, Editor-Fn-Chief
Mr. ichard Lloyd, Advisor
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Song and Dance Comes
t Arroyo As "Smile".
The first school wide production of
any kind was presented at Arroyo this
year in the form of "Smile. " The October
show provided for a burlesque atmos-
phere, With song, dance, and short skits.
The master of ceremonies, Brad Taus-
heck, introduced the acts as they came
on. Karen Anderson sang "Birth of the
Blues," "People," and "As the Parade
Pa s s e s By. " Marcy LaField, Debbie
Hughey, Carol Jacobs, and Debbie Flether
footed it to the Pink Panther. Skits about
the songs Were performed as achoreog-
raphy effect. The hour long production
brought "Smiles" to all.
Far Left-Chuck Cadwell sings "In the Ghetto".
Center Left-Junior, Karen Anderson, gives a dy-
Left-Two southerners discuss "Summertime".
Top -D e bb i e Hughey, Celeste Faccion, and
Marcy LaFie1d, "Enjoy Being a Girl".
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Arroyo s Music Earns Superior Ratings
On March 19th the Arroyo Stage Band
boardeda bus taking them to the llth An-
nual Stage Band Jazz Festival held at the
University of Nevada in Reno. Out of 150
schools, Arroyo placed 17th, receiving
an overall rating of superior. The band
returned with their awards on March
Band members also put together the
first ever brass choir. At Arroyo The
Choir first debuted at "Jazz 71", a con-
cert held to raise money for the Reno
trip. Featured at this concert was the
Cal-State Jazz Quartet.
With the great wave of enthusiasm
demonstrated by these young musicians,
Arroyo Stage Band surely deserved all
honors bestowed upon them this year.
Bob Williams plays an improvisational solo on tenor sax
A Yankee Visits
Atrip back into time was taken by all
who attended the Drama 3-4 production
of "A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's
The story takes place in 528 A.D.
during the reign of King Arthur. Hank
Bennett, a 20th century genius, takes a
trip back into time Where he convinced
everyone that he is a great magician.
Merlin, the castle's fulltime magician,
resents his presence and it turns into
competition for the castle. Hank fright-
ens the King and Queen into giving him
control of the castle, and turns it into a
20th century business office. But Queen
Morgan Lee and Merlin match wits to-
gether against Hank and regain the castle.
Far Left Ev1l Queen Morgan Lee fKathy Kallasj entices innocent Hank fDoug Grovesj.
Left Hank makes h1S last plead to Sandy QRobyn Goeltzj.
Top Left Merlin QR1ck Rodgers, captivates his audience.
Top Castle guards fDave Porter and Larry Souzaj forcefully subdue Hank for removal to the dungeon
Concert Was a Beautiful Experience
"All hail to Alma Mater dear, . . . "
filled the Arroyo High School auditorium
at the close of the Spring Choral Concert
held on May 27, 1971.
A beautiful experience in s e r io u s
choral music was created by Girls Cho-
rus, and the A cappella C hoir . A new
addition this year, Concert Choir, was
the A cappella and Mixed Choir com-
Concert Choir started off the con-
cert with such selections as "Honor and
Glory, " and "Gonna Build A Mountain. "
Girls Chorus made a big hit with "Little
Wheel a-Turnin', " and "I Say A Little
The "Ballad of Green Broom," "Exul-
tate Deo, " "The Eyes Of All Wait Upon
Thee, "and "To Everything There ls A
Season" were among A cappella's excel-
lent selections for the evening. Pat Mc-
Caughin had a beautiful solo in "Johnny
Has Gone For A Soldier, " while Larry
DeSeguirant belted out "Lord, If I Got
My Ticket, Can I ride?"
The performance of the Alma Mater
by the three groups combined put awarm
end to a delightful concert.
A Cappella waits patiently for Mr. Tom Hart to direct them in their next
All eyes are on Mr. Tom Hart as he directs Exultate Deo.
Left: Larry DeSeguirant performs a lively solo in "lf I Got My Ticket, Can I
Above: The Alto and Tenor sections of A Cappella choir sing with expression.
'Little Wheel a-Turnin" was performed cheerfully by Girls Chorus. Mr. Hart accepts flowers for Mrs. Blanchard,
pianist for the concert.
Right-Maggie Cutler fKathy
Kallasj explodes at Sheridan
Whiteside fRick Rodgersj for his
interference in her love affair
with Bert jefferson.
Below-Whiteside creates several
reactions from Miss Preenini
fSheri I-Iughesj and Dr. Bradley
fDave Porter. I
"The Man Who
Came to Dinner
On March 4 and 5, Drama 3-4 pre-
sented the extremely funny play, "The
Man Who Came To Dinner. "
The curtain opens and S h e r i d a n
Whiteside goes to the Sta.nley's house to
interview the family for his T. V. show.
On arriving he slips on the stairs and
hurts his back. But long after he is
healed, he remains at the household,
dictating orders from his wheelchair. A
love triangle begins between Whiteside,
Maggie Cutler, and Bert jefferson. The
star tries his best to move in on Maggie,
but her heart belongs to jefferson. Visi-
tors such as ex-convicts, Hollyw o o d
Starlets, and book authors pay him fre-
quent calls. Amidst all this confusion, he
is discovered and evacuated from the
house. On the way out, you guessed it,
our star falls again!
Top-Bert Jefferson fDoug Grovesy and Maggie Cutler
Bottom-Insane Harriet Stanley fliathy Hernonj
makes frequent visits from her upstairs dwelling to
present Mr. Whiteside with presents.
Officers Work for Student I nvolvement
Larry De Seguirant headed Arroyo's
Student Body as president. Presiding over
Executive Council and leading assemblies
were some of his responsibilities.
Brian Cambra acted as vice-presi-
dent. Brian led Student Council meetings
and was a member of all Student Council
committees. Brian was also in charge of
the San Leandro Student Exchange which
was to provide new ideas to better Ar-
Raylan Chu and Pat McCaughin di-
vided the secretary's duties this year.
Raylan took notes for Executive Council
and Student Councilwas taken care of by
Paul Warmerdam took care of the fi-
nancial records. One of his main respon-
sibilities as treasurer was to head the
Commissioner of Communications,
Janine Conkel, had the job of aiding com-
munication between the students and ac-
tivities around Arroyo. Planning Spirit
Week was one of her tasks, along with the
purchase of a new marquee to be used
The job of parliamentarian was held
by Greg Bonn. Greg offered his knowledge
of ROBERT'S RULES OF ORDER at all
Student and Executive Council meetings.
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Top: Greg Bonn and Janine Conkel listen to Student Council business as Pat
McCaughin takes notes. Raylan Chu takes notes at Executive Council.
udent Body Officers, left-right: Brian Cambra, Paul Warmerdam,
nine Conkel, Larry DeSeguirant, Raylan Chu, Greg Bonn, and
Larry DeSeguirant speaks in front
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Freshmen Have Only
The Freshmen stated that they had
"Only just begun," at their dance on Jan-
uary 15, the highlight of Spirit Week.
Music was provided by "Mainland Ex-
press, "and the decorations were pro-
vided by all four classes in the form of
their Spirit Week floats.
The attendance for the dance was
large as the Friday Spirit Week game
against Hayward was before it, and peo-
ple from the game came to the dance to
relax. At 10 o'clock all music was stopped
and Janine Conkel, chairman of S pirit
Week, announced the Sophomores had
won. General chairman for "We've only
just begun, " was Laurie Zollinger.
Above-Linda. Vasquez is quite surprised over being queen
Below -Classmen react diierently to the announcement of the Spirit Week winner
Freshman Queen-Linda Vasquez julie Ballew
Sue Fitzgerald Dester Hughey Peggy Silva
Sophomores Bootleg Way to lug
Chicka-Chicka boom was the cry of the
Sophomore class as their "Roaring with
Spirit" slipped into first place at Spirit
Week. The Sophomore daywas Wednesday,
and from that day on the blue and white
waved banners of Arroyo spirit and dressed
in the style of roaring twenty gangsters.
The class of '73 won in one of the three
categories, best float, for their mobster
Landing surely into second place were
the Yankee Doodle followers. "Stars and
Stripes for Spirit" was the theme of the
very spirited Senior Class. From Monday
to Friday the Seniors portrayed a time
when our country was first beginning with
cries of "I regretl have but one life to give
for spirit," and "Yankee Doodle went to
town looking for some spirit." The re-
maining two categories of best rally squad
and best skit were awarded to the class of
'71, It was an outstanding week of spirit.
Spirit Week squad explodes over two points
Below -A11 classes umte for Alma Mate
Sophomores prepare for their turn.
Great Amounts of Spirit by All
Sounding more like pirates than
Blackbeard himself with "Yo ho ho and a
bottle of Rum, we got spirit now you get
some," the Class of '72 came on once
again, with a strong e nt ran c e . Eye-
patched and producing their noted show-
ing of spirit, the juniors displayed to this
school how a bunch of pirates can be-
come as involved in spirit as in their
search for gold. Although they did not
land a first place, the Class of '72
showed how spirited you can be.
Robin Hood and his Merry Men made
way into their first Spirit Week atlAr-
royo. Displaying an outray of Freshmen
spirit, this class shot their way into the
week. Green and white clothed people
topped with Robin Hood hats, decorated
the campus. The support from the class
was large, that the bleachers could not
hold them all. If the Class of '74 keeps
up this trend, they will become a great
contributor to future Spirit Weeks.
Above -Class song girls do their version of "Nobody But Me. "
Below Sailors try to land on Crooks Island.
Below-Juniors sing "Yo Ho Ho. "
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"Love the One You're With, "the
Sophomore Dance, was held on Friday,
February 26th, in the gymnasium.
At 10 o'clock all eyes and ears were
focused on Jim Bridges, class president,
as he announced Liz Litov as Sophomore
Queen. Her court consisted of Andrea
Fike, Dehlia LaCasse, Pat Sasser, and
Over all Chairman of the dance was
Kim Humburg, and decorations were by
Debbie Fletcher. Providing the night's
entertainment was "American Canyon, "
who have performed at Fillmore West.
Above-Dave Waite, Rich Tapia, Elliot Bonn, and Debbie Stefani
"Love the One They're With. "
Below-Liz Litov expresses happiness after being crowned queen by Mike McCa1'ney.
Queen- Liz Litov Andrea Fyke
Dehlia LaCasse Pat Sasser Jan Vallejo
Under the advisorship of Miss Helene
Powell, Spanish and French clubs spon-
sored many activities this year. Both clubs
held a field trip to DeYoung Museum,
where students visited the Van Gogh art
exhibit. The foreign language dance, "Taco
Ball" featured the announcement of next
year's class officers.
ln San Francisco, French Club mem-
bers dined at the Tricolor, famous for its
French delicacies. Spanish Club held their
dinner at Tito's Restaurant in San Leandro.
Top-Spanish Club officers, Sec. I Treas. Nancy Hurd, President Rick Rodgers,
advisor Miss Helene Powell and Vice President Kathy Kallas look at LIFE in
Spanish. Middle-Freshman President Laurie Zollinger with new officers, Ann
Hawkins, Cindy Beebe and John I-Iardester, watch as Jim Bridges announces
Sophomore winners. Bottom-French Club officers, Treasurer Leslie Johanson,
Vice President, Nanda Dutmieux, Secretary Mary Hoopes and President Nancy
Lindevald. Left-Mike Evans enjoys the Foreign Language Dance.
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Chfleans Become Americanized
Through the aid of the "Youth for
Understanding" Program, A r ro yo was
given the opportunity to a c qu i r e eight
foreign exchange students.
Both Oscar Zaror and Aldo Cermenati
originated from Chile.
Aldo Cermenati comes from a small
city south of Santiago, Comquimbo.
B. P. E. and Algebra are his favorite
classes and Aldo hopes to become an en-
Aldo is making his home with Fresh-
man Andrew Silva.
Oscar lived in Valca where his fa-
ther is a retail clothes salesman. He is
living with relatives during his stay here.
Oscar is interested in law books, and
would like to go to the University of Law
in Chile to become a lawyer.
Left: Aldo gets instructions in mixed choir. Below:
Oscar rigorously studies his English.
Brazil and France Meet at Arroyo
From Brazil, Lia Ferreira and Vir-
ginia Andrads are making their stay in
Virginia arrived in February to live
with Freshman Peggy Poteet.
In Brazil, Virginia lived in Bahia,
which used to be the capital of Brazil
when the Portuguese first settled there.
Lia Ferreia is living with Mr. and
Mrs. William Hummel and their two
Her favorite class here at Arroyo is
French. After graduation Lia hopes to go
for five years to the University to be-
come an Agronomist, dealing with field-
crop production and soil management.
Livingat the home of Lita Clapper is
Chris Raspillere. Chris is from Lyon, 3
France. Chris' favorite place has been V
Chris enjoys such out-door sports as
tennis and water-skiing and enjoys the
music made by the Beatles.
Right: Virginia studies her piano music. Bottom: Lia molds
a head in sculpturing. Bottom R. : Chris practices her script
Top: Left to Right: Harold Brede, exchange student Ernie Martinez, Miko Gill,
and Chuck Cadewell, sit together during their A Cappella choir class. Below:
Anna Waern, the exchange student from Sweden, relaxes with friend, Claudia
From the Philippines, Ernie Mar-
tinez has come to the United States be-
cause he wanted to have an experience
with an American family to find out their
way of life.
One of the big differences between a
Filipino school and Arroyo is in the area
of Physical Education. Instead of P. E.
the boys in their Junior and Senior years
of high school receive military training.
Anna Waern feels that s tu dent s at
Arroyo are more open on their views and
are more friendlier on the whole than at
other schools she has gone to.
Anna wished to be an exchange stu-
dent because she wanted to meet differ-
ent people and develop her own self also.
Inger Eklund left her home in Sweden
to live here with Senior Terry Goehner.
Inger, who is interested in politics,
belongs to a Liberal PoliticalAssociation
in her native country. It is a youth or-
ganization to support one of Sweden's big
Inger, the exchange student from Sweden, poses
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will 1? . at
Aboveg Ron Hart is apprehensive about the out-
come of the meet.
Topg Joyce Yee screams "urges" to her
Rightg Debbie Schroeder clocks Mike
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Swim Club Goes Gverboard With Help
"They're great. They're out there at
every meet, clocking and taking down
times. They are really fantastic. " These
were the words used by Coach Tom
Sheridan describing Swim Club mem-
Swim Club gave a breakfast to the
team on the morning of the H.A.A.L.
swim relays in March. Other activities
included a car wash.
Officers for Swim Club were Debbie
Schroeder, Presidentg Liz Litov, Vice
Presidentg Jill Stavosky, Secretaryg and
Sue Ichiana, Treasurer.
President Debbie Schroeder feels that
the main purpose of Swim Club is to give
the swim team support at all Arroyo's
Jill Stavosky, secretary, remarked
that the boys on the team made all the
club member's time and energy worth-
"The entire club got along just great
with all the members of the team, " Jill
Right: Rooters for Arroyo's swim club, Nancy l-lalbach, Sue Speas,
janet Stavosky, Lisa Fernandez, Kathy Burntt, Janaan Stager,
Dorothy Dutch, and Cathy Lowrie, cheer for their team
This years track club, under the di-
rection of Mr. Tony Machutes, helped
run all the home track meets.
The girls did the timing, measuring,
were runners, and score keepers.
With their help, the meets went along
with greater speed and efficiency. They
were unable to hold meetings as a regu-
lar club, but were able to keep them-
selves well organized.
Right: Mary Lou Voecks has her scores checked.
Left: Coach Tony Machutes reads the time for Lisa.
Bottom Right: Mary Lou Voecks and Marcia Vigil
show Mike Emery the results of his events.
Takes Care of
At all assemblies, dances, and
games, members of Sound Crew could
be seen setting up amplifiers, working
with microphones, and dealing with the
The members alternated the duty of
Sound Crew Chief every month. The Chief
had the responsibility of scheduling mem -
bers to attend various activities and work
the sound equipment.
Advisor to Sound Crew was Arroyo's
electronics teacher, Mr. Mitch Hoag.
Left: Gary Harris puts in the record player for Mega-
Lower Left: Sound Crew members: Terry Taylor,
Terry Allen, Bob Gunn, Larkin Whinn, and Gary
Below: Setting up the microphone is Gary Harris and
Pinkie Uim Saferj and Ravell
Ravelli fGary Shiltsj and Pinky Uim Saferj steal a famous painting as Hives fDermis Scotty watches
behind the couch.
Capt. Spaulding fVince Monzc
Marx Bros. Debut in "Animal Crackers"
ry Shiltsj take Hives fDennis Scotty as a prisoner.
Laughter and confusion were the main
ingredients of the junior Show, "Animal
Junior Vince Monzo c o m pile d the
script, composed of many stunts used by
the Marx Brothers in their films.
Presented on April 29 and 30, the
show centered around the guests at an
elaborate social party.
The cast featured Roscoe W. Chand-
ler fKieth Englandj, Captain Jeffery T.
Spaulding Wince Monzoj, Pinkie Qim
Saferl, Emanuel Ravelli CGary ShiltsJ,
Mrs. Rittenhouse Uill Stavo skY5. and
Hives, the able butler CDennis Scottb.
Mary Lou Everhart directed the show
with the help of Carol Hawkins as stage
:mpts to enchant Grace Carpenter QPam joaquinj, but only insults her. He decides on Mrs. Rittenhouse Uill Stavoskyj
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Miss Tami Antolick Michelle Bognot
Jill Fox Carol Hawkins Maria-'fl Miller
The Arroyan staff made many changes
in the '71 yearbook, Working effectively
under Editor, Janine Conkel and new Ad-
visor, Mr. Richard Lloyd. Among the
changes werea larger and more colorful
theme section, a dedication section, an
enlarged activities section, and an ad
Within the staff, the class was divid-
ed into groups, with each one working on
a different section of the book.
The staff"s four photographers
worked with Kee Coleman Studios. They
developed photos to be used in the book.
The Ads staff brought in extra money by
selling ads to interested dealerships in
Top: Dennis Scott thinks out his copy.
Above: Dennis Geach listens to instructions
Left: Carol Hawkins states her opinion.
Right: Marty Hughes looks disgustingly at her
Below: Jeanette Costa inquires about head-
Lower Left: Kathy Gallagher gives friendly
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Above: Linda Tiernan evaluates copy for Dennis Scott.
Upper Right: Checking through her pictures is jennifer Greenwood
Lower Right: Kim Zollinger answers an inquisitive question.
The 1970-71 Gazette Staff Tried to
The newspaper staff started off the
year successfully with Tom Peters as
Fall Edito r of the 1970-71 Dry Gulch
Gazette. Midway through the year the
position of E d i t o r was taken over by
The staff this year tried to get more
student interest and involvement in the
paper. They did this with more pictures,
topical in-depth articles, interviews with
the faculty and students, and stories cov-
ering crucial problems relating to the
school and its students. With the coaxing
of Mr. Richard Lloyd, the journalism
advisor, the staff tried something new
and put out a magazine type paper, with
a picture instead of stories on the front
For the first time in many years, the
Dry Gulch Gazette was financially stable.
