Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 320


Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1968 Edition, Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1968 volume:

jA«li»««. - - Campus Moods The mood of a moment or an eternity, in a crowd or in solitude creates a memory to color all the moments and eternities to come. From the welter of emotions, feelings, and impressions, comes a single out-standing experience which can never be separated from the seeds of its creation. Groups of memories, come spinning into mind with the recalling force of a laugh, a smile, a tear, or a frown. Even the events of a school year can never be parted from the moods and memories which have come before and will follow after. JkiuUa 1967-1968 Eisenhower High School Rialto, California Volume IX A MESSAGE FROM THE AQUILA EDITORS June brings to a close another year filled with memories which will last forever. Moments of joy and sadness, excitement and disappoint- ment, anxiety and triumph will be among the many memories that we associate with these important years. Through the process of learn- ing and the function of social activities, we the 1967-68 Aquila Staff have tried to record through picture and word the events that created those memories. We invite you now to reminisce through this issue of the Aquila and share with us the significance of a most wonderful and memor- able year. The Aquila Staff will recall the many moments of anguish we experienced as we carried out our Annual duties. The endless waiting for pictures to be taken and developed so copy could be written. The checking with Mr. Ramsauer to get his O.K. on our layouts. The empty feeling when he pointed out that we had overlooked some of the things that needed changing so continuity could be maintained. The selling of ads so we could earn extra money to make a better Annual. Finally waiting for the Annual to be delivered so we could see for ourselves if all the hard work resulted in the good book we all wanted to produce. Kalhy Stuart Louise Mocilac i TABLE OF CONTENTS Honored Teachers 6 Curriculum 8 IKE on Review 20 Student Government 26 Seniors 34 Juniors 70 Sophomores 102 Faculty 132 Sports 152 Leadership 190 Activities 200 Fine Arts 220 Clubs 240 Seniors Accomplishments 264 Advertisements 272 Index 296 SOLANGE COMES TO EISENHOWER HI A iH ' W environment — people, Jungs — shows Sulange a new and difjerent wayoflife I ALETTE ivnere t[ conies u{ 4 EXCHANGE STUDENT HIGH SCHOOL ,1 t r i " So-So " explains how to draw cartoons to Kitty and Janet. A LETTER OF GREETING FROM SOLANGE Brasil! Mev Brasil brasileiro I Where the sky is bluer and the sun is brighter, where the people vibrate when the " samba " comes up, and where the wealth is just hiding under our feet. This is where I come from. I am a native of Fortuleza, the city of the " green ocean " located in the northeast of Brazil. It was a surprise and at the same time a pleasure to be chosen by American Field Service to come to Rialto, to live for a year with the most wonder- ful family that I have ever met and to study at Eisenhower High School. Thank you, nice people of Eisenhower High School, for all you have done for me and for making my year in the United States one of the most wonderful years of my life. My best wishes to all the teachers, counselors and friends. Adeus Solange Hoyos Fernandes AFS Student from Brasil Sulan c. her brother Laete, and sister Sandra enjoy a leisurely after- noon in Brazil. ji J Solange with her parents when they visited Rio de Janeiro last year. Nancy and " So-So " pause from a study session. RECOGNITION AND SPECIAL HONOR FOR " SPECIAL " TEACHERS As our school gi ' ows larger, so does our faculty. Each year it becomes more difficult to nar- row down to one person the many mentioned by our student body for the special honor of the dedication of the Annual. This year the Aquila Staff has decided to honor three of the teachers mentioned most often by the students for special recog- nition. This year they selected Mr. Snyder, Mrs. Hodson, and Mrs. Probst. MR. PAUL SNYDER Mr. Snyder, you are known widely on our campus as a genuine friend to all students. Our faculty also respects and admires the able and efficient way you carry out your duties as At- tendance Counselor. We are eager to show you how much we appreciate your endless willingness to assist any student in need. We fully realize how much of your valuable time you spend each day ad- vising students about their personal problems as well as job opportunities. We know how often you have taken the time to give us a " lift " when we seem to need it the most. Because of your influence, many students have remained in school instead of dropping out. Your deep dedication t o your work, your cheerful smile and attitude have never failed to give others inspiration. 6 HONORED TEACHERS MRS. CHARLOTTE PROBST Do you know the woman many call " Mother " whose wit often inspires laughter from those around her? Do you know the woman who al- ways conscientiously carries out her duties as Chairman of the Girl ' s Physical Education Department? Do you know the teacher who never misses an opportunity to instill in the minds of her students her own enthusiasm and devotion to Eisenhower High School? If so, you know Mrs. Charlotte Probst, the energetic, smiling, and amiable Physical Education Teacher. It is to you, Mrs. Probst, we wish to give special recog- nition and thanks for your active concern for us, and your willingness to listen to our problems. U . r ' I v J » 1 MRS. MARY HODSON You ' ll know her when you see her -a small red-headed, teacher of Emerging Nations, who seems to be everywhere at the same time. While walking in the corridors, you ' ve probably heard her pounding some sense into her students or heard the class laughing along with her, as you passed her room. At the games she can be heard cheering above the noises of the shouting crowd. You ' ll notice the smile that is almost always on her face, even her typically red-headed anger cannot help but bring a smile to one ' s face. With pride, we give special recognition to Mrs. Hodson, one of the finest assets at Eisenhower. HONORED TEACHER 7 Mrs. Mahoney ' s Trig class finds a student ' s explanation helpful in the understanding of a difficult proble Mrs. Thompson ponders if further explanation is needed as her class works on a Bookkeeping problem. Students discover that learning to type is a skill that car, be applied to many facets of their future. 8 CURRICULUM uA ucidum type, understanding Shake- speare, knowing how to use a quadratic equation, combine to become a part of our life at E.H.S. This is why we include this new Curriculum section to our Annual. " ■ v. . -aaaK - - ' : hi ,:c ; ■ft; . -3i«Kif i!«Sii2: Joan Pawlak knows that a knowledge of anatomy is involved in the drawing of a convincing figure. Mr. Muckenfuss uses live models in his Art 2 class when his students work on their figure drawing unit. Students in Mr. Stark ' s Office Machines Cta. ' is learn to Irans xisc material from dictation machine 10 CURRICULUM 4 SKILLS ARE DEVELOPED IN MANY WAYS Planning a good layout for the Annual often requires a " meeting of minds " as Daiid Hubhs. Sue Birdsall. Brenda Graziano and Deblne Sheets illustrate here. Only those who have tried it u-ill fully appreciate the shill required at the potter ' s wheel. Marl; Mitchell is about to try his hand at this skdi. Sophomores find that eyes down is the first rule when taking a History test. I Mr Kirk inlvnity xearches to determine how well hi.s class understands the meaning of ' lMissez-faire Capitalism 12 CURRICULUM A VARIED CURRICULUM BRINGS ENTHUSIASTIC RESPONSES. " " kri, Mr. Friedlander is obviously pleased with the spirited class di scussion on The Constitutional Convention- Business student displays the discipline of recording endless col- umns of figures. Selibnta Mejusto explains the importance of repetition in mastering dif- ficult pronunciations. Sunie days in English never seem to end. Obvious pleasure al a John Goddard assembly. Dale Dahlbergh pauses to rest his eyes in Print Shop. 14 CURRICULUM EHS PROUD OF MANY COURSE OFFERINGS Mr. RtUh ' s Ceramics Class build their " castles " from clay. Terry Norman executes a wash drawirif; in his Commercial Art Class. Lynn Malone exemplifies how E.H.S. students (•enerally feel about the kind of assembly programs put on at our school. Mrs. Phelp ' s class relaxes after they have finished their work in Spanish Class. High school Hfe does play a significant part in preparing the student for a rewarding fu- ture. Our teachers, administra- tors, as well as our students have helped by giving us their ideas of how this should be done. With this in mind we try to point out the areas in which the student gains such prepa- ration. Physics students puzzle over a lab experiment. We see how concentration is essential to typing. Brent Crane realizes how homework relates to his Chemistry Class work. Elly Oowd puts the final touches to her entry m the Scholastic Art Award competition 16 CURRICULUM Relief comes when you get on the bus after school. Mr. May leads a lively discussion of American Literature m Junior En- glish. Mrs. Thomax clarifies the elaborate setup ofcryptology. Gnyle Hull and Duic Cukier re-check their Physics experiment before cleaning up. A i ' 1 x1 On hot days the " coke " machine does a brisk business in Jeanine Hammerschmidt waits for more cla so she can the faculty lounge. continue her work in Ceramics. 18 A. SB ll • ' c je . The students - the shouts and cheers, the faculty — the quiet moments, the classes — the rewarding experiences and the discipline, the games — the running, rushing, noises, and the crowds, the sports — the trophies, the clubs -the meet- ings, the dances — the dressing up, and all the activities that seemed to be thrown into too short a time: these are what make E isenhower so great to us. EVERYDAY HAPPENINGS CREATE MEMORIES. Sometimes as we go about our busy routine on campus we do not seem to notice the variety of familiar faces and activities taking place. Some day in the future when we look back and think about our days on our E.H.S. campus, scenes like the ones pictured here will bring back many pleasant memories. 20 IKK ON REVIEW IKE ON REVIEW THE YEAR PASSES ON PARADE LEARNING CAN HAPPEN ANYWHERE ON We students at Eisenhower High School think that our campus life offers many learning opportunities. We have certain intangible ingredients that can be defined only by an " Ike " student. The mad scramble for the exchange of books in a crowded locker area, the hushed quiet at a table in the corner of the library, and the deep concentration on the face of a student " creating " in an art class are all part of our academic life. School gossip, the exchange of experiences during a hurried lunch period, and the prac- ticing of a " Pom Pon " routine for a future assem- bly are other added happenings on our campus. In one hectic whirl 1967-68 passed before us and was gone almost before we realized it. Although the events are now past history, they will become an integral part of the memories of Eisenhower High School. ' 0}i EISENHOWER CAMPUS IKE ON REVIEW In an " Eagle ' s " memory, these small occur- rences mingle with more significant events into a maze of happenings which we call " Ike on Review " . m Every school has its Alma Mater. Ours expresses the deep love and devotion the students at E.H.S. feel for their school. We are sure we express the feelings of the entire student body when we say, " To thee dear Eisenhower High we pledge our sincere gratitude for making us what we are. " Skills can be developed outside the classroom. The library, clubs, and other activities provide many learning opportunities. 24 IKE ON REVIEW ll ' " their sfLi STUDENT LIFE . . . PROVIDES EXPERIENCE ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVERNMENT The Student Council and the House of Representa- tives combine their efforts to make this school year one of the best ever. Two of the more important problems they have solved are a better working relationship between the students and faculty and the coordination of campus activities. I Jeannie and Sharon engage in campus gossip. President ' s Message: It all started some thirteen years ago, this journey of self-enrichment. It all ended with a sudden rush of unexpected responsibility and emotion. For some of us, it was a continuous, and seemingly never-endless agony, drudgery, and just plain " tough going. " For many of us, this once-in-a-lifetime excur- sion thru educational bombardment, was the first of the many stepping-stones in the highly competitive struggle for success. If you were to measure the value of these years in the form of tangibility, you would have but a small piece of parched paper to show for your labors. This paper gives recognition to the fact that you have completed a minimal of requirements. The true value of these past years, however, lies in seclusion in the minds of the recipients of this paper. This value may be high, or low, depending on the amount of effort and desire that was put forth. The flame of knowledge has now been in- spired in each of us. Let ' s hope it burns brightly and eternally. Tony Martins A.S.B. President Student Council discusses upcoming ecents iiith due hesitation. y PLANS YEAR ' S ACTIVITIES FOR 1967-1968 Homecoming spurs enlliusiasin and ideas. Mr. Watt Wotiters is the sponsor o litis year ' s coiincit. Julie House and Solange Fernandes at the University of Red- lands. The Counctt discussing larious piotttfiiis in today ' s government. a H Steie Wi hiU ' . Vice-President Doug Garrett, Secretary of State Gayle Hall, Speaker of the House Jeannie Hosteller, Historian Julie House. Inter-Club Council Maureen Walsh, Secretary of President Activities STUDENT COUNCIL The report is read, now for the discussion. 