Sam Fassler, business manager led a
spirited ad campaign at the beginning of
the year that led to a good financial posi-
tion during the rest of the year.
The newspaper photographers, John
Vournas and Kurt Kleinschmidt, helped
to enhance the paper with their photo-
Far Right: Sam Fassler tries to find more cash for a
Middle Right: Peggy Howard uses locator cards to
find a fellow student on campus.
Below Right: Tom Peters, first semester editor, Mr.
Richard Lloyd, advisor, and Gary I-lenninger dis-
cuss the success of the last edition.
Top Left: linda Tiernan, second semester editor
of the Dry Gulch Gazette, corrects copy for the
Bottom Left: Dave Bono rechecks a story going into
Student I nterest
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Folk Group Performs
With the students' cry for "better
assemblies", November 18 was the date
set for an enjoyable one featuring the
"YoungCalifornians", a folk group, com-
posed mainly of Hayward High Alumni.
The songs that were featured in the
"Young Californians" hour long perform -
ance were "White Bird", "Rain Drops
Keep Falling on My Head" and "By the
Time I Get to Phoenix".
Above: Myron Blackmond, a member of the Young
Californians, steps to sign autographs.
Left Bottom: The Young Californians' van waits out-
side the gym as the group packs up.
Left top: Noreen Wilson, Monty King, Kathy Mar-
shall, Myron Blackmond, Gin g er Gormly, Mike
Lewis, Cheryl Royce and Cliff Demante, enter-
tain Arroyo's students.
to U. C. Museum
This years Art Club planned a very
active year. Trying to enhance their ar-
tistic talents, the club visited many art
museums in the area including the Uni-
versity Art Museum in Berkeley. They
also attended several art festivals.
The Art Clubs main money making
activity was their annual Art Sale.
The main purpose of the Art Club
was to keep up with the world of art. Ad-
vising the club was Mrs. Doris Knight.
' Debbie Hill, left, Nancy Lindevald, rightg create
different lettering designs for advertising.
Student Council Helped Community
Meeting every o t he r Wednesday in
the library, Student Council proposed
many new ideas.
One representative from each social
studies class made up student council,
along with student body officers and the
vice-presidents of each class.
Student Council dealt this year with
such projects as obtaining anew marquee
to announce Arroyo's coming events and
participated in a fund to purchase a kid-
ney machine for Mrs. Diane Fernadez.
In addition to many other committees, a
committee was appointed to investigate
the problems of using the Public Address
Right: Student Council Representatives review pro-
posals. Below: Margaret Davis suggests a new idea
with Pat McCaughin, Larry DeSeguirant, and Tom
Henry. Below R. : Becky Tracy daydreams.
Executive Council Organizes Activities
Mr. Sloan briefs the new officers for the 1972 year.
Executive Council was made up of the
class presidents and student body offi-
Under the guidance of Mr. Robert
Sloan, E x e c u t iv e Council met every
Thursday in the conference room. It was
here where they c o n s i de r e d club and
class requests for activities, looked over
all proposals from Student Council, and
organized activities to take place at Ar-
Some of the activities that involved
Executive Council were student exchange
with San Leandro High S chool and the
Western Association of Schools and Col-
Left to Right: Pat McCaughin, Larry DeSeguirant, Brian Cambra,
Raylan Chu, jim Bridges, Ron Hart, jeff Lucia, Janine Conkel,
Laurie Zollinger, Sitting: Greg Bonn, Paul Warmerdam.
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'ick Student Body Candidates
Vermont Delegates advertise their states recreation facilities.
Arroyo's own p o l i t i c al convention
came again this spring. Amid the hoopla
of spontaneous demonstrations, balloon
launches, and cheers for different can-
didates, the delegates from social stud-
ies classes met in the gym to nominate
students for next year's student govern-
The convention itself is patterned af-
ter both the Republican and Democratic
conventions. Each class prepares nom-
inating speeches, ye l l s , and campaign
slogans for their candidates. Like the
major political conventions, social stud-
ies classes are able to put favorite son
candidates up for nomination for any stu-
dent body office.
Highlighting this year's convention
was the "Convention Crackdown" put out
hourly by the Dry Gulch Gazette staff.
The school newspaper staff felt that there
was a need for an information sheet to
let both delegates and candidates know
what was happening.
Caucus period is held during the convention.
"Nr M., .
Make the Scene
New to Arroyo this year was the
Backpacker's Club. The advisor was Mr.
The club's purpose was to reacquaint
it's members to the outdoor life and
stress the physical and mental situations
of being isolated from modern conven-
Members of the backpacker's Club
Went on excursions to Sunol Valley Re-
gional Park and to Pt. Reyes National
Ann Yanagi presided over the Back-
packers' meetings as president. Other
officers were Kieth England, Vice-pres-
ident, and Janice Corcoran, secretary.
Mr. Fred Hanson goes over plans for a back-packing trip
Backpackers pose for group shot, from left to right, Mr. Fred Hanson, Mary Scott, Amy Yanagi, Janice Corcoran, Ann Yan.1g1, Laura
Weber, Gino Sattui, Dan Engelage.
Top: Mr. Wells cringes at the thought of having to go through another German
Bottom: Felix Volk and Larry Newton discuss activities planned by the German
Was a Success
Arroyo's German students partici-
pated in many activities as members of
The club sponsored such activities as
dinners at the Bavarian Inn in San Mateo.
As advisor to German Club Mr. Peter
Wells, has tried to incorporate the club
into all his German classes and introduce
to them Germanic history and culture.
German c1ub's officers were Barbara
Moore, president: Don Bell, vice-presi-
dent: and C a r ol Zwolinski, secretary-
s -w t if w i-if
Model U. .
The Model U.N. club may not be
one of the most popular clubs around
campus but it is the most educational.
The club, which concerns itself with
world problems, had two main activi-
ties which club members attended dur-
ing the school year.
Along with approximately 109 other
schools, Arroyo participated in the 19th
annual Model United Nations held on the
U n iv e r s it y of California campus at
Berkeley, February 18, 19, and 20,
Each school that attended the event
represented one of the countries of the
real United Nations in New York. Ar-
royo represented the UkrainianS. S. R.
On April 17, Arroyo's U.N. club
also attended the Model U. N. Conven-
tion held at Sacramento State College.
There Arroyo represented the Ukrai-
nian S. S. R. and Yeman.
Club members are: Marsha Bedell,
Alice Newell, Debbie Mattson, Dehlia
LaCasse, Janice Corcoran, Chris Fos-
ter, Larry E s pe dol, Marty Acuff,
Debbie Horton, Gary I-Ienninger, and
Larry Beck, club president. Mr. Earl
Remington is the club's advisor.
Top: Jay Todd, Dehlia LaCasse, Janice Corcoran, Chris Foster, Larry Espedol, Larry
Beck, Marty Acuff, and Debbie Horton all represented Arroyo at the Model U.N.
Convention at Berkeley.
Above: Arroyan delegates representing the Ukrainian S.S. R. work on their countries
Flea Market-C.S. F. Extravaganza
Under the advisorship of Mr. Bill
Field, the California Scholarship Feder-
ation had a successful year.
With C.S.F. president Ron Hart in
command, the club again held its Flea
Market, which they hope to make an an-
nual event. Members sold stalls for
53. 50 each, and on Saturday, March 6th,
stall owners set up their booths and ex-
changed their wares to roving shoppers.
The Flea Market proved to be the club's
biggest money-making activity.
Another of the club's fund raising
drives was the sale of class pins. In this
endeavor the club gained a small profit.
All profits from money-raising ac-
tivities went towards building scholar-
ships for the three most d e s e r v i n g
C. S. F. members who were in their sen-
The main C.S.F. excursion was to
visit the campus of the University of Cal-
ifornia at Berkeley. Here club members
toured the campus in three groups, en-
joying such interesting sights as the new
under-graduate library, the Campinile,
and the Campus Art Museum.. The three-
hour trip was climaxed by a stop in front
of the StudentUnion Building, where stu-
dents bought refreshments such as lem-
onade and German pretzels.
Above: janet Stavosky, a C.S.F. member, tries her skill as a merchant. Bottom: People eager to find a bargain flood around a. stall at
C.S.F. '5 annual Flea Market.
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The Music Club worked to organize
the activities of all it's music groups,
such as, girls chorus, mixed choir, A
cappella choir, sta ge band, marching
band, and orchestra.
The club backed all these groups ac-
tivities and held fund raising events to
buy supplies for the music groups.
The Music Club's major moneymak-
ing p r oj e c t s Were, selling Christmas
cards and Arroyo High School cushions.
They also sponsored the S tudent Body
Victory Dance. '
Music Club officers were, Jerry
Glenn, president, Lita Clapper, vice-
president: Marty Acuff, s e c re ta r y 3
Marty Hughes, treasurer.
Top Right: Mr. Tom Hart introduces the choir dur-
ing A Cappella. concert.
Bottom: Pat McCaughin and Jerry Glenn practice
their routine for the Senior Show. .
Left Bottom: Rat Lucas and Jerry Glenn get ready to
play at a night basketball game.
Left Top: Band performs at the Marina football game.
F. H.A. Prepares for the Future
Raising money to buy 2 gifts
for the Homemaking Department
was the goal of Future Home-
makers of America club members
Money m a k i ng projects in-
cluded cupcake, brownie, cookie,
and sucker sales.
Under the leadership of Jane
Hill, President: A nita Iglesias,
Vice-president: and Karen Sko-
rup, Secretary -Treasurerg Fu-
ture Homemakers of America be-
came a very profitable club at Ar-
Above: Karen Skorup stirs the necesary ingredients for the frosting, while Jane H111 and Anita Iglesias mix the cake batter
Below: Karen Skorup, Vicky Kneelen, Renee Johnason, Jane Hill and Anita Iglesias, practice their baking skills dunng an
Red Cross Raises Funds,
Red Cross Club led a very active and
productive year. Alex Posada served as
i President and oversaw many of the clubs
During the year, the club sent volun-
teers to Oak Creek Ranch, a home for
mentally retarded boys, and held an Eas-
ter egg hunt there. By selling candy,
pens, and collecting aluminum cans, the
club raised money to donate to worth-
Other club officers includedg Eileen
Pepper, vice-president, Janice Corcoran,
secretary, and Colleen Pepper, treas-
Alex gave his definition of the Red
Cross when he remarked, "lt's people
who like to help other people. People who
like to do fun things because that's what
we do-fun stuff. "
Above: Alex Posada, Red Corss President conducts an election for next year's officers. Below: Oakland Raider star, Ben Davidson signs an
autograph for Sharon Gilgore after addressing a student body assembly in the gym.
Horses, queens, old rally squads,
alumni, dancing, and the end of another
football season characterized the 1970
Homecoming at Arroyo. The fo otball
team took on the Sunset Falcons and
roared to another victory of 21-0. The
returning squads of 1970, 1969, and 1968
were represented and on hand to perform .
The Song girls performed the traditional
"Hey Look Me Over" routine, and the
Yell leaders led the crowd in "Yama-
Yama. " Last year's Song girls also per-
formed their "HaWaii Five-O" routine
from the previous year. Megaphone
sponsored the "Express Yourself" dance
with the group "Liberty. " Many return-
ing faces could be seen on the Arroyo
campus that day.
lll e o n ,
Above-The 1969 Homecoming Queen, Gwen Eastin and candidates are driven around the track at halftime.
Below-Old and new Song girls demonstrate ability in "Hey Look Me Over. "
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Kathy Honored As Queen
Half time at Arroyo's Homecoming
game greeted Kathy Kallas with the title
of Homecoming Queen for 1970. Along
with Kathy and her escort Jeff Jensen,
the court consisting of Diane Burbank,
Kathy Gallagher, Linda Giambastiani,
Nancy Lindevald, and escorts were in-
troduced and walked to the queen's plat-
form through a band formation on the
field. The Queen was crowned by the 1969
queen, Gwen Eastin. Kathy and court
reigned over the remainder of the game.
At the dance that night, all five candi-
dates received flowers and Kathy was
awarded a football from the team by co-
captain Randy Barker.
Above- Touchdown creates reactions from Rally
Top Right- Song girls and band perform "Strip-
per" at halftime.
Right- Betty jo Conrad runs to take part in the
Castro Valley win.
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Girls Prepare fo
Becky Lupher, Debbie Seidscher, Kathy Gallagher, Donna Grecco, and Sue Stoner,
winners of the third place trophy at San jose State competition, do their thing
at the Homecoming Game.
Amidst water fights, sunshine,
mountains, and swimming the Rally
Squad found time to go to their practices
while attending Cheerleader and Song
girl camp at Squaw Valley du ring the
summer. For four days and three nights
the girls were taught new routines daily,
competed with other squads, and rested
their weary bones. Lectures on crowd
control and exchanges of ideas between
the schools took place in the afternoon.
At competition the Yell leaders and Song
girls received two Outstanding ribbons
apiece. On the final day each Song girl
received an Honorable mention ribbon.
Tired and tanned the Rally Squad re-
turned home ready to go.
Matador Judi Donnelly, and bull, stage :1 fight during halftime.
Diane Burbank and other Song girls get the crowd ready
for the kick-off.
The excitement and tenseness of a
football or basketball game is a feeling
that cannot be expressed in words by
anyone, especially for a Rally Squad
member. This is increased also by noise
produced from a crowd, and leading the
crowd were five Yell leaders. First year
members were Seniors Donna Grecco,
Becky Lupher, Debbie Deidscher, Sue
Stoner, Junior, a second year was Kathy
Adding flair to music with routines
and pom-poms were the skilled seven
Song girls. Monica Baca, Denise Cald-
well, Sue Clark, Shelley Greenwood, and
Laurie Rhoades were first year Song
girls. Diane Burbank and Kathy Van
Sickle, head, returned to spark Arroyo
spirit for a second year.
Arroyo's original mascot teams con-
sisted of Matador, Judi Donnelly, and
Bull, Betty Io Conrad and Marian Bridges,
lst semester, with Mary Lou Voeks, 2nd
semester, who staged bull fights and the
like. These fifteen girls worked together
for a common cause, Arroyo Spirit.
Top: Shelley Greenwood and Denise Caldwell show
their Red Pride.
Middle: Rally Squad does their original opening rou-
tine to "Your a Good Man Charlie Brown. "
Bottom: Sue Stoner smiles after a ten yard gain.
Top: Marian Bridges, Judi Donnelly, and Laurie Rhoades watch the team
warm-up before the Sunset game.
Above: Crowd explodes with Kathy Gallagher at the sight of a touch-
Right: Monica Baca and Laurie Rhoades cheer the team onto victory.
Supporting a team is a lot more than
just yelling. There are posters to be
made, practices, disappointments, and
fulfillments, the most rewarding being
that of a schoolwho supports their teams
and Rally Squad. A big game with a big,
excited crowd can make a tingling, glow-
ing feeling that would explode if it could
inside a cheerleader. Arroyo had these
ingredients, and the Rally Squad brought
them to real life this year. The feeling
of spirit and pride for our school's teams
was so tremendous that it made it a great
honor to be in the group.
Above: Happiness is shown on the faces of Betty Jo
Conrad and Mary Lou Voecks.
Top: Yell leaders lead crowd in "Go-Go. "
Right: Debbie Seidscher and Becky Lupher maintain
that, "Go, Fight, Win" is the way.
Left: Last four seconds of San Lorenzo game show
victory on Kathy VanSick1e's face.
Bottom Left: Denise Caldwell and Laurie Rhodes
clown before cameraman while Shelley Green-
wood concentrates on the game.
Bottom Right: Donna Grecco anticipates Arroyo's
next move along with other members ofthe Rally
Below: Squeals of glee come from Sue Clark,
Monica. Baca, and Shelley Greenwood over two
points at the San Lorenzo Game.
Megaphone Club Selects New
A lot of participation, enthusiasm,
and concern were the factors that made
Megaphone one of the leading clubs on
campus this year. With an attendance of
over fifty girls each meeting, the club
was able to achieve much success in their
Starting off the year with planning
Homecoming, the club managed to carry
it off with little confusion. The Home-
coming dance proved to be very prosper-
ous for the c1ub's treasury. All other
money raising events also proved to be
advantageous for the club, these includ-
ed, spirit ribbon and spirit button sales,
a spirit cookie sale, and a paper drive.
Supporting the rally squad also in-
volved the club in tryouts. Megaphone
members only were able to compete for
positions on Varsity and J. V. squads.
All girls who wished to try-out had
to go through semifinals. Here theywere
judged on poise, personality, attendance
at Megaphone meetings, and their ability
to do a routine.
The girls who made semifinals went
on to finals on March 31, and April first
and second. A dime admission was
charged for all students who Watched.
The club ran under the advisorship
of Mrs. Liz Trussel and Mrs. Marilyn
Christensen. Club officers were: Linda
Tiernan, presidentg Pennie Downer,
vice-presidentg Sue Scott, secretary, and
Diane Blanchard, treasurer.
Right: Jackie Knop expells a big smile with her yell.
The judges were Mrs. Elizabeth Trussel, Mr. Richard
Lloyd, Mrs. Marilyn Christensen, Linda Tiernan,
Qathy Van Sickle, Mr. Robert Sloan, and Kathy
Mary Ann Kotler displays a jump in her routine during yell leader tryouts
Captains Dan Fanning and Randy
Barker present Coach Machutes
with a trophy form the football
Senior Block "A" members: Top
Row, G. LeCheminant, E.
Miller, S. Gilmour, J. Jensen,
C. Leipelt, R. Wilson. Middle
Row, D. Bickerdyke, T. Krause,
T. Gardner, M. Diedrick, I.
Edwards. Bottom Row, S.
Anderson, S. Torricelli, S.
Siroy, J. Metcalf, T. Linda.
Block "A" members: Top Row, D. Halbach, G. Rodgers, I. Lucia, I. Miller, D. August, T. Larris, P. Lema, P. Hurd, F. Edwards,
R. Tapia, T. Tully, M. Gerton, J. Brakavich, D. Bell, S. Anderson, S. Gilmour. Second Row, A. Garcia, L. Cloutier, B. Flynn,
G. Lakis, J. Plant, R. Crawford, I. Hardester, A. Stathis, K. Laverty, S. Renshaw, J. Zander, D. Koch, M. Tsuneishi, J.
Gallagher, E. Seimens, B. Kuhns. Third Row, D. Hampton, I. Jensen, G. Koch, G. Hadley, D. Bickerdyke, D. Agliano, R.
Wilson, F. Brecht, B. johnson, E. Miller, D. Lee, J. Edwards, T. Gardner, G. LeCheminant, M. Diedrick. Bottom Row, S. Siroy,
C. Leipelt, T. Krause, K. Coleman, R. Hart, T. Linda, I. Metcalf, S. Torricelli.
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Seniors Made Sure "Everything Went"
Top: Emily Stringer fDiane Pagnij entices Ra.phaelThumb QRob Wil-
Above: Thomas T. Trouble fRon Hartj pursues Penelope fl-Ieidi Ste-
For their second attempt at enter-
tainment, the S e n i o r Class presented
"Everything Went" on M a r c h 25th and
26th, in the school cafetorium. Under
the direction of Doug Groves, the show
consisted of two one act plays with indi-
vidual performances between.