14 28 A.S.B. Gayl Miller, Secretary i f Pep and Sharon Rosa, Secretary of Assemblies Treasury Robin Andrews, Secretary of Solange Fernandes. Foreign Ex- A.S.B. change Student Corky Jenkins. Newspaper Editor: Dave Tierney. not shown. Solving last minute homecoming details. m B Gayle Hall, Spea ;er of the House House officers discussing new projects for this year John Cecil, Speaker Pro-Tempore Vic Kezer, Sergeant at Arms Ruben Martine;. Sergeant at Arms L, House members listen to a report on campus acticities. Dodie Kolbus, recorder: Chris Chou: Secre- tary ' ' - ff u % i ! » ,30 AS. If im. i. % HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES ACT AS VOICE OF ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY Speaker ' s Message: The year of 1967-68 has been an active one for the House of Repre- sentatives. This is tiiat hirge body of students that incorporate ideas into action. Beginning this year, with a total of 65 students, the Hou.se im- mediately plunged into every realm of school life, constantly seeking to mold and reshape it and therefore make it more prosperous and enjoyable for everyone. With a mirage of committee meetings, recommendations, propos- als, guest speakers, and plenty of plain, hard work, the House has man- aged to put a jolt into school policy. It has layed down a good, solid foun- dation for campus beautification, cafe- teria conditions, clean campus, and various new activities. It is my opinion that the House has proved that students and faculty members do care about E.H.S. and its activities, that they have creative, definite ideas about the school and that they are interested in partici- pating in their own government. It is the responsibility of the House of Representatives to represent what the students want, like and think, and that is exactly what we have done. Gayle Hall Speaker of the House The House of Representatives brings regular attendance of interested students. Sttiili ' iils discuss pros and edits ofcliih initiations Penny Brown enters discussion for a clean campus. . s - ' f ■ 1 MH House members ponder clean campus suf gestions. Committee chairman ' s meeting. Students let the world know that SPIRITS GREAT IN ' 68. Members check ocer the agenda. - OH J I m f " . d T ie 7968 Seniors are a " spirit generation. " Michi Smith, Pep Club President, organizes our school ' s spirit. High above the quad the mighty eagle soars. 34 SENIORS y»l «» Mf ' « ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' " " " " " »« »»lf. Senlotd Spiiit great in 68! -The theme of this year ' s Seiiior Eagles This ear, 1968. has been a year of triumph for the Seniors at Eisenhower. We are finalh reahzing the ful- fillment of another gi-eat mile- stone in oui educational life. As this school year draws to a close we realize now, more than ever before, the many invaluable memories, and training, we have experienced during our three years at E.H.S. r 1 1 r ■ m J A. 36 SKN ' IOHS SPIRITS GREAT IN ' 68 PERSONIFIES SENIOR CLASS sfl U A, b. Y- ' f, v Senior Class Representatives: Sue Ulrey. Liz Haggard. Dave Coovert, Cindy Slaughter. Lonna Dtttmer. Schmitt. John Cecil, Tana Jones, Jim Zmudka. Don Thomas. Glenn Trombley. Bob Kilman. Vicki Hansen, Porter. Not present are; Jean Blair.TerryGillem. Steve Regan, Sandy Weaver, and Pam Miglioce. The Class of 1968 is not just another class graduating from Eisenhower. We are a part of the future generation that will help lead our country. For most of us, graduation in June is not an end, but a beginning; the first step toward a hopeful future. Some of us will become doctors, lawyers, scientists and leaders, while others will work in industry. Yet all of us, no matter what we do or where we go will be united and will take an interest in the world around us. Many people of the present look down upon our generation with doubt, and wonder. However, our generation will be the one who will make the world a better and safer place in which to live. Senior Class President Terry Carol Mr. Meyerhuber. a Problems teacher, is our Senuir Advisor. Mr. Negri, a Problems teacher, is our Senior Advisor. Adkins, Mary AdkiriN, Russell Akard, Gary Aleman, PnstiUu Alfuru, Jodi " 2 Altimus, Jeffrey Andrews, Robin Argo, Kathryn Armstrong, Lynnda Ashby, Ava . . . FOR ART IS NATURE MADE BY MAN. LORD LYTTAN Atchison, Johnnie Atkinson, Nancy Averill, Jeannette Aylor, Delia Baber, David 38 SENIORS Orvillf Lull and an Art II class, inspn i ' ' . ' h, trees, work to set a ; ««« Bales, Wendy Bangs, Rex Barhera. Michele Barhrick. Sandra Barclay, Bill Baresu ' ill, Dan Burger, Roann Barrier, Barbara Bashani, Mike Bass, Donna Batalo, Manuela Bates, Randy Bean, Donna Beebe, Linda Bell, Marsha Berryhill, Maggie Bcyluoz, Chcrlcs Billupt , Ucrulduie Bishop, Bonnie Blackwood, Cynthia Blair, Jean Bluugh, Nancy Bocanegra, Norma Boice, Stephen Boitel, Paul Bullong, Samuel Book, Virginia Bootman, Lyle Bowden, Dorothy Bowman, Jeanette Boyd, Jerry IN EVERY SCENE LET SOME MORAL TEACH, AND IF IT CAN, AT ONCE BOTH PLEASE AND PREACH. UNKNOWN Briicanionle, Raul 40 SENIORS BrouNsard. David Brandt, Stuannc Brayton. Whitney Brogdoii. Christine Bui-fJiin. Dciirii. ' - f A Butcher, Louise Butchko. Sandra Pat DaiLsvn and Maureen Walsh diligently luul; uver college entrance S.A.T. test. iuxtou, Gaynel Byers, Gloria Byers, Richard Byrd, Dora Bxrns, Richard Calleits, Rutsy Cameron, Cordon Canary, Margaret Cardwell, Vickie Carlisle, Robert Carlson, Carol Carr, Diane Carranzo, Rosalie 42 SENIORS Casas, Vivian Cas. ell. Terrv I f HE IS AT NO END OF HIS ACTIONS BLEST: WHOSE ENDS WILL MAKE HIM GREATEST AND NOT BEST. GEORGE CHAPMAN ' . Ttt ; ' nSSiliJl ' ' Cecil. tJohii Cervcintez, Rotialie Ce.ss ford, Greg I ' lutic:. I.nidt, C ' lma. Michdel Clark. Gloria Clapton, Greg Clawson. Daniel Coble, Samuel Conipton. Williai Coovert, Dave .1 Ms m - i Cuuan, Dennis Cox, Harold Cozzo, Barbara Crance, Cynthia Crane, Brent Crane. Kathryn Crawford, Nancy Crise, Cynthia Crocfer, Michael Cruz, Leo Cukier, David Dailey, Darlene Dailey, Margaret Daneke, Greg Daniel, Sandra - n ' o,. COUf O P ! " - ' " " ' BEFORE " ' •:- ' U,ro« , Davidson, Robert. 44 SENIORS A class rtng is a laslinf! remindt-r iif hifih sellout years. . r tiA ' • ' " ' Mnl 1 Davison, Fanivia Dciwson, Patrick Dvackotf. Dcanna Dran. Charles UcCourtcn, Frank Cnt2,lm bmielSiidm DeGraff. Susan Dennett. Maxine Dennington. James Dent. Russell DeRamirez, Margot HIS HAND WILL BE WITH EVERY MAN AND . . . HER HAND WITH HIS. ANONYMOUS IKfc--:, Dickinson, Kenneth Dillon. Leon Dittmer, Lonna Docis, Robert Dominguez. Robert Donson. Delia Douglas, Linda Dow. Diana Dou ' d. Elena Dou ' d. Robert ' IIV CHRISTMAS CHRISTMAS 18 ' ' I Downing, Mike Downing, Steven Duren, Patricia Eder, Ronnie Ekaitis, James Ekaitis, William Elford, Evelyn Elick, Margaret Ellis, David Embree, Richard Estrada, Cynthia Etier, Janet Evans, Bonnie Evans, Charlene Fahrenhruch. Cynthia Feary. Karc, 46 SENIORS Fcrnandcs, Sitlange Fetter, Joyri Fields. Onellii FilitJer. Dennis IS A TIME FOR PLAY AND FOR CHEER COMES BUT ONCE A YEAR. Kathy Argo and Pat Mc Combs of Mr. Negri ' s class Christmas decorate their room. TUSSER Finn. Andrew Fleming. Heather Fletcher. David -i ■■ - : L v Flinn, Randall Fox, Cordelia Fox. Hurvettu Fox. Sidney Fralev. Stephanie Freeze. Vnnin Friedel. Carl Frisbie, Gary Gum, Lynda ■d n Gallavcm, Mary Ganley. Richard Garcia. Beatrice Garcia, I ' atr Garcia, Rudy Garden, Kevin Garland, Elizabeth Garrett, Douglas Gotten, Helen Gerrard, Richard Gianciila, dohn Gibson, Robert Gilbert, Larry Gildner, Andrea Gillem, Terry Cm SENIORS SPONSOR WELL ATTENDED CHRISTMAS COMPUTER DANCE AMIDST MANY HOLIDAY EVENTS AT EHS ditlen, Micfidt ' l (hllidni, Deharah 48 SENIORS Gdhlsborouiih, Maria Gomez. Tonv Gondos. Kathleen tv i I ' " .U wm GomaU ' s, Tlu ' hna (rdddiiuiri, Dou tcis t Mkri Grant, Bradford Green, Brenda Greenstreet, Marta Griffing, Michael W ' -i» kimi ' jiii Bub Dciu ' d and Randy Flinn put finmhing touches tin Christmas Dance decorations Grossman. Jack Grossman. Jtidith Guillen -Jr.. Richard Gutierrez. -Julian Haack. Brenda tf Haaae, Robert Htibeckcr, Diana Haefer, George Haggard, Elizabeth Hale. Keith M Hall.Gayle Halliday. Constance Hamilton, Jeffrey Hamnian, Karin Hammond, Bill THE FUTURE ALWAYS HOLDS SOMETHING FOR HE WHO KEEPS HIS FAITH IN IT. ANONYMOUS Hanson. IWinc .50 SENIORS Harrell, Sherri Harris, Peggy Patti Duren, Bill Complon and Rnann Barker find term papers a bit of a problem. VGfOii ffM i HmjJm Harrison, Grace Hart, Patricia Hart. Phi lip Harty. Thomas Henderson. Naomi .Viifv Hendrickson, Cynthia Henninger, Jeannette Hernandez, Mary Herring, David Hernngton, Kathleen ■ SILENCE IS THE GENIUS OF FOOLS AND ONE OF THE CO THE VIRTUES OF THE or [ WISE. BONNARD I ir Holman, Cheryl Holmes, Peggy Honesto, Luis Honesto, Reymundo Hoarer, David Hosteller, .Jeoniue 52 SENIORS House, Julie Hui uniii. William IMMORTAL GODS HOW MUCH DOES ONE MAN EXCEL ANOTHER; WHAT A DIFFERENCE BETWEEN A WISE PERSON AND A FOOL. TERENCE Hunt, Martha Jackson, Bruce Janssen, Kristy Jeffries, William Jenner, Rosalind Jeter, Roy Johnson, Dennis Johnson, Susan Johnson, Vicki Jones, Eileen EoowM Jones, Franklyn Jones, Sherri Jones, Tana Kading, Linda Kaufman, Valeska Kennedy, Scott Kidd, Marvin Killgore, Chester Kinnikin, Kathy Klein, Douglas Kolbus, Dorothea Kopp, John WW. Lewis, Sheryl 54 SENIORS Korte, Joan Kresge, Diane LeBlanc, Sandra Lcfebvre, Roger Lennon, Laura Lappard, James Krick, Vicki i h G( A( Levesque, Gilbert i Vrowd iitspltiys dinappiniilnii ' iU a lcr opixiiii-nls acvrc a TD Long, David Lung, Sharon Laudermilk, Dan Lovan, Steven Love, Cynthia THE DAYS MAY COME, THE DAYS MAY GO, BUT STILL THE HANDS OF MEMORY WEAVE THE BLISSFUL DREAMS OF LONG AGO. COOPER Malone, Lynn Marlow, Stephen Marriott, Ted Marsteller, Gary Martinez, Robert A Martinez, Ruben Martins, Anthony Mason, Jeffrey Mason, Lorena Mason Lorna Matern, Daniel Matheny, William Matich, Margaret Mavity, David May, David Maynard, Robert Mazzola, Larry McAfee, Janet McAlister, Scott McCawley, Kathleen McCombs, Patrick McConnell, Judith McCoy, Cathy 56 SENIORS MojMj McKay, Linda McKiernan, Rosemary McLaughlin, Walter Medrano, Gloria Mendonca, Pamela Merten, Shawnee Migliore, Pamela Miller, Barbara Miller Gay I Miller, Larry |JIU(1W«, ' r. im i- Moersch, Cheryl Molsberry, Mike Morgan, Dorothea Morgan, Randolph Moses, Frank ■ Mote, Kyle Mullins, Michael Murphree, Mike Navarrete, Patricia Needs, Sarah Neumayer, Elaine HAVE PATIENCE AND ENDURE; THIS UNHAPPINESS WILL ONE DAY BE BENEFICIAL. A OVID Norman, Terry 58 SENIORS Oakes, Paul Offcrdahl , Loren Olscn. Bonnie PT5 Olsen, Jacque Orney, BUI Ornelas, Rosie wr . r y % Ortega, Clorinda Ortega, Gloria Padgett, Verne ■I Q £ MORE THAN WISDOM MORE THAN WEALTH, ' IQg A MERRY HEART THAT LAUGHS AT CARE. MILMAN Palmer, Donald Palmer, Donna Parker, Rudy Paske, William Pasquarelli, Susan Paul, Betty R ■ Paul, Stephanie Paulsness. Laura Pawlak, Joan Pawlak, Joyce Peel, Robert Peelers, Nancy Peterman, Thomas Pfulb, Jenny Pheasant, Georgette Phillips, Mary-K WE ARE ALL CLEVER ENOUGH AT ENVYING, A FAMOUS MAN WHILE HE IS YET ALIVE, AND AT PRAISING HIM WHEN HE IS DEAD. MIMNERMUS Philson, Phillip Pless, Michael Plummer, Robert Police, Janis Polkoiv, Roberta Pupe, Juculyn 60 SENIORS Porter, Carol Posadas, Nancy Powers, Linda Provost, Mark -■ iCn Piirtle, Michael Qiuinc, Barbara Quihui. Valerie Quiring, Julene Rainbolt, William Ramsey, Kristine Rannabargar, Gay Reeves, Harold Reeves, Lou mm mm DM ' Reid, Ryma Reit, Margie Reppond, Gwen prai ' «(, ' Regan, Stephen Reyes, Crucita Reynolds, Richard E3 11 K l " 4 tfj M h - Rice, Larry Rice, Sharon Rilev, Terri Roark. Patricia Robertson, Sharon Robinson, Mike Robison, Rebecca Robles, Ronald Rock, Dianne TOMORROW OH ' TWILL NEVER MONTGOMERY John Cecil pnijxiM ' s Ifw Si-nmr Lciwn before Student Cinincil. Rolle, Charlotte Roney, Mary 62 SENIORS Rosa, Shorori Rosdles, Svlvici Rose, Danny Ruh, Cathy Sander, Thomas tOfi I MY ONLY BOOKS " Ml WERE WOMAN ' S LOOKS, AND FOLLY ' S ALL THEY ' VE TAUGHT ME. MOORE m I - Sanford, Larry Sauerwein, Ronald Schmitt, Terry Schultz, Tim Seders, Karen Sharp, David Sharrow, Elaine Shaver, Lee Sheets, Debra Shelbur, Judith Short, James Shall, Rodger Siciliano, Joseph Simons, Lynn Skinner, Arthurene Skinner, Mary Skrobecky, Diana Skrobecky, Marsha Slaughter, Cynthia Slaven, Nancy %M! Slover, Walter Smith, Bruce Smith, Dennis Smith, Gregory Smith, Linda IN MEN THIS BLUNDER STILL YOU FIND, ALL THINK THEIR LITTLE SET MANKIND. HANNAH MORE Smith, Michi 64 SENIORS Smith, Susan Snyder, James Solesbec. Robert Sparknuin. Lunlii Stewart, Shirley Stoker, Susan Stovall, Andrew Stringham, Connie Sluart. Kal n Stuart, William Summers, Sherry Sutherland, Ina Sutton, Daniel Thies, Terrence Thomas, Donald Thomas, Patrick Thompson, James Thompson, Philip WORK! THANK GOD FOR THE SWING OF IT, FOR THE CLAMMORING, HAMMERING RING OF IT. HANNAH MORE Tomlinson, Dennis 66 SENIORS TronihU ' v. Glenn Trozera. Thomas Turnhull. John ' ' " mpmMip I ' G Underwood, Kathy Valdez, Marie Vaughn, Deborah Wagner, Pete Wainscott, Linda Walek, Michael Weaver, Sandra Wed die, Jan Whitney, Sandra Wierenga, Andrew Wilhite, Stephen Williams, Dana Williams, Terry Williamson, Flora Wilson, Deborah Wilson, Velma Winter, Mark I i Wise, William Wolf, Sandra Woolen, Tivila Working, David CAMERA SHY Wright, Kathryn Wright, Kenneth Wright, Lynette York, Teresa 68 SENIORS Yorke, Richard Younker, Janie III Adams, James Bailey, Donald Balders, Margaret Batts, Steuen Bodnar, Gary Bradley, Annette Carter, Bdl Case, Ronald Castro, Rose Clarendon, Terry Coleman, Charles Constancio, Elido Cosentino, Vin Desellem, Tun Devlin, Dennis Gareia, Greg Girens, Greg Grady, Steve Giiininiond, Riik Gutierrez, Sandy Howard, Ron Johnson, Carol John.son, Dennis Johnson, John John.ton, Rohm Kerr, David Kilman, Robert Kirhv. Richard Klaers, Bob Klmgnian, ' ernon Kubieek. ' ic iMinbert. Mike I.anipley, Ron Lay, Marc Laye, Katherine Letourneau, Ken Lilly. Ryan Lindsay, John Lloyd, Steven List, Leslie MeClure, Bob McNeils, Ray Monto a, Bob Odel I, ' Dennis Orr. David Planck, James Powers, Richard Prescott, Sandra Price. Ed Rangel, Jerry Ranch, Joan Read. Andrea Schaefer, Oliver Shannon, Patrick Smdh, Bill Taylor, Scott Thompson, Gary Valdez. Leonard Waller. Thomas West. Mike Wcver. Tommy Williams, Francis Wise. Charles Yeschanm. Dorothy Zmiidka, Jim GRADUATION! OH HAPPY, HAPPY DAY! Juniors leave their U. S. history class irith abumUiiit knouiedg Harry Carson Prom Committee Chairman, leads the Don Hirsch and Belinda Hanna. junior steadies, conut committee in discussion. between classes. 70 -JUNIOriS funiMdy- Planning the Prom, order- ing class rings, and sitting traditionally in the north bleachers, are all part of being a junior. As a junior, one can experience the advantage of being between classes. He is not new and unacquainted as a sophomore, he is not prepar- ing for graduation as a senior; yet he is able to stop and learn, and participate to his utmost content and ability in junior activities; and thus doing so, making his junior year the richest and most rewarding year of high school. As Junior Class President, I have tried my utmost to fulfill the office to the best of my ability. I may have made a few friends along the way as I carried out my duties and for this I am gi-ateful. My only concern is that I have benefited the class during my time in office. I want to thank those who assisted me at various times throughout this school year. I found so very many workers responsible and trustworthy. My special thanks go out to the class ad- visors, Mr. Friedlander, Mr. Mann, Mr. Cable, and Mr. Hurley for giving me their support and encouragement. I appreciated the fact they permitted me to move along without interference as long as I indicated I was able to do so. Uianc Hiimyciill, Treasurer Paul Malinka Linda Goddard, Secretary ■jt-f ' ' .