"The More the Merrier" directed by
Frances Brown, starred Diane Pagni,
Rob Wilson, Tom Henry, Lita Clapper,
Bill D'Anjou, and Sue Perry. The play
dealt with the romantic involvements of
all the characters, who once again meet.
"Cast Up By the Sea", a melodrama
featuring all the bad and good guys im-
aginable was directed by Diane Burbank.
The cast consisted of Mike Fernandez,
Nora McGonigle, Terry Huckabee, Heidi
Stevenson, Ron Hart, Doug Groves, Greg
Bonn, and Clint Kellner. The plot unfolds
with the landlord demanding the mortgage
of the daughter's hand in m a r r ia ge .
Everyone is saved from the villain as the
hero rushes in.
Vesta Frimpole fLita. Clapperj tells her tale of woe
Yellow Roses Set
Capturing the attention of the couples
at the Senior Ball, Ron Hart, class pres-
ident announced that the Senior Queen for
1971 was Barbara Vallejo. The Queen's
court consisted of Linda Giambastiani,
escort Steve Chappelle, Clara Laines,
escort Bill Willis, Linda Tiernan, es-
cort Steve Anerson and Kathy Vigil, es-
cort Doug Thompson, each received a
bouquet of pink carnations. Barbara sur-
prisingly accepted the Queen's crown and
a bouquet of yellow roses. Turning the
floor over to Barbara and her escort Pat
Dailey, the couple danced to Henry Man-
cini's "Love Theme", from "Romeo and
Juliet", played by Walt Tolleson's Or-
Barbara Vallejo and her escort Pat Dailey, await the music to
begin for the Queen's dance.
Queens for the class of 71 are: Kim Zollinger Freshmen Queen, Penni Downer Sophomore Queen, Laurie Rhoades Junior
Queen, and Barbara Vallejo Senior Queen.
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Miss Barbara Vallej o-Senior Queen Linda Giambastiani
Clara Laines Linda Tiernan Kathy' Vigil
"Long Time Comm', Long Tim
To the Senior Class of '71, who did-
n't have a junior Prom, the Senior Ball
was definitely a "Long Time Coming".
Formals bought, hair appointments
made, tuxedos rented, and flowers
bought, the Seniors waited for the day to
end so that preparation could begin.
Escorts arrived at their dates'
houses and the cameras were drug out
and the flashes began. The couples then
got in their cars and had dinner at vari-
ous BayArea restaurants. After they had
wined and dined they arrived at the Edge-
water Hyatt House. Couples ascended a
runway laiden with roses and white rib-
bon. Then came signing the guest book-
let and another picture taken. Proceed-
ing was a beautiful night, dancing to the
Walt Tolleson Orchestra.
The Ball carried on until one o'clock
in the morning, and the night of dream-
like dates and dancing was over. For
those who attended the affair it will never
be forgotten, but always be thought of as
a "Long Time Gone. "
Above-Ron Hart, Kevin Coleman, and Celia Brown sign the guest book as they arrive at the Senior Ball
Below- Couples dance to the theme from 'Love Story
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The Recognition Tea, honoring Sen-
iors who have been active in their class,
was held in the Cafeteria on June 10.
Seniors and their parents arrived at
3: 15 to a beautifully decorated Cafeteria,
provided by the P. T. A. members. After
cookies, punch, and coffee, Miss Jeanne
Knowles began the ceremonies. All Sen-
iors invited were asked to stand and be
recognized when their names were
called. Those receiving scholarships and
awards came forward to the podium to
accept their honors. The S enio r s and
their parents left the Tea with a feeling
of Graduation approaching soon.
Right- Mr. Paul Ehret, Superintendent ofS.L.U. S.D. ,
presents Liz Taylor and Maureen Higgs with San Lorenzo
School District Scholarships.
Bottom Right- Marian Bridges receives various awards
for her nursing career.
Below- Dr. Leo Jaeger awards Ron Hart with the San
Lorenzo Rotary Club Scholarship.
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The last day at Arroyo for the Seniors
began with the breakfast served in the
Cafeteria by the junior girls. While eat-
ing the food prepared by the cafeteria
ladies, the Senior Wills and last news-
paper was passed out. Students thumbed
through the wills, laughing at them, and
read the Senior edition of the paper which
told of the graduates past and their future
plans. After everyone had finished eat-
ing, Ron Hart thanked the fac ulty and
class for coming, also making a special
note about the guest of honor, Mr. Smith.
Janine Conkel presented gavels to Brian
Cambra and Larry DeSeguirant:.
Upper Left- Breakfast is forgotten after the wills are
Left- Terry Goehner draws her attention to Ron Hart.
Above- john Shockley is amused over an item in the
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Frances Brown gets the okay from Joan Barry.
'71 Makes lt's
Bourne Memorial Field was the scene
for the 1971 graduation exercises on
June 17. Promptly at 6:30 the graduates,
led by CSF members, took their seats.
The theme for the commencement
was 'Open Doors'. Ron Hart, 1971 class
president, spoke of the past four years
and how world events have affected their
class. 'The Threshold of a Dream' was
the title of Johnny Vournas' speech. He
spoke about Why We need a new revolu-
tion and consciousness. The final speech
given by Larry DeSeguirant was entitled
'New Dawn' in which he emphasized the
thought to look to tomorrow and not dwell-
ing on the past.
Mrs. Corinne K. Aitken, President
of the Board of Education accepted the
graduates. Diplomas were given out by
the board and the counselors.
The school song was sung and Bene-
diction was led by Larry DeSeguirant.
After lining up, the students wait to march in.
Randy Barker, 'Diane Blanchard, Barry Balk, Lorraine Bell, 'Steve Anderson, Charlotte Bartlett, Mike Alaniz, and Jeanne Alexander sing
the "Alma Mater" at the end of graduation.
john Vournas states, "We will have Woodstocks instead of Viet Nams. "
Seniors Leave Arroyo for "Open Doors."
Upper Left- Gary Henninger, assisted by Kathy Gallagher, receives his
diploma from Mr. Orear.
Upper Right- Diane Parlos wants a peek at Tom Douglas' diploma.
Left- Janine Conkel and jeff Curl smile as a new future opens to them.
Above- Larry De Seguirant and john Vournas show different emotions as
they approach to give their speeches.
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Varsity Places 3rd in H.A.A.L.
With hard Work and determination,
Arroyo's Varsity Football Team placed
third in H.A.A. L. Standings. as
With the help of coaches Tony Ma- i 1 A
chutes and Mike Tompkins , the team
showed how teamwork helps.
The team members selected Randy
Barker and Dan Fanning as team cap-
most im p ro v e d , Steve Andersong and
most valuable, Mike Chalifoux.
H. A. A. L. STANDINGS
Wins Losses Ties
San Lorenzo 7 1
Tennyson 7 1
Arroyo 5 2 1
Marina 4 3 1
Mt. Eden 3 5
Canyon 3 5
Sunset 2 6
Hayward 2 6
Castro Valley 2 6
Kevin Coleman attempts to aid Tom Linda in bring-
ing down a Sunset Ball carrier.
Varsity Defense, First Row: Tom Gaxiner, Kevin Coleman, Dan Fnning, Mike Chalifoux, John Gallagher, Carl Borges. Row Two: Mark
Knop, Dennis Graber, Tom Linda, Paul Bossi, Paul Lema, Coach Tony Machutes.
tainsg most inspirational, Ron Stoney
Varsity Offense, First Row: Tom Linda, Tom Gaidner, Steve Anderson, Tom Coler, Ken Shofner, Ed Siemens, Mark Knop. Second Row
Kevin Coleman, Dave August, Dan Fanning, Mike Chalifoux, Coach Mike Tompkins.
Coaches Machutes and Tompkins eagerly
await the outcome of the game.
Mike Chalifoux hurdles a Marina player to gain needed yard-
Mike Chalifoux dodges a Rebel tackle with aid from slot back, Paul Lema.
In a vain attempt, a Cougar tries to stop Mike
In the first league game of the year
Arroyo went down under, 16-7 to the
arch rival San Lorenzo Rebels.
The Dons scored first late in the first
quarter on a 25 yard pass from Rick
Poling to Tom Linda. i
That was the end of Arroyo scoring
for the rest of the game as San Lorenzo
compiled a 16-7 edge in the second half
to win the game.
By Cross Town Rivals
Arroyo once again showed their glory
as they swept Canyon 34-20.
Arroyo started the game off as Den-
nis Graber picked off a Canyon pass on
the second play of the game and returned
it to the Canyon 17-yard line. The next
play Mike Chalifoux went through a gap-
ing hole to score.
Mike Chalifoux scored both of Ar-
royo's second half to u c h dow ns as he
upped his ground total to 177 yards for
Arroyo's Dons were barrelled under
when they lost to Tennyson 27-26.
The Dons brought in the first touch-
down on a 26 yard play from Rick Poling
to Mark Knop. In the second quarter,
when Ken Shofner recovered a fumble,
he took it in from the 35 yard line for the
The Lancers scored on a 15 yard
pass play just before half-time and again
in the third and fourth quarters.
Above: Mike Chalifoux sprints through a Tennyson opening made
by the Arroyo front line to score a touchdown
Left: TheArroyo Don's ask for divine help before the Marina game
Top KSVID Coleman 1S fmally brought down after a galn agamst Hayward
Bottom Ivhke Chahfoux evades pursumg Sunset players durmg the Homecommg game
R1ght Kev1n Coleman ass1sted by Tom Coler chves over for an Arroyo touchdown
. . - . .
' - . 4 . .
Mike Chalifoux broke the H. A.A. L.
rushing record when the Dons overcame
Arroyo's initial score came in the
third period as Dave August directed the
Dons 60 yards in 15 plays. Randy Barker
ran the ball over from two yards out.
Coach Tony Machutes felt that the
team was of championship caliber but the
teams that beat us, San Lorenzo and
Tennyson, deserved to be right where
they ended. '
With Dave August in his first game of
the season, the Dons whipped ahead of the
Hayward Farmers with a score of 42-6.
During the same game, Bob Bucheli
used his leg to make six consecutive
points after t o u c h d ow n s on Chabot's
In the first quarter, the Dons went
ahead with three touchdowns, two scored
by Mike Chalifoux.
Dons Beat Monarchs, Tie Titans
The A rroyo Don's won their third
game in a row agains t a spirited Mt.
In a game that was played in the mud
at Mt. Eden's field, the Don's came from
a 12-7 halftime deficit to win 20-12.
Mike Chalifoux was the star of the
game as he gained 220 yards rushing.
Arroyo scored first in the first quar-
ter with 42 yards run by Chalifoux. Then
the Monarchs scored a couple of quick
touchdowns in the second quarter to lead
at halftime 12-7.
Chalifoux scored from the 3 to give
the Don's a 14-12 edge.
Dan Fanning caught a Monarch pass
and ran it 41 yards for the final score of
Left: Rick Poling fights through Mt. Eden resistance for needed yardage.
Above: Mark Knop receives pass against defending Mt. Eden player.
Top right: Tom Linda dives for a pass.
Bottom right: Mark Knop tackles Marina ball carrier as Dennis Graber looks on
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junior Varsity QLeft to Rightjg Top Row: L. Espidol, S. Guyett, R. Kastons, T. Otterstetter, D. Linda, I. Stowers, M. Pearson. 3rd Row
Ed Farris, G. Rampone, K. Barker, A. Vallejo, S. Renshaw, P. Wright, B. Frietas, T. Laris. 2nd Row: j. Latya, D. Swindell, B.
Perreria, J. Pegis, J. Shimberg, M. Franson, J. Todd. Front Row: J. Nunes, K. Jensen, B. johnson, D. Agliano, H. Rasmussen.
john Pegis tackles Castro Va11ey's halfback.
The 1970 J. V. Football Team landed
in fourth place with a 5 win 2 loss and
one tie record.
Coach Bowers c 0 m m e n t e d , "Our
most crucial game was our loss to Hay-
ward. If we had won we could have played
Marina and would have had a chance for
the title. "
Both Coach Bowers and B a s a c ke r
thought that the game against Tennyson
was the best of the year. The Dons came
out ahead by a score of 42-38. Brad
johnson and Dennis Linda combined for a
total of 328 yards rushing.
A Castro Valley man tackles Arroyo's Jay Todd.
The Castro Valley Coach sees the impending defeat
Arr0yo's Mike Franson stops a charge by Castro Valley
Quarterback Dennis Linda calls the signals at the scrimmage line.
Quarterback jake Shimberg releases a pass against Castro Valley. Coach Bill Basackcr talks with the team during a game
I. V. Cridders End in 4th Place
During the 1970 J. V. football
season there were many outstanding
players and only a very few are rec-
ognized. Among them are Brad John-
son, Most Valuable, who rushed for
980 yardsgjohn Pegis, Most Inspira-
tional: Most Improved, Glen Ram-
H. A. A. L. I. V. FOOTBALL
Win Loss Tie
Marina 7 1
Hayward 7 1 0
Tennyson 6 2 0
ARROYO 5 2 1
Castro Valley 4 4 O
Mt. Eden 2 5 1
San Lorenzo 2 5 1
Sunset 1 6 1
Canyon O 8 0
Top: Dave Agliano races down the field to six points.
Above: Castro Valley Linemen tackle the Arroyo ball carrier.
Frosh Ends Best Season in 3 Years
The Frosh-Soph Football team opened
the season with their first Win in three
years. The victory Was against cross
town rival San Lorenzo.
The Don Frosh-Soph, headed by
coaches Verl Thornock and Paul Weston,
ended the season witha 3 win 5 loss rec-
Honors voted by the team were most
valuable, Milton Chu: most inspirational
lineman, Rob Castlemang and most im-
proved, john Hardester. 1
Right: John Haidester receives a pass during the Spar-
Below: Frank Hull pulls down a Spartan opponent.
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Cross Country Tours Scenic
Under the guidance of Coach Charles
Foster, Cross Country had another good
year as Varsity took third, J. V. came in
second, and Frosh-Soph came in fifth in
the league standings in their division.
H.A. A. L. Cross Country Champion-
ships held at Hayward High School, Jerry
Metcalf came home with second place and
a time of 16:17 in the three mile run. Al-
together Varsity finished third.
Glen Hadley led Arroyo's J. V. in the
two mile run with his time of 11:41 plac-
ing seventh While Carl Camancho in fif-
teenth for Frosh-Soph with 11:58.
The team m e m b e r s selected jerry
Metcalf as team captain and most valu-
able: Brian Flynn, most inspirational: and
John Peters, most improved.
Right: An exhausted Dave Agliano crosses the finish
line. Below: Arroyo's runners warm up before the
Top Row: Jeff Lindevald, Carl Warmerdam, Clint
Kellner, Terry Tully. Second Row: Mark Tsuneishi,
Glen Hadley, Ken Butler, John Peters. Bottom Row:
Mike Emery, Dave Vorous, Carl Camancho, Rich.
Above: Steve Renshaw breezes along on the last lap.
Left: Jerry Metcalf sprints toward the finish.
Top Row: Coach Charles Foster, John Emery, Jerry Metcalf,
Greg Rodgers. Bottom Row: Stan Taylor, jim Sasser, Brian
Flynn, Terry Taylor.
3rd in HAAL
With an outstanding team, the Var sity
matmen took third place with a total of five
wins - three losses in league standing.
Coaches Mike Bowers and Paul Weston
provided the team with a basis for improving
'This years team captains were Steve Siroy
and Brad Johnson, most inspirational, Mike
Diedrick: most improved, Randy White: and
most valuable, Steve Siroy. .
Varsity matmen are, Back Row fleft to righty: Coach Mike Bowers, A1 Garcia, Jolm Hardester,
Len Cloutier, Steve Siroy, Randy White, Dave Agliano, Mike Gerton, and Coach Paul Weston. ,I ezk Front Row: Brad Johnson, Bob Lucas, John Plant, Phil Moose, Mike Diedrick, and jeff Lucia.
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Far Left: john Plant has control of his varsity challenger.
Left: J. V. members are Back Row, L to R: Coach Bruce Hanson, Ray Fimby,
Dennis Bufkin, Brian Thornton, Brian Roussel, John Kvam, and Mark Angelo.
Middle Row: Hilton Lynch, Bill Freitas, John Pryor, Vince Monzo, Charlie
Schimberg, Rick Dietrick. Bottom Rowzjake Schimberg, Larry Cranford, Tim
Freitas, Scott Hanson, Kevin Stapp, Mike Dieuick and Rick Labrie.
Above: Mike Gerton reverses his opponent.
This year, the H.A.A. L. Champion-
ship Tournament was held at Tennyson
In their own separate weight clas ses,
matmen who placed were Steve Siroy,
first: Brad Johnson and John Plant, sec-
ondg Mike Gerton and Jeff Lucia, third.
In Novice, A1 Garcia placed first in
the 123 pound weight class.
Rich Labrie finished second, with
Brian Thornton and K e v i n S t ap p each
placing third in their own separate weight
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FINAL HAAL BASKETBALL STANDINGS
Hayward 15 1
San Lorenzo 1 4 2
ARROYO 12 4
Mt. Eden 9 7
Marina 7 9
Castro Valley 6 10
Tennyson 4 1 2
Sunset 3 1 3
Canyon 2 14
John Edwards dribbles down couxt against Canyon.
Brad Tausclxcck struggles for control of the ball over a Monarch player.
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Arroyo lost its third game to Hay-
ward 78-63. It was HayWard's fifth
straight triumph without defeat.
With the fantastic shooting of Mike
Soto, the Dons were able to roll over
Marina, 62-54. Mike Soto alone collect-
ed 29 points.
Starting off with a 14-10 lead in the
first quarter against Canyon, Arroyo's
team pulled through 78-65. Center Brad
Tausheck led the game with 17 rebounds.
The Red Tide came through again
against Sunset 92-46. Guard John Shock-
ley brought in 18 points.
Right: Brad Tausheck flies in for a shot against San
Lorenzo. Below: Ball released from his hands, Soto
shows the strain of his efforts for the Dons over the
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5 4, 4
Varsity Basketball Team, Coach Boyd Mc Caslin, Frank Edwards, Paul Hurd, Dave Lee, Rick Smith, Brad Tauscheck, Paul Warmerdam
Mike Soto, jolm Edwards, Kevin Coleman, John Shockley.
Spectators cheer as Arroyo's Varsity scores two points.
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j. V. Team Had
The Arroyo Junior Varsity basketball
team had a very successful season with
a 12 win 4 loss league record and a 14
win 7 loss record overall. The Dons were
the league leading defensive team.
The team had two capable captains in
Don Bell and Bob Buchelli. Gther honors
voted by the team were most valuable,
Bob Buchelligmost improved, Russ Man-
ginig and most inspirational, Kevin de la
Left: Rich Lum shoots over the efforts of the Rebel defender
Above: Rich Lum grabs a rebound against the Mt. Eden Monarchs
I. V. Dumps
The J. V. Basketball team put out the
effort and determination to do their best
in their outstanding season.
Arroyo's J. V. team made its debut
with a 71-53 victory over San Lorenzo.
Dave Shockley was the high scorer for
the Dons with 14 points.