-; V2. JUNKJKS JR. CLASS OFFICERS Larry AU ' jandre. Vice-President Harry Carson was chosen as the Prom Com- mittee Chairman for the year of 1968, but due to pressure from his studies, he was forced to decline from his position. Debbie Yakel re- placed Harry Carson as Prom Committee Chair- Dehhic Yakel. Prom Committee Chairrywn. 2nd Semester. , •■•■■ r Sandee Baer. Social Chairman In the fall of 1967 Paul Malinka was elected as Junior Class President. He was replaced later that year by Larry Alejandre, who was formerly Vice-President of the Junior Class. Dennis Vogan was then appointed as Vice- President when Larry Alejandre moved up. Horn, ' Carson. Prom Committee Chairman, First Semester Ahernathy. Rhonda Ackley, Gerald Adame, Therese Adams, Frank Adams, Joyce Aeberli, Urs Aguilar, Ray Aguirre, Ray Alaniz, Emma Albano, Karen Alejandre, Larry Alexander, Melanie Allen, Jerry Allen, John Allen, Larry Allen, Mike Allison, Palti Anderson, Clyde Anderson, Gayle Anderson, Rhonda Ansel mi, Kathy Applegale, Linda Archambault, Teresa Archambault, Margaret " EVERY PRODUCTION OF GENIUS MUST BE THE PRODUCTION OF ENTHUSIASM. " ISSAC DISRAELI Arnold. Sam Arrowsmith. Boh Ashurst. V ' icA: v Aiidet. David Ayala, Gilbert Bacon, Terry Baer, Sandee Baeumal, Sieve Baker, Dana Balmores. Judy Barclay, Patty Barker, Jan Barnes, Linda Barrett. Debby Barry, Joe Bart!, Daniel Beck. Rex Beehe, Louis 74 JUNIORS Members of the Prom Committee eiithusiastieally discuss ideas for the Junior-Senior Prom. 5 Beery, Yvelle Bell, Jack Bell. Sandy Belohovek, Debra Belvin, Charla Bennett, Larr ' Bensch, Sieve Benson, Mary Berger, Pat Berry, Virginia Bertram, Nelson Betor, Diana Betor, Sheila Bianchi. Elaine Bird.-iall, Susan Blair. Steve Blalock, Terry Bland, Loralee Bodine. Matt Boice, Brad Bolding, Mandy Bulger, Ken Bolz. Jimmy Boone, Brenda % .Jt Bradley, Chuck Breen, Karen Brogdon, Monte Brown, Billy Brown, Darryl Brown, David Brown, Kathy Brown, Penny Mr. Friedlander, Junior Class sponsor, gives suggestions in class action. HOW GLORIOUS IT IS... AND ALSO HOW PAINFUL TO BE AN EXCEPTION DEMUSSET Juniors order their class rings. Brown, Reggie H H BK W Brown, Susan K ' ■ ' " . • Bruington, Gary Bryan, Robin Brzovic, Ilga Brzovic, Mary Bukey, Mikel Buschbaker, Celeste Bushey. Ron 76 JUNIORS •n Cain, Shirley Calderilla, Fred Calderilla. Debby Cannon, Barbara Cardinal, Charles Carson. Harr Carson, Richard Cartwrighl , Teresc Casey, Bruce Casillas, Barbara Cardenas. Eddie Caudill, Carolee A D f t Mr. Mason ' s class prepares for a report and the class listens. Chadu ' ick. Corinne Chapin. Christine Chaple. Jimmy Charleston, Linda Chavez, Patricia Cheng. Robby Cholar, Susan Chow. Chris Christiansen, Dean Cisneros. Art Clark, Brian Clark. Harohn M Ji : . d n p C arA. LonVi Clauson, Becky I ' laypool, Teri Clements, Don Clements, Tom Clifford, Jimmy Coble, Linda Coe. Marilyn Colbert. Sammy Cole. Martin Colquitt. Larry Conner, Teresa Conover, Suzan Conlreras, Delilah Contreras, Javier Cooke, David Cooke. Martin Cooley, Bob Cnpeland, Emma Corley, Tracy ( ' oryell, Lynda Cottman, Terry Couie. John Cox, Pelky 15 " S ■ Creed, Rhonda Crimmins, Debbie Crist, Bruce Croffut. Mike Cruz, Johnny Cunningham. Gail DArca. Pchhie Dagfialt. Mike Dagnall, Kenny Da hi. Clifton Daniel. Gerry Daniel, Sonie 78 JUNIOKS Harry cries under hyfjnutic spell Denise (hinces fur the Bu THE BARON, HYPNOTIST, AIDED v! ' THE JUNIORS IN FUND RAISING EVENT. Daniels, Joyce Davenport. Dennis Davis, Shirly ( 0P i w, Davis, Wallace Day, Darrell Day. Joan f) m h de Baun. Pam De Graff, June De Jarnatt, Gary a q |R W M -% ' The Baron performs mass hypnosis De 1(1 Torre, Anthony Demurest. Christine Demarest, Bob Dent. Lorayne Deiltn, Sherry Diaz, Genevieve Dickau, Kathy Dickenson, Glen Dickinson. Debra Dietz. William Dietzman. James Dilhm. Bob Dillon. Corey Dion. Christy Dowling. James Dowling. Joe Drake, Laura Duca, Bob Dudleston, Dick Duke, Bonney Duke, Linda Dumas. George Dunnigam. John Du Vail. Rick IN THE LEXICON OF YOUTH THERE IS NO SUCH WORD AS FAIL. LYTTON 4 80 JUNIORS Dyar. Nancy Edmondson, Randy Edwards, Martin Ekaitis, Barbara Elderson, Kevin Elktns. Deborah Elliott, Paula Etnunuehon, Donna Endlcr. Kalhi Juniors yell in competition. i . ' V k Engelke. Mike Enfi fkirifi. Ihnid Entwistlv, Barbara Ei ' ans. Carlti Elans, Jack Erans, Yrnnne Euers, Linda Fa her, Dan Faber. John Fabian, Richard Fairbiirn. Tom Paul Malmka leads Junior Class in competition yell. W%r . Falls, Jeannine Fedo, Bonita Fehn, Theresa Fernandez. Reynaldo Fieldse, Jim Finch. Jim Fischer. Julie Fisher. Linda Fitzgerald. Monica Flores, Jimmy Flowers, Mary Foley, Brenda Mr. Friedlander ' s cluss makes good use of our excellent reference library. Fraley, Robert Frandsen, Pamela Freeze, Patt French, Larry Fromm, Michael Fry, Marilyn Goal, Roger Gagnon, Cathi Gallavan, Richard Galley, Karen Gallienne, Marie Gallienne, Linda Gulvin. Charlotte Gambetty, Ranee Ganley, John Garcia, Susan Garland, John Garlin, Carlene Garrett, Mark Gaumond, Pris Gentry, Karen Gentry, Vicki George, Susan Gervasoni, Dor: Gibson, Michael Giger, Ruth Gilbert, Barbara Gilbert, Ruth Glass, Kenny Gleason, Jack ilia 82 JUNIORS i -i i ' i O f Goddard, Ken Gdddard, Linda a„ld. Richard (i(ildu Linda GiMstim, Sandra Giimez, Frank A historical novel captuutes June Kncfishicld ' s interest. U. . I f Hadley. Stephanie Hagerman, Howard Hagus. Cheryl Haire, James Hall. Carol Halseth. Claudia Hamilton. Diane Hamilton, Marcia Hammer. Judith Harnmersehimdt. Janine Haney. James Hanew Kevin Hanger. Stephen Hanna, Belinda Hansen. Carol Hansen. William Harding. Janet Harmon, Llo d The Prom Committee discusses plans for the Prom CL 4 I 1? 1 n Harris. Billie Harste. Kalhy Hart, Douglas Hartley, Monica Haney, Penny Hawk, Beierlv Hawken, Roger Hay, Christie Heaton. Linda Heberl. Shannon Heller. Jerry Helland. Kenneth 84 JUNIORS ' Henderson, Wanda Hendricks, Carolyn Heneise. Lydia Hepperle. James Herd, Adrienne Hernandez. Bertha Hernandez, Cecelia Hernandez. Darlene Ike students again greeted their name sake at R R. Sta. in 1967 A GREATER THING THAN ALL IS THE TALK OF A GREAT MAN. m m Hernandez, Mary Hernandez. Robert DISRAELI , ' othing m the untcerse so .•iolid as a thought Herron, Carol Hiatt, Kenneth Higgmbotham. Sherry Hill. Kan Hillsdale. Douglas Hirsh, Don ■ ' Junior representatives fs a J Hite. Beth Hockwater, Cheryl Hodges, Mark Holt. Pam Honeycutl. Dianna Hood, Jody Housel. Debora Holland. Debbie Howard, Doris Hoy. Gary Hudson. Dennis Huffman. Steve Hughbanks. Chris Hugunin. Bob Humperl. Sanndi Humphries, Allen Hyde. Gary Inug. Larry Immediato, Bob Ingenhouez, Louis Irvine. Frand Ivy, Connie Jackett. Nancy ■Jackson. James Jacobs, Michele James, Deborah James, Michael Jamison, Robert Jenkins. Wanda Jimenez, Pally 86 JUNIORS Mr. Hurly supervises Junior Class council meeting. Johnson. Chris Johnson, Dale Johnson, Shawn Jones. Barbara Jones, Craig Jones, Donald Jones, Edwina Jones, Steve Jorgensen, Deby Juarez, Ralph Kadlec, Tom Keene. Ronald Kelley, Michael Kepner, Rachel Kerley. Helen Kezer, Vic Kidd, Chris Kin, Pat King, James King, Kim King, Margaret Kleeman, Jeff Knepshield, Jane Knight, Sue Knuckles, Jason Kohn, Wendy Kokanour, Mike Koscinski, Mark Kristech, Mike (ft C P- . .. I.inlz. Cheryl Lockuood, Courtney Lodge, Vicki iMgston, Don Long. Kena Lopez, Irina 88 JUNIORS Lcnvcr. Mike Ludlam, Kttthy Liijiim. Aivlini) Luki-ns. Judy Lumley, Janel Liitam, Merle Mdcias. Yolandci Macri, Patti Malinka. Paul Malonely, Siiliiey Marquez. Pal Marsh, Karen Marli. Ken Juniors display intense interest in the iyninaslirs asseinhly put on hy slndenls o Marlinez. Cindy Valley College Maskul, Mary Ann Mosatto, Patti Massengill. Patti Massey, Sarah Masterson. Carta Masterson, Sandy Matty. Bill Maynard. Leigh McBee, Eddie MvCallew Linda MeClure, Claudia MeClathey. Jerry ft ( f f?» ' «5 McCrary. Mary McDonald. Janice McDowell, Catherine McDowell. Charles McDowell. Steven McGowan, Jennifer McGowan. Mary Alice McGrail. Deborah McKee. Irene McKierman. Linda McKinney. Larry McLellcind. John McMa.-itcr. Judy McWhorter, Mike Medina. Alma Medley, Carol Medlin. John Medved. Jerrv -1 £ a ' Ajy b 90 JUNIORS Minilac, Jiinr Mixire. Gary Moare, Gi ' railinv Moore, Siixdii Moore, Max Moreno, Arleiir Moreno, Elaine Morgan, Kathy Morgan, Undo Morrin, Cathy Morse. Debra Mo.ses, Jon Miirau ' slii, Paul Muro, Diane Muro, John Murphy. Daiul Murphy. Frank Mu.fzala. Bill Myers, Vicki Nash, Bill Nararro, Jaque Netzley, Dan Newdigate. Carole Newell. Irene f , fh Newham. Patti .Newman, Randv Helen Schu-u-htenburg and Shannon Hebert use Iheir lunch period to conduct Jr. Class Committee work. Nicholas, Clinton Nootz, Pat Northy, Terri Oales. Debhw Obrikat, Sheryl Offerdaul, Peggy Oliver, Diane ei ci Parck, Susie Pare. Boh Paredas. Sandy Parker. Debbie Parmenter, Paul Parrish, Edna P s!i Oln-er. Mary Ollson, Sandra Ornelas, Lucille Orr. Gary Orr. Gref! Osborn. Linda Osborne. Michael Pacheco, Margaret Page. Roger Pakulski. Mane Palmer. Edward Palmer. .John Marilyn S. and Gail S. observe and study plant life. Patee. Pam Patton. Nancy Paul. Brenda Peeters. Wayne Pelchy. Ellen Peltier. Kathy Pennington, Kathy Perchan, Mark Perrone. Mit i Perry. Cecil in Perry. .Mark Perrynuin. ' John Dr. Gattes of the U. of Redlands gives lecture on population explosion to the biology classes 92 JUNIORS Peters, Lewis Peafflel, Susan Piecktel. Sleieii Pine. Joe Pisiiotta. Linda Phacencia, Frank Pless, Lynetle Plessner, Barbara Foe, Patti Pnllarcl, Edward Polman, Ann Pope, Deborah Porter. Richard Powell. Dennis Powers. Melanie Prwe. Cheryl Price, Donna Procter, Fred af?ff ■ - ■■■%•. TO HAVE A THING IS NOTHING, IF YOU ' VE NOT THE CHANCE TO SHOW IT, AND TO KNOW A THING IS NOTHING, UNLESS OTHERS KNOW YOU KNOW IT. GUST AVE NADAUD i.U i(v(taa Purbaugh, Kim Piirlle, Debbw Quinn, Rosemary Quiroga, Roger Ramaley, Carol Ramirez, John Ramirez, Peter Ramsaiier. Beth Rannabarger, Rei Raun, Mary Ray, Chris Readman, Lloyd Reborn. Scott Reed, Dale Reeves, Melvyn Reeves, Rhonda Reeves, Rick Regan, Vance IB p a « f ' WORK. WORK, WORK! Reghi, Anne Reichardt, Valerie Reinhart, Frances Renner, Jane Reyes, Bernadette Rhoades. Bill Rhoades, Linda Rice, Richard Rich, John Richard, Mary Richardson, Burt Richardson, Rex Ridgway, Robert Ridgway, Vicki Riley, Steve Ringstad, Cathy Riojas, Cecelia Rios, Rudy Rnerci, Roger Rohbins, Wendell Roberts. Earl Roberts, Roxanne Robertson, Connie Robles, Richard Rodrigez, Chris Rodrigez, Juan Rodrigez. Linda Rollins. Dacid Roman, (iaylcne Romo. Rwk 94 JUNIORS Roney. Guy fioney, Shonria Ronninf!, Eugene Rose, Julie Rutt, Gary Sachara, Lance Saem, Gary Salshury. Darrell Sanborn. Karen Sandetl. Muhael Sandem, William Sanson!, Charles Santolla, Terry Sanroyo, Gloria Sawinski, Tammy Sayle. Judy Scan-iella. Rich Shermerhorn, Gail Schiller. Joe Schimke. Judy Schroeder. Ann Schuck. Sherri Schwarte, Marilyn Schwichtenberg, Helen THE PEOPLE WHO MAKE NO ROADS ARE RULED OUT FROM INTELLIGENT PARTICI- PATION IN THE WORLD ' S BROTHERHOOD. MARGARET FAIRLESS Scurti. Dave Shadoan. Renee Shanks. Valerie Shepherd. Scott Sheppard, Pat Simpson, Phyllis Sims. Barbara Sitcer, Georgia Sitcer. Paul Skinner, George Skog. Cynthia Skovgard. Kristine Slack. Pamela Slack. Pat Slater. Tom Smith. Carol Smith. Connie Smith, Davalene -J 5 -: ' il -I Smith, Denette Smilh. Donna Juniors converse in locker room. The Juniors enjoyed the special assembly put on by Keith and Rusty McNeal. Smith, Gayle Smith, Leota Smith, Linda Smith. Phil Smolin, James Sobotka, Mary Sorensen, Peggy Sparks, Jack Sprague, Benna Sprang, Jill Sprouse, Patsy Squires, Timothy Staats, Stanton Stainbrook, Larry Stanifer, Jacquetta Stapleton, Deborah 96 JUNIORS m I. fi ,! ; ,hW Steele. Curl is Sleulle. Kenruth Sterger, Bnon Sterner, Ronold Stewart, Jim Stewart, Sheila SiM-kwell, Ken Stone. Delois Storey, Susan Stout, Susan Strigle, Patti Stuart, John Succow, Cyndy Swan, Sharon Tankersley, Becky Teeter, Karen TerMeer. Linda Thibeault. Jerry Thompson. David Thompson, Janys Thompson. Mary Thomson. Christine Thomson. Tom Tier. George T t y -Hr Tilly, Mike Timbreza, Rodney Tindall, Anne Tisseral, Brent Town, Robert Townsend, Jack Traynor, Marcia Trimble, Art Trozera, Jean Tudor, Nelda Tyler, Charline Uhter, Mary Underwood, Wilma Uptergruve, Leslie Urban, Paul Valadez, Richard Vandiver, William VanHorn, Richard HE THAT WRESTLES WITH US STRENGTHENS OUR NERVES AND SHARPENS OUR SKILL, OUR ANTAGONIST IS OUR HELPER. E. BURKE Mike Lower studying? . — — g ■■ii-,i - " . f ' r Jl Mdm Juniors collect newspapers as one of their many projects. 98 JUNIORS ■ ' didn ' t make the team. " . and keep away from him! wTHi fPI 100 JUNIORS ■ P O Wiggins. Adrienne Wilson. Kathy Wilson. Owen Wilson. Randalyn Winebrenner, Dare Wisdom, Carol Witkauckas. Ellen Willcck. Larry Wiyninger. Randy Wolfe. Daniel Wood. Connie Wood. Susan Working. David Yakcl. Debbie Yates. Diane York. Gregg Young, David Young, Lundy i Juniors really concentrate for the r " ' t time all year. Youngs. Kathy Zapien, Guadalupe Zarzycki, Mark Zibell, Christine Zinn, Gene Bergerson, Greg Beyeor, Robert Breyette, Steue Canyon, Nancy Castaneda, Priscilla Heath, Penny Norman, Mike Teague, Martin Rutledge, Lynnelle 0 f O Students m Mrs. Hodson ' s Emerging Nations class realize that learning can be a fun experience. ' Sophomores take time off during a busy day to relax and eat. Between classes, sophomores rush to their lockers to ex- change books. r tv. , ■ 102 SOPHOMORES i SOPHOMORES CHOOSE THEIR LEADERS ■■:.i ,• , •»-! .•■.-.; »» Rh Carr.