Against Castro Valley, the Dons Won
60-37. Chuck Salmonson picked up 14
points and Russ Mangini managed 12
Rich Lum scored 14 points and Don
Bell and Frank Ficken 11 each as Ar-
royo dumped Sunset 61-34.
Arroyo's J. V. team came through
again with a 53-37 triumph over Tenny-
son. Ted Otterstetter contributed a total
of 16 points to lead Arroyo to victory.
Dave School-dey grabs for the ball against Tennyson
Top Row: Coach Tom Sheridan, Dennis Linda, Chuck Salmonson, Don Bell, Gary Purdum, Frank Ficken, Dave Shocklcy. Bottom Row
Rich Lum, Mark Mangini, John Zukowski, Bob Buchelli, Bill Creese.
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"A Memorable Year
John Stowers struggles
Determination was on the minds of
all the members of the Frosh-Soph bas-
ketball team as they finished second with
14 wins and 2 losses.
"My most memorable game, " Coach
Ken Wiessenborn remarked, was against
Hayward. We had to go overtime with a
score of 33-33. John Stowers made six
baskets during the overtime making Hay-
ward lose its first game. "
The team selected Ted Otterstetter
as most valuableg Del Thornock, most
improvedg John Stowers, most inspira-
tional: and Stan Taylor and John Stowers,
for the ball as Dave Shockley anxiously looks on.
Gene Greer leaps in the air to add
to Arroyo's score .
Front Row: Tim Loncarich, Mark I-Iodson, Mike Deusebio, Kris Jensen, jim Stavosky. Second
Row: John Freitas, Alan Brecht, Derek Fross, Stan Taylor, Randy McKellar, Del Thomock, Mike
MCCLHIICY. Back Row: Coach Ken Weissenborn, john Stowers, Ron Rounds, Ted Ottcrsetter, Den-
ms Lyons, Gene Greer, Jim Bridges.
C's End Season
With 4-4 Record
During football seas on, potential bas -
ketball players were participating in C
and D basketball.
"The C and D teams were originally
set up for the boys who might not be able
to make frosh-soph or any of the other
teams," Coach Boyd McCaslin explained.
Arroyo's C team had many obstacles
which led to a four win, four loss record.
Starters for the team were such out-
standing playe r s as Stan Taylor, Jeff
Carsley, and Gene Greer.
Stan Taylor 1315 goes up to add two more points to
the Don's score.
DEREK FROSS SCORES25 LEADS D S AGAINST CANYON
To make either the C or D teams,
the participants had to have a score of
84 points or less. The number of points
the athletes received depended on their
age, height, and weight.
With such players as Derek Fross,
Lee Lamp, Cliff DeCosta, and Tim Lon-
carich, Arroyo's D team had an unhappy
season with eight losses and no wins.
"One of our best games, " Coach
McCaslin recalled, " was our loss to
Canyon during overtime. The final score
of the game was 35-30. Derek Fross
alone scored 25 out of our 30 points. "
Jeff Carsley goes up for a basket at a home game.
Golfers Swing First Place
Below: Mr. McNamara seems pleased at another
golf win. Below right: Dennis Geach putts the ball
in the hole.
Coach Tom McNamara's Golf Team
placed first in the Hayward Area Athletic
League this year.
Sporting a 12 - 2 won-loss record the
Dons ended the season in a tie with Cas-
The two losses came from Castro
Valley, and spoiler San Lorenzo.
The competition was stiff all year,
coming mostly from Castro Valley. Ar-
royo won the first match, between the
school, but dropped the second.
Team members voted Most Valuable,
Berny Vilkinsg Most Improved, Barry
Left: Loren Struess tees off at the start of a match. Below: Barry
Balk lines up a putt.
The 1971 Golf Teamg Front row QL to RQ, Loren Struess, Gerg jackson, Bernie Vilkins, Back row: Coach Tom McNamara, jeff Curl,
Dennis Geach, Barry Balk, and Bill Sherwood.
Second Place Taken
by Don's Trackmen
The team selected Dennis Graber and
jerry Metcalf as team captains 5 Jerry
Metcalf, most valuable 5 Tom Linda,
most inspirational: Mike Emery, most
improved: and Jeff Jensen was honored
with the Cinderflake award.
"Dave Agliano ran the 220, 440 re-
lay and the mile relay on the B team."
Coach Machutes said, "He was the most
versatile on the team and has great po-
Coach Mike Thompkins assisted
jeff Jensen contemplates his next feat.
Back Rowg fl. to RQ: Coach Machutes, john Plant, john Bohanna, Jeff Zander, Dennis Graber, Gary Campbell, Brad Tausheck, David Lee,
Clint Kellner, Mark Knop, Jerry Metcalf, Tom Linda, and Larry Beck. Front Row QL to RQ: Jeff Jensen, Rick Poling, Dan Fanning, Frank
Costello, Doug Braasch, Paul Lema, Dennis McKaskle, Jim Sasser, and Carl Warmerdam.
Paul Lema. makes his last jump as the sun sets on the Tennyson meet.
Left: With great grace, Tom Linda completes his vic-
torious jump. Above: Frank Taylor gets a running start
for the broad jump.
Sweat, determination, ho no r , and
pride. All these things were on theminds
of Arroyo's track men. The team ended
the season in second place.
Outstanding efforts at the I-I. A. A. L.
Track and Field Championships included
a first by Jerry Metcalf in the two mile
with a time of 9:38. 2. Dave Lee cleared
the 180 low hurdles with a good time of
"They were an outstanding team,"
commented Coach Tony Machutes. "lt's
difficult to run track. It takes hard work
and dedication to make a good track team.
This year's team c e r ta i n ly had these
Top Row: Stuart Gould, Kevin Briggs, Glen Rampone, Randy Silberman, Ken Wilkins, Keith Laverty, Paul Wr1ght, Greg Rodgers, Gene
Koch, Dale Swindell, Kris Jensen, Andy I-lernandes, Bill Jordan, Mike Emery, Les Fohl, Coach M1ke Tompkins Middle Row Andy
Stathis, Carl Camancho, Tim Humphreys, john Peters, GaryCub1llo, Kelth Barker, jake Schlmberg, Mike Franson, B111 Frietas Stan
Taylor, Tim Freitas, jeff Eckert, Mark Pearson. Bottom Row Aldo Cermanti, Ken Butler, Gary Stanley, Dave Lizotte Dave Agliano
Larry Newton, Steve Renshaw, Mark Tsuneishi, Brian Flynn, Russ Kastanos
3. nd. a
Top Left: Senior Tom Linda finishes a
grueling race ag ai ust Hayward. Top
Right: Paul Lema takes a high but un-
successful vault . Be low: Jeff Zander
strains as hc hurls his discus.
Tennis Team Gets T
Tangled in Net
Varsity Tennis finished fourth in the
league with a season record of six wins
and eight losses.
"They did a fine job, " Coach Ken
Weissenborn commented, "They W e r e
relatively inexperienced in the beginning
of the season, but in the second half they
really came on. "
The Tennis team members selected
Gary LeCheminant as team captain and
most valuable player. L e C h e m in a n t
brought in 9 wins and 5 losses. Most
Inspirational was given to Jim Stavosky
and most improved was Rob Wilson.
Other Varsity netmen included Rick
Lum and Paul LeCheminant. Dave Shock-
ley and Mark Dulle made a great pair in
The J. V. Tennis team had such fine
starters as Bill D'Anjou, Tom Eppenber-
gel' and Frank FlCk6I1. Jim Stravosky takes a back court swing.
Back Row: fleft to rightj, Tom Eppenberger, Tom Wheeler, joe Sanchez, Frank Ficken, Coach Ken Wissenborn. Front Row: Larry Roberts,
George DeCosta, Dan Grebe, Bill Miller.
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Gary LeCheminant swings at a league meet. Rich Lum serves his opponent.
Back Row: Lcft to Right, Jim Stravosky, Rob Wilson, Dean Koch, Gary LeCheminant, Paul LeCheminant, Dave Shockley, Coach Ken
Wisscnborn. Front Row: Bill D'Anjou, Mark Dulle, Rich Lum, Jeff Griffen, Evan Field.
Swim Team Was Soaked With Talent
Coach Tom Sheridan was the coach
of the swim team for two years in a row.
In the past four years, the team had not
had the same coach for more than ayear.
The team had a number one man in
each event. Mike Fernandez swam the
200 yard free-style and the 100 yards
Ron Hart competed in such events as
the 100 yards backstroke and the 50 yard
freestyle. Dan Halbach swam the 100
yard free-style. The 200 individual med-
ley was left up to Eric Miller.
One of the most difficult events in
swimming is the 100 yard butterfly. Jun-
ior Nick Grant did his best in this event.
Back Row: Mike Craney, Nick Grant, Eric Miller,
The energetic Swim Club made up
most of the spectators at the swim meets.
Tom He nry, Scott Torce Ili . Front Row: Mike
Murphy, Ray Reel, Kevin Stapp, Rich Tapia.
Left to Right: Rich Raymond, Bob Nailer, John Kurz, Willy Oliver, Dennis Bufkin, Floyd Oliver, Mike Lewis,
jesse Miller, A1 Vallejo, Guy Greenwood, Mark Gonsalves, Rich Labrie, Tim Murphy.
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Above: Bill Creese barely makes it back to first
Rpm K, R., one ' .
Below: Ken Melberg Slams a base hit. 1' ,.A ie X
Tony Krause makes sure of the put out at first base
Dons Have Weak Season
At the end of the season Randy Barker
was chosen team captain. This is the way
the Hayward Area Athletic League stand-
ings stacked up at the end of the season:
4 Sunset 14-2 . 875
Marina 12-4 . 750
San Lorenzo 10-6 . 625
Mt. Eden 8-8 . 500
Termyson 7-9 . 438
Hayward 7-9 . 438
im 7' i""""""7"' Canyon 6-10 . 375
Castro Valley 4-12 . 250
M. 4' , . ARROYO 4-12 . 250
. 'M -7 7 8 4'e' ' '524'0 Aa. fy it
Top Row: Mike Alaniz, Craig Leipelt, Tony Krause, Bill Kuhns, john Edwards, Randy Barker, Carl Borges. Third Row: Dave August,
Allen Corce, Mike Chalifoux, Larry Gonsalves, Steve Gilmour, Ken Melberg, Coach Verl Thornock. Second Row: John Zukoski, Fred
Brecht, Randy Baumback, Rick Crawford, John Torres, Bill Crese, Front Row: Larry Leal, jim Cruff, Tom Laris, Bob Grover, John Reis.
Gonsalves' One Hitter Lashes C. V.
The varsity baseball team hada dis-
mal first half of the league season. The
Dons finished with a one win seven loss
record. Castro Valley was the only team
to be defeated by Arroyo, 1-0.
When the second half of the league
started the Spartans and Dons were tied
for last in the I-I.A.A. L.
The team proceeded to lose the next
two games by one run Cthey did this seven
times during the seasonl. Against Mt.
Eden Larry Gonsalves pitched aone hit-
ter as Arroyo beat Castro Valley 3-0.
In the next three games Arroyo won
one bringing in a 4-12 record and a tie
for last place.
V . .X V V VT if
Ken Melberg barely escapes being put out at third base
Below: Senior Randy Barker connects with the ball for an extra base hit.
Above: Randy Barker is called out
on a. close call at first base. Be-
low: Pitcher Steve Gilmour makes
a determined effort to strike out
Arroyo's john Edwards stops an attempted steal with Bob Grover backing
him up. ,,,
Tony Krause puts the tag on a Canyon baserunner.
Dons Roar, Take Lions
This year the Arroyo Don Baseball
team captured the title to the sixth an-
nual Lions Baseball Tournament held at
Arroyo. The first game the Dons came
out ahead by a 3 to 2 score. The second
contest was harder fought Arroyo com-
ing out on top by a score of 6 to 8.
The third and final game of the tour-
nament pitted the St. Elizabeth's Mus-
tangs against our own home town nine.
The final score of the game was Arroyo
10 and St. Elizabeths 2.
Above The Arroyo bench watches the game with great interest. Below: A Canyon player eludes Arroyo's Ken Melberg and Carl Borges.
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Dennis Linda anticipates a throw to first base in the game against Sunset.
Coach Bill Basacker discusses fielding plays
with right fielder Rich Pope.
Mike McCarncy prepares himself for his turn at bat while talking to Dennis Cordova.
Defense Was I. V. 's Biggest Asset
This year's J.V. baseball team was
in contention for the league crown. They
ended up in second place two games be-
"The team's attitude during the sea-
son was very good," stated Coach Bill
Basacker. "We were always in contention
for the championship, and this kept the
team morale high. The team always felt
they would win and so they never gave
At the end of the year team mates
voted Ed Farris, most valuablei .lay
Todd, m o s t inspirational: and Charlie
Salmonson, most improved.
Coach Basacker also attributes the
J. V. 's success this year to dedication
and all around good performances. He
added that the defense is the team's big-
A main contributor for the Junior
Varsity team this year was Ed Farris,
who led the team with a .447 batting
average towards the end of the season.
Farris also came through with two home
Five men on the team batted . 300 or
more, helping to keep the Don's going
all year long and helped the team come
Buck Row: john Stowcrs, Mark Mangini, Kevin Heuer, Tcd Otterstetter, Charlie Salmonson, Coach Bill Basacker.
Third Row: Mike McCairney, Von Grow, Dave Holland, Larry Espcdal, Dennis Linda. Second Row: Ed Farris, Steve
Vclaisquez, Milton Chu, Rich Pope, Dan Spahn, Manager Dennis Cordova. Front Row: Dave Quinby, jay Todd,
Dave Partridge, Kevin Wright, jeff Curslcy.
Mangini Average of .444 Lead Frosh
An energetic team made up the
Frosh-soph baseball team this year.
With an emphasis on teamwork, the team
placed first in the final H. A. A. L. stand-
ings with fifteen wins and one loss. Sun-
set was right behind with twelve wins and
"It has been a pleasure, from a
coaching standpoint, to work with boys of
their caliber," Coach Frank Wright com-
mented, "who, for the most part, have
good baseball sense. "
The team attributes its success to
their sound offense and defense. Stand-
outs with the bats were Russ Mangini
with a . 444 average and Alan Brecht with
a batting average of . 340. Mangini also
managed 24 RBl's in thirteen games.
Strong factors such as Derek Fross,
Russ Mangini, and Ron Rounds made the
pitching outstanding. Pitcher John Freitas
came through with five wins and no loss-
es, including an ERA under 1.5 helped
the team greatly.
Russ Mangini eyes the ball before completing his trip around the bases
.iii 4. lk
Back Row: Cliff DeCosta, Buddy Williams, Ken Beaver, Derek Frox, Del Thornock, Steve Clem, Mike Deusebio, Frank Rebijo, Alan
Brecht, john Shilts, Randy McDanie1s, Kevin August, Jody Cardoza, Glenn Jones, Terry Ferguson, Sam Carsley. Front Row: Coach Frank
Wright, Russ Mangini, Elliot Bonn, Dennis Lyons, Bob Castleman, John Freitas, Casey Jones, Ron Rounds.
Elhot Bonn rears back and wants for the right pztch to come along.
Loft: Coach Frank Wright and team manager Jim Cum-
mings look on approvingly as Mark Mangini above raps a.
single against the Sunset Falcons.
Board of Education
During the 1970-71 school year the
Board of Education, headed by Superin-
tendent Paul D. Ehret, was kept busy
with the tasks that c o nf r o nt e d them.
These tasks included selecting textbooks,
setting instructional standards, and busi -
"The Board of Education has a dual
role, " stated Mrs. Corinne Aitken, "We
bring the publics views before the Ad-
ministration, and try to inte rp ret the
Administrations actions to the public. "
Members of the Board for the 1970-
71 school year were Mrs . Corinne
Aitken, Mrs. Georgia Henderson, Mr.
Henry Lienhard, Mr. Robert Amrine,
and Mr. E. Wesley I-Iousman.
B i Q
Top Superintendent, Paul D. Ehret, questions a proposal at
Above Mrs. Corinne Aitken gives her opinion on the proposed
Mr. Orear ponders over the possibility of another student activity.
"Arroyo's got a great bunch of kids.
It is so refreshing to be around kids be-
cause they have so much of the pep and
energy of the young. I wouldn't trade
schools with anyone. " This is how Mr.
Frank Orear feels about his job as prin-
cipal here at Arroyo.
As a principal, few students ever get
to see the other side of Mr. Orear, the
side away from school. Mr. Orear is a
man with many ho bbie s , a few being
reading, gardening, s t a m p collecting,
and poetry reading. The reading mainly
includes current history as he did major
in history in college. But much time is
also spent reading his t o r i c al fiction,
Current Magazine, U.S. News and World
Report. In his poetry reading he favors
the poets Edna St. Vincent Millay, Robert
Burns, and William Shakespeare. Mr.
Orear likes to use his hands which is
evident by the fact that he built and land-
scaped his own summer cabin.
As a principal, Mr. Orear belongs to
many professional organizations, a few
being the National Association of School
Principals, California Association of Sec -
ondary Schools Administrators, Alameda
County Administrators, San Lorenzo Ed-
ucators Association, and California A-
Mr. Marvin Observes Students
"I would say Arroyo students are in-
terested in bettering the people around
them", said Mr. Donald Marvin, Vice-
Principal of Arroyo High.
The jobs of the Vice- Principal include
helping the principal a d m in is t e r the
s c h o o 1 , directing the curriculum, and
assists in planning the annual budget.
When away from Arroyo, Mr. Marvin
enjoys his favorite hobby of coin collect-
ing. He also takes an avid interest in
sports, golf being a favorite of his.
Mr. Donald Marvin and his secretry Mrs. Gloria Bray
go over his daily schedule.
f . , - '
Mr. Marvin takes a moment from his work to collect his thoughts.
Mr. Marvin supports basketball team at the game against San Lorenzo.
Mr. Phillip Gastineau pleasantly undertakes his lunch period stroll
While on the run, Miss Joanne Knowles reviews school calendar.
Deans Work on
As dean of girls, Miss Joanne Knowles
feels her job is challenging and exciting.
"Watching s o me o ne mature from their
freshman to their senior year," is enough
to give her satisfaction in the work that
she is required to do.
The favorite part of her job is getting
to know girls on amore personal level. As
a P. E. teacher, she said she got to know
all the girls, but not on the personal level
which she experiences as dean. A big part
of her job is just understanding each girl
and dealing with her problem as an indi-Q
However, Miss Knowles' office is not
just a place of problems. She acts as an
advisor to school activities, attends ad-
ministrative council, and works on the
"The job of dean and the job of a P. E.
coach are similar in that each tries to help
the boy achieve his maximumpotential,
whether it's in the dean's office or out on
the playing field," said Mr. Phillip Gasti-
neau, Dean of Boys. '
' He feels that, "being able to assist in-
dividual boys in any capacity is personally
gratifying. and rewarding. "
As a dean Mr. Gastineau works very
closely with the general student body. He
registers student vehicles, makes security
arrangements for the many activities here
at Arroyo, and holds conferences.