-ll. ' ,.. , , Diillli Mdiri ' . I ;(■«• frrsideni IT WAS THEIR YEAR . . . AND GREAT IT WAS These are our leaders. They led our class to become one of Eisenhower ' s best. Throughout the school year they devoted their time and ef- fort to the year ' s activities. The peanut sale, the bottle drive, and the Homecoming float are now a part of our class history. Without their help and planning, the Basketball Homecoming dance would not have been the success it was. Now the ' 67- ' 68 school year is only a mem- ory. In our minds we will honor the names of our able officers, for they were responsible for making our sophomore year such a success. Linda C iundlcr, Secretary Gall Miller, Treasurt Shanni Sti ckex. Sucuil Chairman 104 SOPHOMORES •■ m .Act-ro, Patricia Ackley, Liz Ada me. Abel Adams, Randall Adamson, John Adamson, Wesley Ahlbom, Duight Alhrevht.John Allen, Donna A Item us, Grea H| Anderson, Sandra Bj Anderson, Vera H Andrews. Luraine H H Ankrum, Deborah Bir l Audet. Katherine Hf H Au. ' sherman, Karen HiH Babcock, Melinda H Bachman, Bruce 1 Badger, Sylvia n Bagley, William Badte. Linda Baker, Cind y ms Baker, Janet Baker, Jerrie Homecoming Ticcess it was. s only a mem- FRESH F the names of esponsible for success. Baker. Joan Baker. Linda Baldwin, Dorothy cuclCkimn. Bangs, Jim w. Barkdoll, Dianna Barker, Jeffrey Barnes, John Bartholow, Tim i ' t Bass, Sharon Bates, Frances 1 aJ Bates, Mary ii Battaglia, Linda 1 b s Baxter. Kenny ■ B Seal. John ' ■H Bean. Roy 8 Beelner, Debborah [ s Bender. Richard iV Bennett. Clyde e n FRESH FACES APPEAR AT EISENHOWER A ' f I ' v m f Q « rt O 1 Jt Ic ' Bennett, John Benza, Robert Bergerson, Joanne Berry, Chris Bessermin, Mark Bessermin, Mike Bicondova, Sandra Biddison, Teri Birch. Bill Bird, Dennis Bird, Jewel Bird, Kathi Smiling blandly, Mr. Foster follows the eyes of his English students during a lest. Black, Mike Blakeman, Karen Blumenthal, Mark Bocanegra, Lorraine Boess, Nancy Bolding, Carole Bone. Mike Bootman, Richard Bounds, Peggy Boutsikaris, Denise Bradford, Mike Brady, Randy Brashears, Leslie Bratton, Michael Braunlich, Drew Britton, Paul Brogdon, Douglas Brookin. ' s, Valerie 106 SOPHOMORES 1 I ■On, " Hfe Hn,ul;s. Dan Brouks, Juiifttc Brooks, Jeanne Brooks, Pef-gy Brosnahun, Debbey Brown, Doreen f Broun, James Brown, Jimmy Brown, Steve Brown, Tom Brown, Thomas Browninfi, Kim WITH MIXED EMOTIONS WE PEER INTO THE FUTURE . . . AND WHAT LIES AHEAD. wXcrtn .VjKT jCfflnfe tk iVitte ' Buhner, Dennis Burgon, Larry Burkett, Franklin Burton, Craig Burton, Phyllis Buschbacher, Koria Bushy, Carolyn Buttress, Robin Cable, Mike Cabrera, Cynthia Calderilla, Delia Callen, Belinda Cameron, Rodney Campbell, William Canary, Kathy Carlson, Barbara Carmean, Gene Carroll, Virginia « ' a 4 !}rf 1 Emerging Naliunx causes mixed t OUR MOODS P After a hard morning in school, these sophs gel a " nutritional " lunch. 9 A Chandler, Linda Chavez, Olivia Cholar. Juli Churchward, Robert Clair, Jack Clardv. Dina Clark, Herbert Clark, James Ctavio, Dan Clayton, Sherry Clohrety. Edward Clapton, Constance Clover. Gary Cole. Alan ' Cole. Brian Coleman. Carolyn Coleman. Dana Colvin, Robert 108 SOPHOMORES ■ Li Cone, Christine Conger. Linda Conyer.s. Thejiuina Cooper. Dale Couch. Mike Cox, Donna Crane. John Creed. Sandy Cre.swell. Leslie Crippen. Maynard Crise, Nancy Crosson, Mike Crow, Clora Cunningham, David Curtis. Victor Cyr, Edward DaCrema, John Dahlherg, Dale Daniels, Charles Davenport, Natalie Davis, Clint Davis, Margaret Day, Steve De Land, Mary ICHANGE FROM DAY TO DAY W.bds ,Olm M Uet Shim Utid Sinj Deleon. Roy D ' emidio, Bradley Dempsey, Tom DeRameriz, Carlotta Dibiase, Patricia Diezman, David Digoia, Debby Digoia, Diane Ditchcreek. Bonnie Dixon, Alvin Dixon, Sally Dodson. Denis Donson, Danny Dorado, Aaron Dow, Dan Downing, Jerri Drake. Tracy Duca. Barbara Durbin. Joseph Durbin, Kathy Duno. Charlotte Eagan, Joan Edeburn, Gayle Eder, Judy Edie. Rtck Edmonds, Geri Egan. Mary- Elder. David Elford, Mary Elkins. Jamee ONE THING IS FOREVER GOOD THAT ONE THING IS SUCCESS. EMERSON Elliott. L. Elliott. S. Elton, J. Mr. Grande provides answers for his inquisitive Emerging Nations class. Epp, S. Escobar, A. Eubank. L. Eustice, D. Evans, C. Evans. K. Ewing, L. Faber. J. Faccone, M. Fairburn. R. Fas. C. Fearv. A . 110 SOPHOMORES Felket, Randy Fcrnandes. Stei ' e Ferret, Mike Ferris. Barbara Fetly. Mary Fields. Hon (try w Filby. Carlo Finizio. George Fischer. John Fisher. Cathy Fitz. Diane F nAV. Bill i fei GOOd A LITTLE THING IN HAND IS WORTH MORE THAN A GREAT THING IN PROSPECT. AESOP if Flanders, Kathy Fleming, Collen Fletcher, Marcia Florence, Charles Force. Dave Foremny, Karen Forest, Debbie Fowler. Pam Fox. Sylvia Fredendall. Paul Friedel. Rhonda Friedel. Shen Fritter. Randy Frost. Jeane Gagnon. Patrick Garcia, Diane Garcia. Linda Garcia. Paula Garcia. Ted Garden. Bill Gardener. Sue Garlin, Jack Garrett. Ric Gatten. Pat Gavin, Jane Geeslin, Linda Gentry. Debbie George, Steve Gerko, Deborah Giancola, Chris i r ) alii! Gianni, S. Gibson, S. Gill em, D. Gillen, J. Gillis. M Glaze. G Gobble, D Gold, A. Goldie, J. Goldsborough. G. Goldston.P. Gomez, D. Gomez, E. Gondos. J. Gonzales, J Goodspeed, C. r: a Gorton, C. Grajeda , R. Grant, D. Gray. B. Sophomores join m the fun at a pep assembly- BEWARE LEST YOU LOSE THE SUBSTANCE ill BY GRASPING AT THE SHADOW, ' fil AESOP f fi 1 .. p fs Greer, Charles Griffing, Mary Grisafe, Angle Grosjean, Larry Guimmond, Randy Gutierrez, Gloria Habecker, David Haesloop. Janet Haggard, Roberta Haggard, Bill Haimann. Marilyn Haines, Douglas 112 SOPHOMORES I A 1 iuloMossemWv, Halliim. Kathy Hamilton. James Hamilton. Ricky Hamman. Kent Hammer. Carlo Hammcrsihmiilt. Steve Ham mil. Debbie Hondf;i.i. dreg Hanna. Don Hansen. Havan Hansen. Steue Harrner. Randv Haro. Joe Harrell. Howard Harris, Carolyn Harris. James Harrison. Margo Harshman. Anne Hart. Ins Hart, Pat Hawke, Cheryl Hawkins. Marsha Haynes. Kathy Hazel. Joe Henderson. Dave Henley, Mike Henningson, Brad Hernandez, Arthur Hernandez, Rudy Herold. Carolyn IT IS NOT THE OATH THAT MAKES US BELIEVE THE MAN, B UT THE MAN THE OA TH. RUSSELL Herron. Hope Hersey. Mike 1 Hesseltine. Katherine giM HHl. Jack n Hill. Nancy i J Hinsley. Virginia I ' r v -y Hippenstiel. Richard iO, Hodson. Alan iv " ' ' Hogan. Eugene v So t Hague. Steve jt MPx Holcomb. Glenn b) Holdridge. Greg 1 c c Holliday. Kathy Mollis. Cal Holm. Kris Holmes. David Holmes. Harry Holmes, Richard Holt. Melanie Hopper. Terry Horenburg. John Hornshy. Gary Horton. Debbie House. Randy Hout. Linda Hout. Nancy Howard. Matthew Howard. Robert Howell. James Hubbard, Trina Hard-working student Kevin O ' Bryant seriously studies material for an upcoming test. ► 4faT .r ' j SUji jlE THE I LIGHT IS THE TASK WHEN MANY TOIL. r ti HOMER, ILIAD Hubbs. Donna Huhbs. Leslie Hudson. Gary Hunt. Jeanette Huyck. Penelope Ja.i;er. Debbie James. Susan Jameson. Sherry Jehue. Trudy Jenner. William Johnson. Albert Johnson. Kathv 1 14 SOPHOMORES Jones, Diana Jones, Janet Kallansriid, Jack Kanemolo. Ryusanne Kaufman, Lynne Keith, Kenneth Kcithley. Rytene Killgore. Charles Kilman. Mike King, Joanne King, Steve Kingry. Mike Kipp, Elizabeth Kirktand. Debbi Klipp, Conn Koldeway, Lynn Kollan, Doug Kopp, Eddie O f 1 A e A f ' Mike Henlev hard at work on his vocabulary. A student in Mrs. Jacobsen ' s class completely engrossed in a creative writing problem. Kossover, Robin Kozyra, Liz Kratz, Syeve Kreps. Mike Kumanski, Don LaDuke, Joe Lag una, Sandie Lainhart, Lois Lambert, Laura Lambert, Paul Lapioli, Ruth Lara, Tony fS Large, Robert Larsen, Stece Larson, Paul Laurent, Lani Lautz, John Law, Kathy Laye, Larry LeClair, Bill Lees, Jerry Lefebvre, Ronald Lehman, Bill Lemke, Steir WHEN THOU SEEST AN EAGLE, THOU SEEST A PORTION OF GENIUS. WM. BLAKE ' a " B c Lemke, Taunee Lennon, Catherine Leon, Henry Lewis, Alexander Lewis, Robert Ligon, Stanley Lind, Lorinda Lindell. Christine Lizotte, Starleen Lombard, Robert Long, Leon Lopeman, Richard Lorenz, April Lott, Teresa Lovan, Daniel Love, Steve Lowe, Linden Loyd, Doug Lungstrom. Julie Lynam, Jim Mack. Patty Madison, Shelly Maire, Douglas Maldonado, David MolU-y. Keith Malotl. Darrell ManWiirren. Ali.