He feels, "Arroyo High School will
continue to be interested in any new ideas
and proposals that might improve the edu-
cational opportunity as well as the general
function, and interest of all students. "
"Arroyo is progressing with the time
and is an excellent school. " These are
the feelings of Mr. Ben Faulman, head
counselor at Arroyo. Mr. Norman Han-
sen, Mrs. Beverly Smith, and Mrs. Jo
Workman conclude the structure of the
A counselors job is not a easy one.
They deal directly with students in help-
ing them arrange and rearrange their
schedules. The S.A.T. and A.C.T.
tests, taken every year by seniors are
arranged for them by the counselors.
Scholarship information can also be ac-
quired, along with scholarship applica-
tions the counselors are also the ones
responsible for the I. B. M. report cards
being handed out.
Mrs. Beverly Smith Mrs jo Workman Mr Ben Faulman
B.A. , U. C. Berkeley M S Cal State Hayward M A College of the PaC1f1C
Clerical Staff Functions Efficiently
"Do you wanta list three yards long?
This is how Mrs. Strohm jokingly re-
plied when asked what is done in the at-
Mrs. Ann Strohm, head of the at-
tendance staff, along with the other sec-
retaries keeps records of school attend-
ance. The clerical staff does daily at-
tendance book Work to keep the records
fattendance and medicalj legal and ac-
curate. They make home calls, and keep
in touch with the deans on cuts and other
The main gripe of the attendance staff
is that students forget their note from
home. Others lose their admit slips and
have to have duplicates made. This is
verytime consuming. The majority of the
students are co-operative, and give the
ladies very little trouble.
The responsibility of typing daily bul-
letins, checking in teachers, and ar-
ranging for substitutes, belongs to Mrs.
LauraSelvidge, the principal' s secretary.
Mrs. Selvidge informs Mr. Orear of
meetings, and makes sure that all mes-
sages from the district office are
brought to his attention.
Left to Rlght lStandingj Mrs. Helen Lyons, Mrs. laura Selvidge, Mrs. Ann Stromg lSittingj Mrs. Gloria Bray, Mrs. Roberta Strohm Mrs
Jean Christian, Mrs. Addie Richardson.
Social Studies Teaches Cbjectivity
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Mr. Paul Weston
B.A. Southern Illinois
Miss Vicki Bissell
B.A. University of Berkeley
Mr. james Boynton
M.A. San Jose State
Senior Social Studies
Mario Paredes and Mike Diedrick enjoy a newspaper in
one of Mr. Boynton's U.S. Govemment classes.
Mr. Ross Tye
B.S . , University of Minnesota
Family Living, U.S. History
Mr. Millard Billings
B.A . , Chico State University
Mr. Charles Foster
B.A. , University of San Francisco
U.S. History, B.P,E.
History Opens Door to New Cultures
Mr. Billings 7th period American Government class uses class time to do test research. Front Row: Pat Lucas, Clara Laines,
Jack Ford, Dennis Gately, Peter Ziza. Back Row: Dan Johnson, Tony Littman, Jim Mettier, john Ochoa, Leopoldo Perez.
Mr. Thomas Sheridan
B.A., St. Mary's College
Social Studies, Boy's P.E.
Mr. Earl Remington
M.A. , Cal State Hayward
Black History, U.S. History
vying :: V V
Mr. Robert Sloan
B.A., College of Idaho
-Y - f- H1St01'Y
Mrs. Elizabeth Trussell
B.A., U.C. Berkeley
Black History, African History,
Mr. Gregg Shepherd Mr. john Shanteau
B.A, , Sonoma State B.A. , San Jose State
Soviet History, Social Studies Earth Science, History
,figwgfskltif q 1 ,
, Mrs. Joyce Blume
B.A. , M.A. , University of Tulsa
English 1-2, Shakespeare
Man G His Gods
Mr. Richard Lloyd
B.A., U.C. Berkeley glrii Angel? Lgllussfl
ur alism 1-2 3-4 . . . . erke ey
klbgcatigns 1.11, , English 3-4, Communications
English 3-4 Workshop
e 2 ' ssss we
Miss Marilyn Osberg
B.S. , Oregon State University
English 1-2, Life Science 1-2
Mr. Ted Carl
B.A., U.C. Berkeley
Reading Lab. , Composition Workshop,
English 3-4, Science Fiction
Mrs. Joyce McKay
B.A., Mills College
English 1-2, Communications
Workshop, Composition Workshop
Mr. Richard Tandowsky aids JudyScott in com-
pleting an in-class worksheet as Kathy Lowrie
adds her approval of the answer.
New Aspects of
Mr. Richard Tandowsky
B.A., U.C. Berkeley
Reading Lab, English 3-4,
American Authors, Poetry Workshop
Mr. Quentin Hunter
B.A. , Brigham Young University
English 3-4, English Review,
Mr. Jerrold Wergeland
B.A. , University of Washington
Public Speaking, English 1-2,
Argumentation and Persuasion
New Additiong Boys
Rob Cutshall and jeff Jensen
sample muffins they've pre-
pared in Bachelor Living.
Mrs. Laura Hooper
M.A. , Boston University
Mrs. Margaret McMeekin
B.A, , Cornell
Homemaking, Bachelor Living,
Arouse I nterest
Miss Helene Powell
B.A., U.C. Berkeley
French and Spanish
:iE , i " i"" 'i': N 5' ""' " " 'W' Mr. Peter Wells
B.A., U.C. Berkeley
ML Louis Jackson German 1-8 English 3-4
B.A. , San Jose State
2118112111 fPamShv Mr. Bill Field
ff' CU Pwfe M.A . , University of Madrid
Spanish 1-8, Latin 1-8
Science and Math Work Together
Mr. Alf Antons
B.S. , Seattle University
Geometry, Math 1-2
Mr. Boyd McCas1in
M.A., U. of Minnesota
Algebra, Math 1-2, Math 3-4
Mrs. Betty Kozlowski
B,A., U. of California
Mr. George Hubert
M.A. , San Francisco State
General Math, Business Ma
Record Keeping, Algebra
th, Mr. Larry Kimmich
NLS. , Cal State Hayward
Math and Physics
Mr. Frank Casson
M.A. , San Jose State
Intermediate Math, Algebra
Mr. Marvin Vanous
B.S., and M.S.,
Iowa State University
if r .. .
Mike Franson and Loren Struss take notes
in Mr. Hanson's third period chemistry
Mrs. Lois Roach
B.A., San jose State College
Human Biology and Earth
Mr. Nickolas Athos
M.A., San Francisco State
Physiology, Human Biology,
Mr. Fred Hansen
B.S. , and M.S. ,
Brigham Young University
Chemistry and Physics
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Mr. William Vickers
M.A. , San Jose State
Typing 1-2, 3-4
Mr. Thomas McNamara
B.A . , San Francisco State
Economics and Business Law,
Typing and Accounting
Mr. DeWand Skeen
M.A. , San Francisco State
Clerk Typist 5-6
Business Trains for Careers
B.S . , University of Idaho
Typing, General Business, Boys P.E.
Mrs. Marian Bonwell
M . S . , U . S . C .
Mrs. Lois Summerset
B.A . , Fresno State
Miss Laura Clapp
B.A. , Central Washington State College
' P E
P.E. Builds Minds and Bodies
Mr. Michael Tompkins
B.A. , San Jose State I
Mr. Anthony Machutes
B.A., San jose State
Mr. William Basacker
B.A. , Cal State Hayward
Miss Martha Parkes
M.A. , University of Colorado
Miss June Macabee
M.S. , University of Illinois
Miss Thelma Hansen
B.A., San Francisco State College
Arroyo Provides for Handicapped
Mrs. Thea Swan
B.A. , University of Washington V,
Special Education, English, ,
Social Studies, Typing, Math,
Mrs. Maria Frenczy V
R.N., in Hungary '
Mr. Micheal Bowers
B-A-, Chico State Mrs. Viola Gibiin
Special Education M.A. , Boston University
1 80 Physical Handicapped
Fine Arts Develops Individual
Mrs. Doris Knight
M. S . , Kennedy University
English, Art, Crafts
Mr. Thomas Phillips Nh-. Charles Runyon
B.S. , Cal State B.A., Calif. College of Arts and Crafts
Instrumental Music, History 7-8 Art, Photography
Mr. Wayne Ward Mr. Thomas Hart
B.A. , San Francisco State M.A . , San Francisco State
Drama, Stagecraft Choral Music, English
Mr. Glen Smith
B.A. , Chico State College
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Wood Shop, Mechanical Drawing
Mr. Michael Giorsetto
B.A . , San jose State
Mr. George McGue
B.V.E. , San Francisco State
ROP Metals, Basic Metals,
Mr. Robert McKim
M.A. , Chico State College
Auto Mechanics 1-6, Basic
Metals, Basic Electronics
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Mr. Eldred Adams
B.A, , Fresno State College
Applied Metals and Plastics
Laminating, Social Studies
Mr. Mitchell Hoag
M.A. , University of
Basic Electronics I-S,
Electronics IA-2A, Math 1-2,
ROP Electronics 1-4
The Arroyo High Sc h o ol Teachers
Association is an organization whose
membership includes all the teachers at
Arroyo. They are affiliated with the Cal-
ifornia Teachers Association.
The teachers work together to better
school life and education on the Arroyo
campus, reduce class size, work on the
school calendar, and provide scholar-
ships for deserving students.
But their Work does not stop here.
Many are involved in the political matters
of the community and state, busing laws,
sex education, and other current issues.
jerry Wergeland, Louis Jackson, Thomas Phillips, john Shanteau, George McGue, Mitch Hoag, Richard Lloyd, Louis Jackson, and
check over the rules of the A.H.S.T.A. consti- Thomas Phillips, discuss the reorganization of the S.L.E.A. constitution.
P. T.A. Raises Money for Scholarships
"As Parents, Teachers, Students
work to ge th e r on common concerns,
communication gaps narrow and better
understanding develops, " s tate d Mrs.
lMargarette Conroy, P. T.A. President.
The theme this year, "P.T.A. Pro-
wides the Action, " prompted Mrs. Con-
roy to say, "Your P. T.A. accepts the
challenge to provide the "ACTION" nec-
essary to p rom ote quality living and
quality learning for all Americans. "
P. T. A. is involved in providing stu-
dent scholarships, in supporting stu-
dents' extra-curricular programs, and
in attending monthly evening programs
held in the schools' cafetorium.
Lt. Johanson, Mrs. William Curl and Mrs. Barbara Johanson made up part of the
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P.T.A. President, Mrs. Marguerite Conroy runs the meeting.
Lt. Johanson from the Highway Patrol speaks at P. T.A. meeting on the widening
of Grant Avenue.
Custodians Keep Campus Cleaner
"Whenever I feel discouraged with
the conditions of the campus, I go visit-
ing other schools," commented Mr. Carl
Cuddihey, head custodian here at Arroyo.
As a result of his visits to other schools,
he has found that the conditions at Ar-
royo are not as bad as they might seem.
According to Mr. Cuddihey, the Ar-
royo campus has been kept cleaner and
neater than most other schools in the
'The most difficult and busiest time
of the year for the custodians is during
the summer. Their many jobs include
scrubbing andwaxing all of the furniture
and floors, cleaning the walls, lockers,
and making sure that all repair work is
done before the opening of school in Sep-
"I think this is the greatest bunch of
kids l've seen since l've been here. ",
commented Mrs. Audrey Hill, cafeteria
manager here at Arroyo.
The cafeteria's main problem is the
fact that the s tu d e nt s who buy their
lunches never seem to have their money
out when it comes time to pay the cash-
Not known to many people is the fact
that sandwiches and pies sold at lunch
are made by our own lunchroom staff and
not bought in a company.
Mrs. Hill added that the students that
have helped in the kitchen have been a
tremendous aid in preparing food to be
Left to Right: Mr. Clarence Dubbs, Mrs. Sue Mosher, Mr. Eugene Degler,
Mr. Nugan Hill, Mr. Laverne Lamkin, Mr. George Pitts, Mr. Verle Ritts,
Mr. Herbert Cody, Mr. Bill White, Mr. Carl Cuddihy fheadj.
Left to Right: Mrs. Meda Schultz, Mrs. Romona London, Mrs. Laverne
Winder, Mrs. Myrtle Morse, Mrs. Erma Reese, Mrs. Mary Lou Trent, Mrs.
Geneva Pool, Mrs. Helen Peterson, Mrs. Virginia Jensen.
Mrs. Pat Kintz checks new bool-croom slips for errors made by stu-
Mrs. Sally Vilas, much to the amusement of Mrs. Roberta Strom,
goes over library paper work yet to be completed.
"They just disappear from the shelves,"
said Mrs. Sally Vilas with concern. Ar-
royo's Head Librarian feels that the loss
of over 250 books a year could be cut down
with greater student cooperation. The
loss of these books limits the available
reading material for the students.
Mrs. Vilas and her assistant Mrs.
Roberta Strom enjoy working closely
with the students. Included in their job
is training I. W. E. students to run things
at the desk, and selecting books that the
library will buy.
Mrs. Pat Kintz joined the faculty staff
this year as she became the new supply
clerk. The main portion of her job deals
with the checking in and out of textbooks
and visual aids.
Mrs. Kintz enjoys her new position
but, students make her job harder when
they transfer classes and don't bring in
their old books.
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Many Projects Keep Freshmen Active
Under the guidance of their advisor
,AN Mr. john Shanteau, the Freshmen class
En s had a very successful first year.
During the year, Freshman spon-
sored sales including Fortune Cookies,
Mistletoe, and Old Vienna Chocolate,
along with the annual Freshmen Dance.
During the school year, Freshmen
President Lori Castillo and her family
moved from San Lorenzo. Laurie Zol-
linger was selected at a class council
meeting to take over as president.
Other Freshmen Class officers were
to Janet Stavosky, vice-presidentgjan Kaya-
F tani, tre as ur e r and Michele Painter,
Mr. John Shanteau, Freshman advisor, discusses upcoming
Freshmen activities sales including, Fortune Cookies, Mistletoe, and Old Vienna Chocolate keep Freshmen interested in Class
' 4' if-
534 Class Work Frustrating
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Lucas, Mary jane
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Freshmen show their enthusiasm in a spirit week game.
Freshmen Make New Friend
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Leslie Graber expresses her ideas on the Middle-East L to R Chris Killner, Charlie Schimberg, Mark Seller, Ray
Fimby, and Dave Selner discuss Freshman Day.
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Robin Arroyo, Maid Marian at his side, prepares to meet Challengers in the Fresh-
man Spirit Week skit.
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New Arroyans take a break during the hectic moments of Freshman Day, September 9, 1970
Representing the Freshman, song girl Rocky Stevenson is one of the many faces of Splut Week
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Larry Espedal and Jay Todd scheme at the dance, 'Love The One You're With'.
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Sophomores Expand Their Knowledge
Russ Kastanos and John Km-z examine a deadly tarantula in their biology class.
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Class Council Organized Events
The Junior class functioned with great
efficiency this year. Working under the
leadership of President, Jeff Lucia and
Vice-president, Dennis Scott, Juni o r s
carefully planned for their Senior year.
Fund raising seemed to be no prob-
lem forthe Juniors this year. Along with
a successful Junior Show and Dance, the
class secured a large treasury.
Marla Lencioni acted as the class
secretary, with Donna Johanson perform -
ing as Treasurer.
Right: Harry Rasmussen and Leslie Golman seen in-
terested in the information Carol Hawkins is pre-
senting at a junior class council meeting.
Below: Bruce Carlson and Ed Butzbach laugh at a com-
ment made during class council, as Brad johnson,
Gary Shilts, and Gino Sattui listen attentively.
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Anderson, Dean Aranda, Mary Bancker, Donna Beck, Larry Bertolotti, Marlyne
Anderson, Karen Arriola, Dan Baptista, Cheryle Beilin, Kathy Blachard, Marie
Anderson, Paul Ashworth, Arletta Barrett, Chuck Bell, Don Blasquez, Donna
Eric Jorgensen laughs as he falls off his tricycle, during Spirit Week.
Marcy IaField dances to the tune of "Pink Panther" while performing in "Smile.
juniors Show Interest in Spirit
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his history assignment.
th and Ed Keeling discuss
matters in front of the
lumor Candy Sale Was Profitable
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Fox, Jill '
junior Spirit Was Enthusiastic
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Juniors Nancy Werk, Marcy LaFie1d, and Carolyn Desimone watch Varsity Yell Leader try-outs with much interest.
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juniors Attended Sports Events
jackie Knop, Lisa Conroy, and jill Fox look happy with the outcome of the basketball game.
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Poling, Rick Pope, Debbie Posada, Alex Potts, Donna Priddis, Ron Pulido, Nancy
Quest, Tom Rap, Debra Rapp, Cindy Rasmussen, Harry Rayhbuck, Roger Redman, Mark
Remenyik, Imre Reynolds, Sue Ricketts, Ron Riley, Colleen Roberts, Shelley Robertson, Mark
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Plant, john Polaski, Janet
Purdum, Gary Quimby, Dave
Reel, john Reichenberg, Jo
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, Ron Hart
W jan S peas
ew Vice President
Senior Class Council Faced With
Sreg Bonn and Ron Hart issue Disneyland plane tickets as Steve Benetti, Randy
Barker and Diane Blanchard look on.
The 1971 Senior Class Council
brought forth many new ideas, voiced
many opinions, and faced various trying
situations during the 1970-71 school
This years council dealt with such
activities as the Almond Roca Sale, can-
dy cane sale, Senior Show, Senior Ball,
Spirit Week, Old-time Film Festival,
and the Disneyland trip. To improve the
face of the campus, the senior class
painted the tables, benches, trash cans
and trophy case around the campus.
Ron Hart, the Senior class president
stated, "l feel that it would be safe to say
that, in general, the class of '71 has
made an impressive showing and that we
have really distinguished ourselves here
at Arroyo. l feel that this last year has
installed the most memories out of the
four years, since We became older, as-
sociated more, and became more aware
as individuals. "
Senior girls have mixed emotions about upcoming Grad-nite Party.
Class advisor, Miss Vicki Bissell,
listens to speaker intently.
Steve A nderson
john A ntolik
K aren Bold
Seniors Honored by Class
The class of 71 has chosen Randy Barker and Penny Downer as Most Attractive. Clint Kellner and. Greg Bonn starred in the
Seniors Worked Hard
Biggest Flirts, Mike Fernandez ane Diane Burbank catch their plane to Walla Walla.
Mr. Millard Billings answers question asked by one of his students.
Susan Boughton Douglas Braasch
Janice Bryant Paula Budd
Jeff Cabral Dennis Caisse
Denise Cavanaugh Peggy Christensen
Tom Coler Janine Conkel
Betty jo Conrad
William D 'A njou
Spirit Rallied Among Seniors
Greg Bonn hangs Mike Fernandez for Senior Spirit.
k .... X
Many New Courses Offered
K aren Findley
- VY-Q. ,
Mike Fitzgerald Daniel Fletcher jack Ford Ramona Fierro Pat Frizado Diane Fulkerson
Paula Furlough Kathy Gallagher Rebecca Gamboa Robert Gardner Tom Gardner Lynda Garrot
With Reno trip in mind, stage band rehearses long, hard hours.
Gourmets Tony Krause, Ken Shofner, and john Edwards discuss cooking techniques while eating food they
prepared in bachelor living.
, if sssh G
Karen Gavello Dennis Geach Karla Gerlach Donna Getts Terry Giachino Linda Giambastiani
iteve Gilmour jerry Glenn Larry Gonsalves Patricia Gonsalves Dennis Graber Jocelyn Granger
Senior Girls Aided at St. Rose
C arol Hopper
Spirit week yell leader, Ron Stone, demonstrates new yell.
Cutest couple, Jerry Metcalf and Nancy Lindevald swing out at
N ancy Housley Peggy How ard Nancy Howe
Seniors Set High Standards
Ferry Huckaby Nancy Hurd Marty Hughes Sheri Hughes Nancy Hurd
Chris jackson Greg Jackson Jeff Jenson Barry Johnson Daniel Johnson
?atty Jones Charles journey Kathy Kadas Donald Kattenhorn Mindell Katz
Vlartin Keller Clint Kellner Linda Kelly Pamela Kempin Kurt K16iI1SChmidf
Senior, Virginia Andrade practices the piano during Orchestra.
Rick Rodgers and Pat McCaughin were voted Most Talented by the Senior Class.
Betty Ann Martell
Ron Hart and linda Tiernan, Most Likely to Succeed, stay late at the office
Toni Tullys goes all out for Sprit Week.
Best personalities, Linda Tiernan and Ron Stone laugh as they
play at Kennedy Park.
D ennis MCK askle
Stan Mocek Gloria Moreno Mike Morris Karen Nisley Lynn Murtey
Barbara Moore Mary Moroney Ronald Moss Ed Nunes Debi Naylor
Kathryn Moore Carol Morris Patricia Murphy Fabia Orselli Deanna Newton
Sam Fassler pedals around campus on his 10-speed.
Larry Desigurant, Lynn Murtey, Tony Krause, Bill D'Anjou, Tom Henry, Janine
Conkel and Margaret Davis help supervise this year's student body officer elec-
Susan Parry Michael Pells Mark Perales Leopold Perez Thomas Peters Alane Petrash
Jacqueline Phillips Marilyn Pimental Richard Plath Stephen Poerink Dave Poxter Carolyn Pottorff
, Excitement was high among seniors during
Trombomst Gary Purdum and Marty Hughes rehearse for a concert. split Week.
Jesslyn Prestidge Rebecca Prestidge Julie Pritchett' Donald Prior Susan Quaid Vicki Quebbeman
3ha1'011 Rub Christine Raspellere linda Reck Cynthia Reyes Laurie Rhoades D0ug Rien
Spirit and Fun Typify Senior Year
jan Speas Cutest couple, Kim Zollinger and Mike Soto spend free time on swings at
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Kathy Van Sickle
A couple of swingin' chicks, Cynthia Dornsife and Peggy
Chrysensen dig that crazy beat.
Elizabeth Williams Robert Wilson Brian Woodard
William Willis Janet Winters Keith Worcester
Most athletic seniors, Liz Taylor and Kevin Coleman, play a little catch.
Senior members of the Arroyan Staff, Linda Tiernan, Tom Peters, Kim Zollinger, and
junior Carol Hawkins discuss captions and headlines.
da f yt,
st eeeit 1 if
-' " Emu:
Carolyn Wyant Craig Youngx
Peter Zisa Kim Zollinger
Acuff, Mmm 66,204
Adams, Cynthia 230
Ada M Eid 'd 183
rms, r. - rr
Agliano, David 84,108,111,
Aitken, Mrs. Corrine 158
Alnniz, Michael 147, 230
Albers, Leslie 192
Albright, Diane 204
Alexander, Janie 192,230
Allen, Patricia 204
Allen, Tony 47, 204,214
Allcn, Terry M. 214
Alvarado, Felix 204
Alvarado, Rick 214
Al I 1 230
Alward, Sandra 204
Alwofrth, Carrol 204
Alworth, Charles 230
Amann, Debra 204
Aranda, Charlie 2
Aranda, Ester 204
Aranda, Mary 214
Arcia, Joe 2
Arnold, Denise 192
Arnold, Rolcne 192
Arrioln, Daniel 214
Ashworth, Arlctta 214
Askew, james 204
Atkinson, Lorne 192
August, Dave 84, 101, 147,
August, Kevin 113,154,192
Austin, Greta 192
Austin, Robin 192
Austin, Susan 192
Baca, Monica 79,81,214
Bachelder, Alan 204
Bacon, Linda 204
Baker, James 192
Bulk, Bm-y 135,230
Bfnlcw, June 33,192
Bancker, Donna 214
Karon 20, 214
Stephen 84, 101,
Baptism, Chcrylc 214
Bnptimr, Donald 230
Baptisa, Michael 192
Barber, jonathan 204
Barbuscia, Diane 192
Barker, Donna 192
Barker, Keith 108,138
Barker, Randy 84, 147, 148,
229, 230, 231
Andrade, Virginia 42, 243
Angelo, Marc 117,214
Angnizlno, Gloria 192
Anthony, Cheryl 192
Antolik, John 230
Antolik, T:1ma1r:1 50,51, 214
Antons, Mr. Alf 174
1331 B Street, Hayward
Cooper and Cook Insurance
153 E Lewelling Blvd
Barrett, Charles 214
Barros, Dolma 192
Barros, Laura 204
Burros, Cynthia 192
Barry, joan 230
B d S 204
arsta , nsan
Bnrteli, Michael 192
Team Lucas Porsche Aud1
19100 Mission Blvd.
Buy Your 1972
E I ,A ll, a
3 5 y 5,3 2
22128 Mission Blvd.
Bartholomew, Mark 192
Bartlett, Charlotte 230
Bartlett, David 204
Basacker, Mr. Bill 102,179
Bass, Dchra 214
Bass, Roger 230
Bauer, James 192
Bauinback, Randall 1-17,20-1
Kenneth 154, 192
Beck, David 204
Beck, Dehorah 204
Beck, Douglas 21-1
Beck, Larry 66,136,214
Bcctlier, Daryl 192
Bcdell, Donna 192
Bedell, Marsha 204
Beche, Darien 192, 204
Beebe, Lucinda 192
Beilin, Kathleen 214
Bell, Donald S4,12S, 130,
Bell, Judy 230
Bell, Lorraine 230
Bell, Pamela 204
Bcnctti, Steven 229,230
Bennett, Eltricia 192
Berg, Barbara 192
Berg, Teri 2141
Bergmann, David 230
Bergmaxui, Rachelle 204
Bernard, Kevin 192
Bernard, Renee 192
Bcrky, Ron 192
Bertolotti, Mario 192
Bertolotti, Marlyn 214
Bern, David 192
Bessette, Curtis 192
Bessette, Jack 192
Jay 192, 204
Bevilacqua, Thomas 192
Bickolhaupt, Heinrich 192
Bickcrdykc, David 59, S-1, 230
Bickford, Nancy 2041
Billings, Mr. Millard 165,
Birdsall, Gary 192
Mix Vicki 164, 229
Blanchard, Debra 20-1
Blanchard, Diane 229, 230
Blanchard, Marie 214
Blasquez, Donna 214
Mrs. Joyce 168
Michelle 50,5l, 215
Bohanna, John 136,230
Boice, Nancy 204
Bokanich, Christine 230
Bokanich, Teresa 204
Bold, David 192
Bold, Karen 230
Bold, Michael 192
Bolla, Wayne 215
Bond, Eugene 192
Bonjorno, Debbie 192
Bonn, Elliott 113,154,192
Bonn, Gregory 30,31,3S,61,
Bono, David 56,230
Bonwell, Mrs. Marian 177
Boots, Frank 231
Boots, Yvonne 204
Borba, David 231
Borchardt, Kathryn 231
Borges, can 100,147, 151,
Borgo, Laura 231
Bossi, Mary 20-1
Bossi, Paul 100,215
Boughton, Susan 232
Bowers, Mr. Mike 1l6,119,
Boyd, :Xntonette 204
Boynton, Mr. Ianies164
Braasch, Douglas 136, 232
Brajkovich, Joseph 84,215
Brasficld, Beverlce 192
, Mark 215
Bray, Mis. Gloria 160,163
Bre cht ,
Bredc, llarold 43, 204
James 61,132, 202,
Bridges, Marian 79, 94,233
Kevin 138, 204
Briseole, Linda 204
Brool-tins, Wayne 192
Brooknian, Deidre 204
Broncek, Kathy 204
Broughton, Terence 215
Celia 90, 204
Cherie 215, 225
Brown, Larry 192
Brown, Philip 204
Brown, Wanda 204
Bnrnson, Sharon 204
Bryant, Janice 232, 257
Bryden, Susan 215
Buche, Kimberlee 204
Bucheli, Robert 130,215
Buchrnillcr, Gregory 192
Buchmiller, Philip 215
Buck, Ricky 192
Budd, Delsa 204
Budd, Paula 232
Bufkin, Dennis 117,142, 192
Bufkin, Virginia 215
Burbank, Diane 77,232,233
Burgess, Andy 233
Burgess, Sandra 204
Burklund, Christopher 192
Burnett, Catherine 204
Burnett, Denise 192
Burns, Rttricia 192
Burns, Raymond 215
Burritt, George 233
Burritt, Kathleen 45, 204
Burton, William 233
Busch, Carol 204
Busch, Renard 192
Bush, Terri 192
Butler, Kenneth 115, 138,215
Butts, Kathy 204
Butts, Patricia 233
Butzbach, Edward 213, 215
Byars, Mary 215
Cabral, Jeffrey 232
Cabral, Rosa 192
Cach, Michael 192
Cach, Robert 215
Cadwell, Charles 20,43,215
Cadwell, Theresa 192
Caisse, Dennis 232
Caldwell, Debra 215
Caldwell, Denise 78,8l,233
Callaway, Michael 233
Callaway, Nancy 204
Camacho, Carl 138,204
Cambra, Brian 31,61,233
Cambra, Darryl 204
Cameron, Catherine 204
Campbell, Deborah 192,204
Campbell, Deborah A.
Campbell, Gary 136,215
Camciamilla, Charlene 192,
Cardoza, Joseph 113,154,
Cardrino, Richard 193
Carl, Mr. Ted 169
Carlsen, Kirstin 204
Carlson, Bruce 213,215
Carlson, Catherine 215
Carlson, Dale 233
Carlson, Donald 193
Carlson, Edwin 204
Carlson, Elizabeth 193
Carlson, James 215
Carlson, Joan 214
Carlson, Sandra 204
Carmack, Diane 215
Carniinati, Victoria 193
Carpenter, Denise 193
Carpenter, Diana 193
Carpenter, James 204
Carsley, Jay 193
Carsley, Jeffrey 133,153,
Carson, John 215, 223
Carter, Kathryn 215
Carvalho, Joseph 233
Casson, Mr. Frank 174
Castillo, Lori 193
Castleman, Robert 113,15-1,
Cavanaugh, Denice 232
Cederstrom, Kenneth 215
Cermenati, Aldo 41 1
Chalifoux, Michael 100,101,
Chambers, Karen 193
Christian, Mrs. Jean 163
Christensen, Peggy 232, 254
Christensen, Ronald 204
Christensen, Tina 204
Christian, Terry 193
Chu, Milton 113,153,204
Chu, Raylan 30, 31,60, 233,
Ciampa, Joseph 193
Ciampa, Susan 215
Ciotti, Mario 215
Clapp, Miss Laura 178
Clapper, Lita 87,233
Clark, Debra 215
Clark, Susan 81,218
Clawson, Rayann 202, 204
Cleary, Nola 215
Clem, Steven 154,193
Clifford, Linda 193
Clontier, Jeannette 233
Cloutier, Leonard 84, 116,
Clune, Megan 215
Cobarrubia, Edna 205
Coburn, Tony 215
Codinha, Mark 216
Coelho, Clifford 233
Colburn, Kathy 193
Cole, Susan 216
Coleman, Kevin S4,90,100,
101,104, 122,125, 126
Coleman, Matthew 193
Coler, Lawrence 216
Coler, Thomas 101,104,232
Colla, Kathleen 216 '
Collins, Patrick 205
Colycr, Jana 216
Compartore, Joseph 216
Comphel, Denise 216
Compton, Pam 205
Conkcl, Janine 30, 31,53,
61, 232, 247, 257
Conkel, Nanette 193
Conrad, Betty Jo 76,130,233
Conroy, Lisa 46, 216, 222
Coons, Gregory 205
Cooper, David 216
Cooper, Gregory 205
Cope, John 205
Corce, Allen 147,216
Corcoran, Janice 64,66, 216
Cordova, Dennis 153, 193
Cosgrove, Dennis 216
Cosgrove, Marla 193
Costa, Jeanette 216
Costa, Jolm 233
Costello, Frank 136,216
Couch, Joseph 193
Crabber, Dennis 100
Cramer, Michael 233
Craney, Michael 142,217
Cranford, Larry 117, 205
Crawford, Rick 84, 147, 217
Crawford, Ron 193
Crecsc, Billy 130,147,217
Creesc, Cheryl 193
Criger, Wayne 205
Cross, Diane 217
Crowton, Martha 205
Cruff, James 147,217
Crubillo, Gary 138,193
Cudiamat, Debbie 193
Cummings, James 155,193
Cunningham, Mary 217
Cunningham, Paul 205
Curl, Jeffrey 135,233
Cusimano, Theresa 233
Cuthill, Marilyn 234
Cutshall, Robert 172
Cwick, Carol 205
Dailey, Kaduline 205
Daily, Fran 234
Dalcin, Steven 234
Dalke, Rebecca 234
Dalton, Gwen 234
D'Anjou, Robert 62
Dasilva, Suzanne 193
Davis, Cathy 205
Davis, John 234
Davis, Margaret 60, 217, 247
Wa ne 193
Decker, Michael 205
DeCosta, George 140,205
Deeosta, Clifford 154,193
Decosta, Debra 205
Dees, Vicki 193
Deford, James 234
Degraw, Allyn 205
Delahoussayc, Ken 193
Delatorre, Kevin 217
Dell, Mary 193
Demello, Louie 205
Denijs, Irene 193
Denijs, Max 217
Denijs, Robert 234
Deseguirant, Lawrence 27,
Desimone, Carolyn 217,219
Desinione, Paul 234
Detton, Deborah 205
Deusebio, Michael 113,132,
134, 155, 193
Devine, Doreen 205
Devine, Sharon 193
Dewaal, Henclrikus 205
Diamond, Dinorah 234
Dias, Claudia 43, 234
Diaz, Mary 217
Diaz, Theresa 205
Dick, Debbie 193
Dickey, Karen 205
Dickson, Doug 193
Diedrick, Michael 84,116,
Diedrick, Richard 117
Deschke, John 193
Dietsch, Karen 193
Dietsch, Kathleen 234
Digirolamo, Diana 193
Doan, Cynthia 217
Doane, Cynthia 234
Dolyniuk, Michael 205
Donnelly, Bruce 193
Donnelly, Judith 77, 79,234
Dornsife, Cynthia 234, 254
Dorsey, Pamela 234
Dotson, Doreen 205
Douglass, Thomas 234
Dowell, Judy 217
Dowling, Ronnie 217
Downer, Pennie SS, 231, 234
Downing, Richard 193
Drew, Larry 205
Driscoll, Sue 217
Duchaine, Renee 193
Dudley, Debra 205
Dulle, Debra 193
Dull e , Joh n 205
Dane, Mark 141,217
Dumas, Mark 205
Dunbar, Terry 23-1
Dunham, Christopher 205
Dunham, Gary 217
Dunn, Vicki 217
Dutch, Dorothy 45, 205
Dutrieux, Fernanda 205
Eatmon, Craig 43, 205
Eberle, Gary 234
Eberle, Shelley 205
Eckert, William 138,205
Eckhart, Gary 193
Edwards, Debbie 217
Edwards, Frank 84, 125,217
Edwards, John 84, 120, 121,
Edwards, Mary 217
Edwards, Samrnie, 205
Ehmke, Diane 217
Ehret, Mr. Paul 94, 158
Ehrhart, Fred 234
Eiben, Vickie 217
Eichler, Susan 205
Eiras, Mary 205
El-Qlund, lnger 43, 235
Elliott, David 235
Elliott, William 235
Ellis, Jonathan 193
Ellis, Susan 217
Elms, Brian 193
Elms, Theresa 205
Elsbury, Deborah 193
Emery, John 217
Emery, Michael 46, 115,
Emmons, Helen 205
Engel, Tom 217
Engelage, Daniel 64, 217
England, Keith 217
England, Philip 205
Eppenberger, Tom 140,217
Espedal, Lawrence 66, 108,
Espinoza, Dwight, 217
Espinoza, Richard 205
Estep, Diana 217
Estcy, Franke 235
Estey, John 205
Evans, Deborah 205
Evans, Marilyn 205
Evans, Michael 205
Everhart, Mary 217
Faccin, Celeste 21,76, 205
Fahlman, Eric 235
Fahlman, Kurt 217
Fairclough, Steven 205
Fanning, Danny 84, 100, 101,
Farris, Edward 10S,20S
Farris, Stephanie 205
Farrow, Gerald 236
Fassler, Samuel 56, 236, 247
Faulmau, Mr. Ben 162
Federlinc, Cheryl 193
Fennel, Debbie 205
Ferdinand, Carol 205
Ferdinand, Kathy 217
Ferenzey, Mrs. Maria ISO
To the Class of '71
BLACK AND WHITE PASTRY SHOP
21120 Mission Blvd Hayward
D'Anjou, William 141,234
WOLF BUICK 81 OPEL
Sales and SSIVICS
770 E. 14th St. , San Leandro
Commerclal ational Bank
OF SAN LEANDRO
17833 Hespernan Blvd San Lorenzo Callfornla 94580
, as , 193
Chiderester, Floyd 215 247 '
Ferguson, Donald 193
Ferguson, Kathleen 193
Fern, Carol 236
Fernandes, Gail 205
Fernandes, Leslie 217
Fernandez, Lisa 45, 193
Fcrnrmdez, Ccorgc 217
Fernandez, Michael 44,S6,
Fcrmris, Rhonda 205
Fcrrctti, Cindy 217
Fglesias, Anita 205
Fickcn, Frank 130, I-10, 205
Fcidlcr, Dura 193
Field, Mr. Bill
Ficfd, Evan 141,193
Ficnfo, Ramona 236
Fike, Andrea 39,205
Fimby, Raymond ll3,ll7,
Findley, Karen 236
Findlay, Mark 205
Finney, Robert 205
Findlcy, Mark 205
Finney, Robert 205
Fiordaliso, Anna 205
Fiordaliso, Joseph 217
Fischer, Carol l93
Fiugcrnld, Colleen 217
Fitvgcrald, Michael 236
Fival, Bradley 193
Flagler, Elaine 205
Fletcher, Daniel 236
Fletcher, Dcbm 205
Flores, Veronica 217
Flynn, Brian 84, 115, 138,
Fohl, Lcslic ll3, 138,205
Foley, Kathleen 193
Foley, Yvonne 205
Fontan, Elizabctlx 217
Ford, jack 193,236
Ford, Mike 193
Foster, Mr. Charles 165, ll
Foster, Christine 66,205
Fowler, Bud 217
Fowler, Joyce 193
Fx-nga, Catherine 193
Fmnson, Michael 108, 109,
138, 175, 217
Fmntz, Pnuicia 217
Franz, Gary 205
Frenis, Rzxcclle 193
Frederick, Stacy 205
Freitns, john 113,154,193
Frcitns, Timothy 113, 117,
Frcitns, Wiilinm 103, IIT,
132, 138, 205
Frusc, Debra 193
Friraulc, P.xtrin:in 236
Frizado, Robert 193
Fross, Derek 132,15-J, l93
Fulkcrscn, Diane 236
Funcheon, Daniel 205
Fmlough, Rmln 236
Gallaglxcr, Edward L93
Gallagher, John 84, 100, 217
Gnllalghcr, Iizltllryn 54,77, 79,
Gnlli, Lorri 236
Gumboa, Rebecca 236
Garcia, Al 116,205
Garcia, Dianne 193
Garcia, jose 84, 217
Gardner, Robert 236
Gardner, Thomas S4, 100,
Gardner, Vicki 217
Garcllo, Diane 203,205
Cami, Lynda 236
Gnrris, Maw 205
Gzxstinuzm, Mr. Phillip 161
Cntcly, Dennis 166
Gnutlmicr, Scott 205
Gnvello, Karen 237
Geach, Dennis S2,134, 135,
George, Brian 193
Geox-ge, john 217
Ccrlnch, Karla 237
Gerton, Dcbom 193
Gex-ton, Michael 116,ll7,
Gctts, Donna 237
Ginchino, Gail 217
Ginchino, Terry 237
Ginmbnstiani, Linda 237,89
Giblin, Mrs. Viola 180
Gilgorc, Sharon 71
cm, Michael 41,54
Gilmour, Lori 193
Gilmour, Steven S4, 147,
Ginn, Bevcrlce 217
Ciorsctto, Mr. Michael 182
Girard, julie 205
Ghzis, Tllcmzls 205
Glenn, jerry 68,690,237
Gloskc, john 217
Colur, Robert 205
Cobol, Kurt 205
Goelz, Robin 24
Goff, janet 2l7
Cogar, Bob 113
Gogucn, Danny 217
Golll, Connie 218
Colnc, Gary 205
Colman, Leslie 213,218
Gonsnlvcs, Lawrence 147, 237
Consallvcs, Leslie 218
Consu!vcs, Mark I-12,205
Gonsalvcs, Patricia 237
Goodwin, David 205
Gould, Stewart 138
Graber, Denise 205
Grahcr, Dennis 106, 136,237
Graber, Leslie 197
Grumaglia, George 205
Granger, Connie 218
Granger, Connie 218
Granger, Ion:-:lyn 237
Grant, Nicholas 142,218
Grebe, Donald 140,205
Grebe, Phillip 218
Grccco, Donna 77,S1,2S3
Green, Riclumi 205
Greene, Randall 23S
Greenwood, Guy 142,205
Greenwood, jennifer 55,218
Greenwood, Shelley 78,81,
Greer, Gene 132
Griffon, jeffrey 141,218
Griffin, Nancy 205
Grivois, Denise 218
Grivcis, Don 238
Groks, Ralph 205
Grover, Michael 23S
Glover, Robert 147, 150,
Groves, Douglas 24, 25, 28,
Grow, Norman 113
Grow, Revae 238
Grow, Von 153,215
Gmmiel, Km ass, zss, 260
Guest, Thomas 218
Gundell, Claudia 238
Gunn, Robert 47, 218
Guyctt, Michael 218
Cuyelt, Steven 108,218
mdlcy, Glenn 84,11-1,l1S,
Hgxgcbusch, Sandra 218
Hague, james 218
Hague, Pamela 21S
Hallmclx, Daniel 84, 142,
Hnlbnch, Nancy 45
Hall, Teresa 218
Halliu, Carol 238
Hamilton, Debbie 218
Hamm, James 23S
Hammond, Louis 218
Hammond, Turn 205
Hampton, David 218
Hand, Denise 219
Hand, Lynn 205
Ilalncstnd, Sheryl 219
I-Iamry, Steven 113,205
Hanson, Mr. Bruce 117
Hanson, Miss Thohna 179
Hansen, Mr. Fred 64, 175
Hansen, Scott 117,219
Hnrdcstcr, Cynthia 205
Hardestcr, Iclm 84, 112, 113,
Hardie, Bradford 205
Hardy, Miclmel 205
H11-grcn.n.s, lxumgtlx 113 205
Hmrns, Gu-5 47 238
H mms, Michal 20:
Harrxscn, hrncs 238
Harrxsou, Susm 219
Hayes, Carol 205
Hodges, Steve 23S
Henderson, Coral 205
Henningcr, Gary 57,238
Henry, Carol 238
Henry, Thomas 60, 142,
Hensley, Denise 238
llcnmndcz, Andrew 138
Hernandez, julie 205
Hcrnon, Kathryn 29,239
Heuer, Kevin 153,219
Hiatt, Janet 239
Higgs, Maureen 94, 239
Ilildmtlx, Ronald 219
Hill, Debra 59,239
Hill, june 70,205
Himcnes, Laurie 219
Hong, Mr. Mitchell lS3,184
Hodson, Mawk 132,205
Hoffman, Nancy 239
I-Ioffmnn, Terry 239
Holgatc, Steven 205
Holland, David 113, 153,
Holland, Donna 91, 239
Holman, Cheryl 239
Ilolmoc, Laurie 37
Holochuck, Barbara 239
Homer, Gary 219
Hooper, Mrs. Laura 172
Hooper, Carol 239
Hooper, jackson 205
Hoopes, Mary 219
Horton, Debra 66
Hosier, Gary 205
Housley, Nancy 240
Howard, Peggy 57,240
Howe, james 205
Howe, Nancy 240
Hoy, Douglas 205
Hubert, Mr. George 174
Huckaby, Terry 241
Huggins, Carolyn 206
Hughes, Katherine 241
Hughes, Marita 54, 241, 248
Hughes, Sherilyn 28,219,
Hughey, Debbie 21,219
Hughey, Dester 33
Hull, Frank 112,113
Humburg, Kim 205
Humburg, Kurt 219
Humphrey, Deborah 219
Humphreys, Timothy 113,
Hunt, Richard 206
Hunter, Mr. Quentin 171
Hurd, Nancy 241
lchxttana, Susan 206
Idengren, George 206
Idengren, Linda 219
Iglesxas, Amta 70, 06
lngamells, Douglas 219
DAVID D BOHANNON REALTOR
Complete Real Estate Servlce
15803 Hesperman Blvd San Lorenzo
BELLA VILLA ITALIAN
also PIZZA STEAKS RIBS
open 5 p m
16892 EAST 14th STREET
SAN LEANDRO, PHONE 278 1521
H mg, Ima 205
Ihrt, lnthlcen 219
H xrt, Ronald 44,61, 85, 90,
9-1, 142, 228, 238, 244
lhrt, Mr Tom 3,26,27,69,
Hmwk, Shun-5 219
Hlwkms C1rol Sl, 52, 213,
Ironsxde , Nicholas 219
Isaksen, Kenneth 219
jacklich, Pamela 241
jackson, Chnime 241
Jackson, Gregory 135
jackson, M: louis 173,184
Jacobs, Carol 206
UNITED STATES ARMY
799 Fletcher Lane Hayward
537 1944 537 2244
I 'I 1 - , ,219
' HQH-ry, liobcrt ass Irvine, Kamleen 219
. -, 'f ,223
. A Q u
' . Q U 4 . . ,241
16520 East 14th St San
37422 Fremont Blvd Fremont
37418 Fremont Blvd Fremont
2310 First St rmore
. .N-:',:JulM1 ,
t 1 1 .fries-it
9 1, .riser
, ,. ', i'ir'1"i.i1f:" ii' 'Q-wifes " ' ' 7
-Q 1 '
.1 'F 'JMMW A-We-'H' "l"S1"2'2--1' 'U' iq-J' ""3"1 'ff' 1 1
,N li'-,figafx ,fri -.r,,wi,, ,,,g , it , 1 1 139'
f' - it on-a te 1 1' 'J 1
7 ., " -if 1 :
Jacobs, Mary 219
Jacobs, Thomas 219
Jeffries, Mike 219
Jensen, Jeffrey 84, 91, 132,
136, 172, 241
Jensen, Kris 108, 138, 206
Jigour, Wesley 206
Joaquin, Pamela 49, 219
Johansen, Donna 212, 219
Johansen, Renee 70,206
Johnson, Barry 108,241
Johnson, Bradley 116, 213,
Johnson, Danny 166,241
Johnson, Deborah 206
Johnson, Doyle 241
Johnson, Pattian 219
Johnston, Patricia 206
Jones, Beverly 219
Jones, Casey 1.54
Jones, Christopher 219
Jones, Debra 206
Jones, Douglas 206
Jones, Glenn 154
Jones, Linda 206
Jones, Patricia 206
Jones, Patty 241
Jones, Thomas 219
Jordan, Katherine 206
Jordan, William 138,206
Jorgensen, Eric 214,219
Journey, Charles 241
Jurich, Joseph 206
Kallas, Katherine 24,28, 29
Kanewske, Teresa 206
Kargul, Mark 219
Kastanos, Russell 206,209,
Kattenhorn, Donald 241
Kan, Mindell 241
Katz, Sari 206
Kayatani, Jan 190
Kayatani, Merrilyn 241
Keating, Richard 206
Keeler, Martin 241
Keenng, Ed 216,219
Keeth, Kittie 206
Kellner, Christopher 197
Kellner, Clinton 115,136,
Kelly, Ann 62,206
Kelly, Gary 206
Kelly, James 206
Kelly, Kathleen 206
Kelly, Linda 241
Kelly, Timothy 219
Kempin, Pamela 241
Kenna, Lee 220
Kenney, Debbie 220
Kent, Donald 220
Kent, Laurie 206
Kilgore, Sharon 206
Kimmick, Mr. Larry 174
Kleinschmidt, Kurt 241
Knight, Mis. Doris 181
Knippel, Lynda 220
Knop, Jacqueline, 220,222
Knop, Mark 100,101, 106,
Knowles, Miss Joanne 161
Knudson, Timothy 242
Koch, Dean 84, 141, 220
Koch, Gene 138,220
Kotler, Marla 22,242
Kotler, Marvin 242
Kotler, Mary Ann 220
Kozlowski, Mrs. Betty 174
Krause, Anthony 84, 91,146,
147,150, 237, 242, 247
Krause, William 206
Kronenberger, Nancy 206
Kruger, Robert 220
Kucala, Cheryl 206
William 85, 147, 242
Kun, John 142, 206, 209
John 117, 220
Kyelberg, Marsha 206
Kyle, Harold 242
Labrie, Richard 117, 142,
LaCasse, Dellia 39,66, 202,
LaField, Marcellet, 21,214,
Lallussa, Mr. Angelo 168
Laines, Clara 89, 166, 242
Laines, Dianna 220
Lakis, Gregory 84, 220
Lamp, Jenette 220
Lamp, Leland 206
Lange, Kenneth 220
Lanious, Marilyn 220
Lapre, Barbara 220
Lapre, Richard 206
Large, Janet 206
Laris, Jane 242
Laris, Thomas 84, 108,147,
Lassalle, Denise 206
Latva, Gerald 108, 206
Lavengood, Lorinda 206
Laverty, Keith 84,138,206
Law, Sally 242
Lawrence, Jo 22, 220, 242
Lawrence, Robert 206
Lawrence, Stephen 206
Leal, Lan'y 220
Lecheminant, Gary 84, 141,
Lecheminant, Paul 84, 141,
Ledoux, Gerald 206
Lee, David 84, 123,12S, 136,
Lee, Randell 220
Leipelt, Craig 84, 147
Lema, Paul 84,100,102,136
Lemon, Debra 220
Lencioni, Marla 220
Leonard, Debra 220
Lependorf, Brian 220
Levitt, Lemiie 242
Levy, Cynthia 206
Lewan, Craig 113
Lewis, Michael 142
Lile, Linda 220
Linarez, Paul 206
Linda, Dennis 108, 110, 130,
152, 153, 206
Linda, Thomas 84, 100, 101,
Lindevald, Jeffrey 115, 220
Lindevald, Nancy 57, 240,
Lindevald, Susan 206
Linton, Sharon 206
Litov, Elizabeth 38, 39,206
Litov, Richard 220,242
Littman, Tony 242
Lizotte, David 138, 206
Lloyd, Mr. Richard P. 53,
Lloyd, Robin 242
Lockwood, Claire 220
Lockwood, Marla 206
Loncarich, Timothy 132
Lopez, Nancy 220
Lawrence, Tony 206
Lowrio, Cathy 45, 73, 206
Lucas, Patrick 68, 166, 242
Lucas, Robert 116,242
Lucero, Lennie 206
Lucero, Louie 220
Lucia, Jeffrey 61,84, 116,
Luckenbach, Deborah 220
Lukens, David 242
Lum, Richard 128,129,130,
Lupher, Becky 77,80,247
Lupo, Michael 242
Lusk, Katherine 220
Lynch, Hilton 117
Lynch, Joan 242
Lyons, Dennis 132,154
Lyons, Mrs. Helen 163
Lyons, Nancy 206
Macabee, Miss June 179
Machetta, Ronald 194
Machutes, Mr. Tony 46,
Meier M-1 aret 206
Maclean, lan 194
Maclean, Katherine 194
Magallanes, Mary 206
Malan, Mark 194
Mzurary, Steven 196
Mangini, Mark 130, 131,
Marrgini, Russell 113,154,
Manifesto, Helen 220
Mann, Chris 206
Mansfield, Donna 242
Mansfield, Linda 206
Marchcse, Janet 244
Marchese, Theresa 206
Marchetti, Catherine 244
Marcotte, Virgil 220
Maria, Iawra 244
Marinos, George 206
Marlin, Kenneth 113,196
Marshall, Brad 206
Marshall, Terry 220
Martell, Betty Ann 244
Martell, Marlene 220
Martin, Charles 206
Martinelli, James 220
Pearson, Mark 207, 108, 138
Martinez, Antoinette 244
Martinez, Carmen 244
Martinez, Deborah 206
Martinez, Elizabeth 220
Martinez, Ernie 43
Martinez, Joseph 196
Martinez, Sa muel 206
Ohliger, Mary 221 Phillips, Jacquelin 248
Marvin, Mr. Donald 160
Mar-zetta, Suzzarure 220
Marzetta, Wendy 196
Marziano, Darlene 205
Mason, Linda 196
Mason, Victoria 206
Matejcic, Zeljko 221
Matheson, Alberta 196
Matheson, Nadine 206
Mathia, Jan 196
Matson, Roger 206
Mattson, Debra 206
McBride, Patrick 244
McCamey, Michael 38,13
McCarthy, Dennis 196
McCarthy, Susan 221
McCaslin, Mr. Boyd 125
McCaughin, Michael 206
McCaughin, Patricia 30,3
60,61,69, 243, 244
McClain, Cathy 244
McClain, Richard 206
McCollum, Michael 221
McConnell, Leia 245
McDaniel, Linda 221
McDaniel, Randy 196
McDaniels, Debra 221
McGonile, Nora 245
The Flower Pot
17945 1-lesperian Blvd.
San Lorenzo, Ca.
Kellog Variets Stores
1800 Hesperran Blvd
McCue, Mr. George 182,184
Mcliaskle, Dennis 136,245
McKay, Mrs. Joyce 169
McKellar, Randy 132, 206
McKirn, Robert 183
M45Meekin, Mrs. Margaret
Morgan, Judy 196
Morgan, Linda 221
Moroney, Mary 24-6
Morris, Carol 246
Morris, Michael 246
Moss, Ronald 246
Munoz, Loretta 221
Owens, Suzanna 196
Pacheco, Michael 247
Pagan, Albert 207
McMurray, Judith 245 Murphy, Linda 206
McNair, oebomn 221 Murphy, Michael 142,221 Eiga? 52123820247
Mensa, vvnmm 196 Murphy, Patricia 246 P325 ,Am ,gg
McNamara, Mr. Thomas Murphy, Sabrina 196 Pagntgr Michele 190
134,135, 176 Murphy, Sharon 196 Palamiaes Dominic 207
McNie, Jennifer196 Murphy, Stella Palamides' James 196
McPhee, Robert Murphy, Timothy 142,206 p,,lme,. Hgrry 247
Meacham, Fred 196 Murtey, Lynn 246,247 Palmer' Rick 196
Meadows, Michael Musch, Janet 221 Panian ' Jan
Medeiros, Venice 196 Nagy, Julie 206 Panian' John
Mederios, Rosemary 221 Nakao, Nancy 206 Paredeg Mario 165 247
Meidell, Carolyn Nanzer, Susanne 206 Puedez' Debra 221'
Meidell, Susan Narron, Janet 196 Paredez: Lynda 221
i - PS
Mellberg, Kenneth 146,147,
Naugle, Kathy 206
Navarro, Eric 221
Naylor, Debra 246
Naylor, Robert 196
Mendenhall, Karen 245
Mendia, John 196
Nelipowin, Dianne 196
Nelipowitz, Jeanne 206
Parker, Katherine 247
Parkes, Miss Martha, Area
Parlos, Diane 196
Parodi, Christopher 247
Parry, Susan 248
Mendoza Sha,-0 205 Nelson Amy 206 P -d D -d 207
Mendoza, Sylvi: Nelson, David 206 P:,r3r,:k?S'h,::
Metcalf,,Jerry 84, as, 115,
Nelsoni Debra 221
136. 240, 245
Mettier, Jim 166
Mettier, Therrien 245
Nelson, Lee 206
Newcome, Corey 206
Newell, Alice 206
Pegis, John 108
Pells, Michael 248
Mettier Toni 206 Newton, Deanna 246 '
Mmierf cmis196 Newton, Lawrence 65,138, E2g:if.f'Cifif22,,1gg,
Menler, Myla 221 221 ,,ePpe,' Eneen 22,
Metzler, Eric 113,196 Nicholson, Jean 196 Penne, Mark 243
Metzler, Kris 206,245 Nigro, Michael 221 Perez iieopoldo 165
Meyer, Fred Nisley, Karen 246 Perez: Roberta 196,
Mifsud, Mary 245
Nisley, Karla 206
Ferreira, Robert 108,207
Mifsud, Roy 221 Nolting, Mary 206 ,
Militello, Mike 246 Nordman, Denise 221
Miller, Debra 206 Nordman, Kathaleen 221 Pe,-ry Ma,-y 222
Miller, Eric 84,142,246 Norris, Raymond 221 pe,-,-Y: M,,,,,ee,,
Miller, Janet 246 Norris, Thomas 113,206 pm.,-Y' Ronald 222
Miller, Jese 84, 142, 221
Miller, Katherine 221
Nunes, Cynthia 196
Nunes, Edward 246
Peters, John 222, 115, 138
Peters, Thomas 53, 57, 248
Miller, Kim 221 Nunes, John 108,206
Miller, Linda 196 Nuzman, Edward 196 Petersen, l.inda 222
Miller, Marion 51,221 Nyernaster, Sandra 196 Peterson, Carl
Miller, Sharon 221 Ochoa, Herman Peterson, David 207
Miller, Teresa 206 Ochoa, John 166 Petrash, Alane 248
Miller, William 140,196 O'Connor, Sherri 221 Petrash, Jeffrey 207
M'I.aker, Gale 196
M'l.aker, Kenneth 221
Mocek, Stanley 246
Moniz, Walter 196
Okada, Gayle 206
Olesen, Caron 196
Oliveira, Cheryl 206
Oliver, Floyd 206
Phillips, Paul 207
Phillips, Mr. 'rom 22,1s1,
Pimental, Jeanne 222
Montalvo, Joseph 221 Oliver, Leona 196 Pimental, Marilyn 248
Montijo, Joseph Oliver, William 142, 206 Pinheiro, Odilia 196
Montijo, Mike 206 Olsen, Shirley 196 Pinkler, Harry 196
Monty, James 221 Orear, Mr. J. Franklin 159 Pinto, James 207
Monty, Susan 206
Ornrsby, Debbie 193
San Lorenzo, Calif 94580
SAX LOREN Z0 Chapel
267 E Leuellmg Boulevard
San Lorenzo, Calif 94680
Baylmarr Stationers Prmters
24-1 Terrace Lex el
BavFa1r Shopping Center
San Leandro, Cz 94518
304 Mall Level
San Leandro, Calif
v 1 .
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1 . Monzo, Vincent 49, 117, 221 Orselli, Fabia 246 Pitta, Kathleen 207
Moore, Barbara 246 0512, Deboflll 196 Plant, John 116,117,218,
Moore, Kathryn 246 Ortiz, Phyllis 196 222
Moore, Richard 221 Ortweim Richard zzl Plath, Richard 248
Moore, Sheryl 221 Osberg, Miss Mlfilin 169 Plon, Mike 207
Moore, Steven 206 Olisllkih Eiko Poerink, Stephen 248
Moose, Philip 116 Offefsfeffeff Theodore 1031 Pointer, Michele 196
Morales, Sam 221 132,153,207 Pointer, Michael 196
Moreland, Janice 206 Owen, Rinrcla 207 Polaski, James 207
MOWUO1 C1053 246 Owen, Dorothea 221 Polaski, Janet 222
Village Building Supply H . H
15715 Hesper-ian Blvd. a nice place to do business
San Lorenzo, Calif. 94580
ED CHOVANES FGRD, INC.
Fred s Flouers and Gifts
19250 I-iesperran Blvd
215 1919 13889 E. 14th Street San Leandro
lung kustom Kovers, I c
723-if Xhssron Bhd
U81 -law-1 Q1 6
Hohdql more mvmmm m co un' w
16785 li l-1th Street t i t I A U 'R t
San Leandro, Calif
116 West Winton Hayward
United States Marine Corps.
199 Fletcher Lane
Hansard, Calif 783-6111
Stavosky, Jill 49,224
Poling, Rickie 106, 222,135
Pontes, Norman 207
Silberman, Randy 138,208
Poole, Dawn 207
Pope, Deborah 222
Pope, Richard 113,152,207
Dave 25, 28, 248
Posada, Alexander 71, 222
Poteet, Peggy 196
Potter Susan 196
Pottorlf, Caroline 248
Potts, Donna 222
Miss Helene 173
e, Jesslynn 249
e, Rebecca 249
Pries, Barry 196
Prier, Donald 117, 249
Pnrehen, June 249
Standley, Gary 138, 224
Pugh, Denice 207
Pulido, Nancy 222
Purdum, Gary 222, 248, 130,
Purdum, Gregory 207
Purvis, Stacey 207
Quaid, Susan 249
Quebbeman, Vicki 249
Quest, Tom 222
Quimby, David 153,222
Raab, Deborah 196
Ragusa, Brian 196
Ralston, John 196
Rampone, Glenn 108, 138,
Randolphi, Patricia 207
Rap, Debrah 222
Rapp Cynthia 222
Rand-lean, Han-y 108,213,
Rasmussen, Jane 207
Rasmussen, Ron 207
Raspillere, Christine 42, 249
Ray, Debra D.
Ray, Debra L. 207
Ray, Jerry E. 207
Rayhbuck, Roger 222,233
Raymond, Richard 142,207
Rebeijo, Francis 113,196
Reck, l.inda 249
Redman, Mark 222
Reel, John 222
Reel, Raymond 143, 196
Rego, Steven 196
Reichenberg, Joel 222
Reis, John 147
Remenyik, lmre 222
Remington, Mr. Earl 166
Renshaw, Steven 84, 208,
115 , 138, 207
Resico, Lori 207
Reyes, Cynthia 249
Reyes, Sandra 196
Reynolds, Susan 222
Rhoades, Laurie 79,81,88,
Rich, Daniel 207
Richards, Kathleen 207
Richardson, Mrs. Addie 163
Richardson, Clifford 207
Ricketts, Gregory 207
Ricketts, Ronald 222
Riele, Julie 207
Rien, Douglas 249
Riley, Colleen 222
Ritter, Deborah 196
Roach, Mrs. Lois 175
Robbins, Terry 207
Roberts, Larry 113,140,207
Roberts, Shelley 222
Robertson, Mark 222
Robertson, Steven 196
Robertson, Vicki 222
Robinett, Tim 207
Roderick, David 196
Rodgers, Gregory 115,138, 207
Rodgers, Madeleine 207
Rodgers, Richard 24, 28, 29,
91, 243, 249
Rodrigues, George 84, 207
Rodrigues, Judy 196
Rodrigues, Lisa 249
Rodrigues, Frank 222
Rodriguez, Nancy 249
Rodriguez, Roberta 196
Rogers, Dena 249
Rogers, Steven 196
Rogers, Terry 223
Rondi, Randy 196
Rooney, Dennis 250
Rose, Deborah 223
Ross, Candice 196
Rounds, Ronald 113,132,
Rousel, Brian 117,223
Roussel, Veronica 196
Rowley, Thomas 250
Ruff, Dan 223
Ruffell, Scott 207
Ruiz, Debra 250
Runyon, Carol 223
Runyon, Mr. Charles 181
Ruskofsky, Donald 223
Ryan, Frankie 250
Ryden, Tama 250
Ryder, Peggy 250
Ryder, Shirley 223
Sacks, Doreen 207
Sadowski, Kathryn 223
Safer, James 48,49, 223
Salai, Mark 196
Salel, Joyce 196
Salmonson, Charles 130,153,
Samsel, Gina 207
Samsel, Janet 250
Sanchez, Emily 196
Sanchez, Joseph 140, 207, 208
Sanchez, Victoria 208
Sanders, Larry 184,223
Sannebeck, Katherine 208
Sasser, James 115, 136, 223
Sasser, Patricia 39,208
sawn, Gino 64,213,223
Savage, Thomas 208
Scanlon, Deborah 250
Schapplein, Gary 223
Schinberg, Charles 117, 196,
Schinberg, Jacob 117, 138,
Schnagl, Michael 208
Schnieder, Elizabeth 250
Schroeder, Debra 44,208
Schroeder, Linda 208
Schroeder, Margaret 196
Schroeder, Virginia 223, 251
Schuerruan, Don 208
Schultz, David 250
Schultz, Robert 196
Schwoyer, Kirk 208
Scott, Craig 196
Shanteou, Mr. John 167,
Stathis, Andrew 84, 138, 208
Stauffer, Darlene 252
Sharlow, Bruce 251
Shaw, Dawn 196
Sheets, Donald 196
Stavosky, James 132, 140,
Shelvy, Lisa 208
She hard Mr. Gre 167
P 1 SE
Sheridan, Mr. Tom 85,130,
Sherwood, William 135
Shields, Carol 196
Shields, Sharon 196
shim, Gary 48,49, 213, 223
Shilts, John 154, 197
Shimberg, Jake 108,110
Shockley, David 130, 141,
Shockely, John 125, 130, 251
Shofner, Kenneth 101,237,
Shold, Deborah 197
Shrader, Larry 208
Shrewsbury, Allan 208
Shrewsbury, Rebecca 251
Shue, Donna 197
Shumway, Deborah 223
Siemens, Edward 62, 84,101,
Silva, Celeste 223
Silva, Debra 223
Silva, Drew 197
Silva, George 251
Silva, Linda 208
Silva, Peggy 33,197
Silva, Steven 223
Silveira, James 208
Silver, Teddy 223
Sims, Deborah 223
Siroy, Nancy 223
Siroy, Steven 84, 116, 251
Skeen, Mr. DeWand 176
Skewis, Diana 223
Dkewis, Linda 251
Skipworth, Terri 197
Skorup, Karen 70, 208
Skorup, Sharon 208
Slincy, Susan 203
Sloan, Mr. Robert 61,167
Small, Scott 197
Smalley, Roberta 223
Smith, Mrs. Beverly 162
Smith, Fredrick 223
Mr. Glenn 2,182
Smith, Richard 197
Smith, Sandra 224, 251
Smith, Sharee 216,224
Snideman, Steven 197
Scott, Dennis 48,49,52,55,
Scott, Jordene 223
Scott, Judith 170, 208
Scott, Lorene 196
Scott, Mary 64
Scott, Steven 176
Scott, Susan 208
Scully, Cheryl 251
Scully, Michael 208
Soffiotto, Susan 208
Soland, Barry 251
Solari, Michael 197
Sommcrville, Vicki 224
Sorensen, Mark 251,2S6,
Soto, Michael 122,124,125,
126,127, 251, 252
Soto, Roxanne 228
Souza, Dean 251
Souza, Cone 113,197
Seidscher, Debra 77, 80, 251
Seigelkoff, Mabel 223
Sejoeman, Ken 196
Seller, Mark 197
Selner, Dave 197
Selvidge, Mrs. Laura 163
Sena, Roxann 208
Serrao, Douglas 196
Serrao, Johnny 223
Serrao, Stephanie 223
Seviany, Laureen 196
c, Becky 208
Danny 153, 208
Janet 228, 252
Susan 45, 197
Spinosi, Gregory 197
Sprousc, Karon 208
Stafncy, Trudy 208
Shaffer, Brian 196
Robertson, Kenneth Shanley, Michael 208
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C Gul' nigflky
7-4999 O D .
Masew " 9
in 58219981 Mc J
Stapp, Kevin 117, 142, 208
Stavosky, Janet 45,67, 190,
Staysa, Michelle 208
Stefani, Deborah 38, 208
Steger, Janaan 197
Stcinhaucr, Deborah 224
Steklachick, Cynthia 197
Stern, Steven 208
Stevens, Bessie 224
Stevenson, Heidi 87
Stevenson, Roxanc 197,199
Stewart, James 197
Stokcsberry, Barbara 224
Stokcsherry, Teresa 197
Stone, Ronald 240, 245, 252
Stoner, Susan 77,78, 224
Stowers, John 108,132,153,
Stowers, Judy 208
Stranaglia, Pamela 208
Strehl, Steven 197
Strom, Andrew 208
Stroude, Karen 224
Stroude, Pamela 197
Stnlss, Loren 135, 175,224
Stuart, james 252
Stuart, Maureen 224
Stubberficld, Debra 197
Stubberfield, Donald 197
Studebaker, Diane 197
Summersett, Mrs. Lois 177
Sutton, Gregory 197
Sutton, Mark 224
Sutton, Susan 224
Svendsgaard, Karen 197
Swan, Mrs. Thea 180
Svrindell, one 108,138,
Syvcrtscn, Laurie 252
Tandowsky, Mr. Richard 170
Tapia, Richard 38,S4, 115,
142, 144, 145, 208
Tatro, Janie 252
Tauscheck, Bradley 121,12-4,
125, 127, 136,252
Tavares, Fernando 197
Tavares, Judith 208
Tavarcz, Mark 208
Taylor, Elizabeth A. 94,
Taylor, Elizabeth C, 94
208, 252, 255
Taylor, Frank 136,137,252
Taylor, liatlmlecn 224
Taylor, Stanley 115, 132,
133, 138. 208
Taylor, Terence 47, IIS, 224
Teixeira, Melinda 224
Temming, Mary 252
Tcmmiug, Willi:rn1 197
Temporal, Tanya 224
Terry, james 208
Terry, Stanley 208
Teseoni, Joann 197
Thiel, Joseph 197
Thomae, Sandra 197
Thomas, Frank 197
Thompson, Carole 252
Thorlakson, Tcrcsa 253
Tlmnwek, Del 113, 132, 154,
Thornock, Mr. Verl 113,
Thornton, Brian 117, 208
Ticrnan, Kathy 224
Tieruan, Linda 55,57,89,
228, 244, 245, 253, 255
Titsworth, Timothy 208
Titus, Sally 208
Todd, jay 66, 108, l09,204,
Tofft, Deborah 197
Tofft, Jon 208
Tolcrton, Stana 197
Toll, Richard 197
Toll, Ronald 208
Tollick, Henry 197
Tollick, Matthew 22,208
'lr 1' REALTY t 'If
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL RRNCHES TRIDES
24293 Mission Blvd Hayward
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Tompkins, Mr. Mike 101,
Tooley, Diane 197
, John 147,224
, Minda 208
Torricelli, Scott 84, 142,
Tracey, Rebecca 60,224
Trantham, Gail 253
am, Kathy 198
Travers, Cathleen 224
Trembly, Katherine 253
o, Adrian 208
o, Anna 198
o, Kathleen 198
o, Mary 253
Trussell, Mrs. Elizabeth 167
Tsuneishi, Lani 198
Tsuneishi, Mark 84,115,
Tulley, Terry 84, 115, 224
Tullys, Toni 239, 245, 253
Tnrpyn, Patricia 198
Tye, Mr. Ross 165
Valdez, Catherine 47, 202,
Valencia, Linda 198
Valenzuela, Nancy 208
Valenzuela, Sally 253
Valenzuela, Susan 198
Vallejo, Albert 108,142
Vallejo, Barbara 88,89,253
Vallejo, Jan 39,208
Vandiver, Debra 253
Vanons, Mr. Marvin 175
VanSickle, Cheryl 198
VanSick1e, Kathleen 53,Sl,
Varner, Cathy 253
Vasquez, Al 253
Vasquez, Diane 208
Vasquez, Linda 32, 33, 198
Vega, Alan 20S
Velasquez, Steve 153, 208
Vening, Christine 224
Ventura, Frank 208
Veth, Jeannie 224
Vickers, Mr. William 176
Vien, Judith 198
, Dolores 198
, Glenn 253
, Lawrence 208
Vierra, Marlene 224
, Melissa 208
, Mitchell 198
, Ron 208
Vigil, Kathryn 89,253
Vigil, Marcia 46, 253
Vilas, Mrs. Sally 187
Vilkins, Bernhard 135,225
5, Edgar 253
Villalobos, Deborah 19S
Vincent, Dorothy 198
Vincent, Herbert 208
Vincent, Kathleen 208
Vincent, Theresa 253
Voecks, Mary Lou 46, 80,
Volk, Felix 65
Vorons, David 208, 115
Voss, David 225
Voumas, Johnny 253
Vukmirovich, Cheryl 208
Wagner, Mark 89,253
Waite, David 38,225
Waite, Deborah 198
Wales, Michele 208
Wales, Squirt 208
Walker, Lee 198
Walker, Steven 208
Wallace, Robert 208
Waller, Steven 225
Walling, Rose 225
Walls, Bruce 225
Walsh, David 20S
Walsh, Doreen 198
Walsh, Mike 198
Walters, Deborah 225
Walters, Ricky 225
Ward, Cherie 225
Ward, Diane 208
Ward, Kelly 198
Ward, Sandra 253
Ward, Mr. Wayne 181
Warmerdani, Carl l1S,136,
Warmerdani, Paul 31, 61,
Warren, Jean 199
Warren, Terri 208
Watrons, Cathy 225
Watts, Martha 199
Weagant, Cynthia 225
Weber, Cathlenc 208
Weber, Laura 64, 208
Weise, Britt 199
Weisc, Ricky 225
Welch, Suzanne 225
Wells, Mr. Peter 65,173
Welton, Kenneth 253
Wergeland, Mr. Jerold 171,
Work, Nancy 219, 225
Wcsterheck, Christine 199
Westlake, Diane 199
Westlake, Donna 199
Weston, Mr. Paul 113,116,
Wharton, Barbara 253
Wheeler, Donald 254
Wheeler, Thomas 140,208
Whinn, Larkin 47
White, Deborah 199
White, Ernest 254
While, John 255
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White, Leora 208
White, Randolph 116,119
White, Sharon 225
1N'hiLley, David 208
Whitley, Margie 254
Widerstrand, Betty 208
Wiescmann, Mary 199
Wiesmann, Nancy 208
Wilde, Kevin 209
wvnkins, Kent 138,209
Wilkinson, Linda 209
Williams, Connie 209
Williams, Diane 225
Williams, Elizabeth 254
Williams, Gary 209
Williams, James 199
Williams, Mary 209
Williams, Robert 23,1S4,
Willis, Patricia 225
Willis, William 254
Wilson, Robert 84,87,141
Wilson, Steven 225
Wilson, Terri 209
Wilson, Donna 209
Winn, Larkin 225
Winters, Daniel 209
Winters, Janet 254
Wissenborn, Mr. Ken 132,
Wold, A1-della 209
Wolfe, David 209
Wolfe, Sylvia 199
Wood, David 199
Woodard, Brian 254
Woodard, Janet 209
Worcester, Keith 254
Workman, Mrs. Jo 162
Wright, David 199
Wright, Earl 199
Wright, Gail 209
Wright, Kevin 209
Wright, Rlnl 10S,13S, 199
Wright, Stephen 225
Wyant, Carolyn 255
Wyant, Michael 225
Wyant, Steven 113,199
Yanagi, Amy 64, 225
Yanagi, Ann 64, 225
Yee, Greta 209
Yee, Joyce 44
Young, Brenda 225
Young, Bruce 209
Young, Carol 199
Young, Charis 225
Young, Craig 255
Young, John 199
Young, Rhonda 199
Zander, Jeff 136,139
Zappettini, Terry 199
Zinn, Steven 199
Zisa, Anna 209
Zisa, Peter 166,255
Zollingcr, Kim 55,S8,252,
Zollinger, Laurie 61,190,
Zucca, Peter 199
Zukoski, John 130, 147
Zwolinski, Carol 209
Zwolmer, Horatio 209
Zznore, Rupert 41, 209
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E - -
o More Hots!
To the buyers for your money. Mr. Howell and
the American Yearbook Company. Kee Coleman-
for putting up with all the hassle. The classes,
clubs and organizations for buying pages. Our ad-
vertiser's help to put in little extras. Of course
Mr. Lloyd, our advisor. Last but not least, My
Staff. You guys have really put up with a lot this
year. Staying after school, working on weekends,
and putting up with Mr. Lloyd and me. I'm sure
times got a little trying, but we stuck it out, and I
hope that when you look through this book you will
see the friendships made and lost, the mistakes,
the triumphs, deadlines on time, beautiful pictures,
proportional layouts, and a little of yourself, and
feel pride and glory inside for producing some-
thing so beautifully worthwhile.
Good luck next year!
lt's the real thing. Cglge
COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA, HAYWARD, CALIFORNIA
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