-iha Markley, Perry Marqiiez. Linda Marsh. Kari IHi SOF ' HOMORES II Sophomore officers Linda Chimdier, Ric Garrett, Sharon Stuckey conduct business at a sophomore representative meeting. Patty Sheldahl enjoys our dances. Martinez, J. Martinez. J. Martinez, M. Martinez. R Ma vie. K. McCafferty, M. McCasland, W. McClintic, B McComhs. T. McConnell.R. McCray, D. McDevitt, L. Mclnnis. C. McKenzic. D McMullcn. P Mecier. E. ■p fi 9 (pi IS i ' s ' Meekert, Halbert Memhardt, Norman Mejia, Manuel Mendonca, Dennis Melcalf] Ron Metz, Gar ' Michaelson, Jeff Michel, Dennis Miller, Carol Miller, Gail Miller, Kathee Miller, Waldo Mitchell. Paul Modisette, Janet Moersch, Stei ' e Moffitt, Steve Mol, Terri Montgomery, Jo BY WISDOM AS THY EMPIRE MUST EXTEND SO EXTEND THY MIND O ' ER THE WORLD. MILTON f .%i» i f5 Montgomery. Terry Moore, Judie Moore, Rodney Moore, William Moores, Carol Moorman, Stephani Morgan, James Mortey. Sharon Morreale, Georgette Morris, Mike Mote, Mark Mueller, Keith Murdoch, John Murillo, Adrian Murphy, Michael Neese. Jerry Negrete, Henry Newman, Ron .Xoon, Chris .Xordyke, Diane Norwood, Tony O ' Brien, Claudia O ' Bryant. Kecin Olseu, Margie 118 SPOHOMORES fp.. Go [fml Sto " ,i i) m. t Tim Mm ' ml . Sliflmi Olson, M Olson. II Orr. E. Orruk. V. Orleiia. D. Ortiz, J. Enlhiisiiisni witlunil tmatiunitioii ti ' ntis to maki ' a man a crank I.rcniinii Ostrawski, P. Osuch, C. Owens. V. ' TIS HEAVEN THAT POINTS OUT AN HERE- AFTER AND INTIMATE ETERNITY TO MAN. ADDISON Mr. Foster establishes a mood of thought. yil Ova.s, A. Padula. K. Painter. J. Pare. L. Parkerson. Parrish. E. Patterson. M. Pallon. -J Paulsness, J. Peacock. V. Pearson. J. Peel. J. t d .A Perez, R. Perry, J. Phiilips, N. Pickens, M. Pickett, M. Powers, J. Price. N. Proclur. E Pruetl. R. Quigley, D. Quihuis, D. Quinn, L, Nulhiiig great ua ever achieved without enthusiasm. Emersun. GREAT LORDS HAVE PLEASURE THE PEOPLE HAVE JOY. MONTESQUIEU. ' f) fl Ramey, Robert Ramsay, Richard Ramsey, James Ramsey, Kim Ratzlaff, Rodney Raymond, Bob Records, Mary Jo Redding, Carol Reeves, Glen Reid, Connie Reyes, Chris Richards, Jackie 120 SOPHOMORES imm Emrxi Richards. H„bcrl Riffe. Bob Riley, Cyndi Ringnes, Dennis Rios, Rosemary Rivera, Arthur Rix. Judy Roark, Donna Roberts. Judy Roberts, Kathenn Rogerson. Margie Romo. lieierh Rosas, Mario Ross, Micki Ruano, Martha Ruggles. Donald Russell, Varval Saaii ' dru, Tuny Salenas. Lupe Sanchez. Edward Sanchez, Steren Saunders, Tom Scarsella, Chris Schnerdon. Eva Schroeder. Knstine Schuler. Mary Schwartz, Debbie Scott, Alan Scurti, James Sharp. Dave m P) if ' -, 1 ». ' Pi J im. FATE MAKES OUR RELATIVES CHOICE MAKES OUR FRIENDS. UNKNOWN oilt! b Sharpe. Danny Shaver, Karla Shcldahl, Patty Sheridan, Kathy Sidler, Max Sikes, Donnell Silva, Gus Sununs. Perry Simonton, David Sinclair, Peggy Skalicky, Dwight Skrobecky, Stanley Sinaha, Martin Small, Meribah Smith, Bob Smith, Floretta Smith, James Smith, Leslie Smith. Robert Snodgrass, Kathy Sobotka, Steve Southworth, Dorothy Sparks, Terry Spears, Gary THEY SHALL MOUNT UP WITH WINGS Spittler, Kaye Spragite, Debra Squibb, Marsha Standifer, Dorothy Stanks, Stan Steckdaub, Debbie Steele. Bunny Stephens, Ann Stephens, Karen Sterger, Connie Stewart, James Steivart, Matt Stilt. Charles Stoltz. Curtis Stonax. Julie St. Onge. Paul Staivderman. Mike Streeter, Tim 122 SOPHOMORES o A « Strout, Tom Stuckey, Sharon Sutherland. Swalla, Craig Swilk, Meliina Sieve Tollman, Denise 4a Stniif ham, Kenneth Sveum. Ronald Spam Pizza?! AS EAGLES. ISAIAH, 40,31 " The great .sophomore peanut sale! " Taylor. Debbie Taylor. Vernon Teel, Debra Teel, Kathy Teeter, Jonathan Terry. William Thomas, Dirk Thomas, Duane Thomas, Greg Thompson. Gary Thornton. Linda Thurman, Cathy Ticinoi ' icit. Adrian Tindall. Walter Toland. Karen Toman. Chris Tomsett. Barbara Tilth. Karen LIFE IS AN ARROW -THEREFORE YOU AT, HOW TO USE THE BOW -THEN That was one of those " l-o-n-g " classes! Tudor, M. Turner, C. Ullery, S. Vacey, T. The end of a hard day at EH.S. " c? t " ' r ,. Valdez, M. Valdez. Y. Valencia. E. Vandner. K. r S Van Dyke. L. . ■ Van Gordon. V " ' yl Vaughan. N. N TtJj.y Vaughn, f). Vaughn. J. S ' Velarde. L. , Velarde. R. Vunenl. K. 124 SOPHOMORES Yoi must know what mark to aim ' - HB DRAW IT TO THE HEAD, AND LET IT GO. HENRY VAN DYKE O (R Vinson, Sleic Wahlslront. Kns Walcher, Sieve I would live to study, and not study la hie Bavun- Walden, Kuthy Walek. Mark Walker. Cathy ' iinalHS. Walker, Gary Walker. James Walker, Johnnie Walker, Roger Wall, Jim Wall, Sue Wallace, Mike Walsh, Barbara Walsh, .Mike Ward, Glen Ward, Irene Wardloiv, Marv Warren, Mike Warren, Sue Wasson, Kathy Watson, Gayle Weathers, Doug Weatherwax, Kerry Webster, Randall Weilage, Daniel Welch, Marilyn Wellington. Rhonda Wells. Ron Wells, Stephen f —J. j ' iM Werner, C. West, R. West, V. Wever, V. Wexler, M. Wheeler. D. Wheeler. P. White, G. White. W. Whitney, M. Whitney, N. Wierenga, C. Wilhite, M. Wilhite. R. Williams, C. Williams, S. Wilson, J. Wmebrenner, L. Wise, M. ii aSLKk wimss Ric Boutman prepares for another hard day. THE THOUGHTS OF YOUTH TODAY ARE LONG, LONG THOUGHTS. Students queue up at the Snack Bar during lunch hour. 126 SOPHOMORES i .U Sluih ' ntti III Mr. Grande ' s classes really enjoy his tests. Wood, Kenny Woodfteld, jtm Woods. Greg Wooters. Dona Wright. Gyl Wright, Jim Wright, Mike Wright, Sharon Wyckoff, Kirk Yates, Winfred York, Jim Young, Diane Young, James Zanone, Monica Zarich, Dennis Zeidler, Robert Zrelak, Sally Bates. Bill RECALL THE RIGHT, FORGET THE THING FORGIVE THE WRONG, THAT BINDS YO U FAST AESOP Beach, Beverly Borden, Jim Bulgrin, David Burns, Jaime Byers, Dolores Charleston, Jay Ciriza, Sandra Colley, Starla Contreras, Sadie Cooks, Patricia Dahlstrom, Cindy Deland, Kelland 1 f) ' P %jjj fe;.,f w- . Devlin, Steve Duff, Robert Elgan, Kenneth Fields, Robert Flores, Cynthia Force, Dyan Franklin, Kevin Gaddy, Liz Gall, Gary Gallagher, Margaret Gerhard, Patti Gibbs, Mike POWER TENDS TO CORRUPT, ABSOLUTE POWER CORRUPTS ABSOLUTELY. LORD ACTION Sophomores Vicki Martinez and Gail Miller appreciate a portrait painted by Linda Chandler. f) ' m f Gold. Barbara Gongalez, John Hernandez, Pamela Hillegas, Mike Hoard, David Holmes, Linda Jone.t, Terry Kimberlin, David Levesque, Jeanine Lint, Stephen List, Lonnie Lockwood, Patricia Logsdon, Raymond Long. Mike McGinty, Peggy McKinney. Keith Medina. Aida Menninger, Nancy 128 SOPHOMORES « 1 Eisenhower Sophomores return to class after a quick break. Quiet concentration is the favorite pastime. ' ! lie; Mi nUnk (riftffWI Meyer. M. MUlyard, W. Mincer, C. Momeny, A. Mora, M. Moreno, R. Nacarro, M. Newham, D. Nigg, R. Olague, E. Olsen, L. Ortega, F Osborn, B. Otterbeck, K. Patterson, D. Pawelak, P. Petterson, S. Pinegar, R. Pope. E. Raffle, D. ' l - L n ' - ,j r . a fs n Ri hinson, Jim RiiUings, Gary Rucker, Randa Lynn Ryan, Jennifer Sachara, Lynette Salzameda, Cecelia Saundes, Paula Schlageck, Mono Shackford, Evelyn Smith, Becky Smith, Geoffrey Smith, Jerry Smith, Vicki Solesbee, James Soils, Juan Staggs. Jeff Stuier. Gaile Stubblerteld, John Tritt, Darlena Vanosdel, Debbie Villines, Debbie » ' . Voight, Steve V fi f ' ' ' Walton, Debra sitX ' t ' li ' jL ' Weddington, Karl Gossip originates during breaks . . and during lunch! 130 SOPHOMORES A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A SOPHOMORE IS A DAY OF LEARNING, FUN, AND JOY tm Mr. Cable sits by and enjoys the discussion he stimulated in his History Class. Mr. Hurley reflects about how he might go about motivat- Mrs. Phelps grimaces at one of her students having trou- mg one of his classes, during one of his breaks ble with a Spanish translation. ' ■ n f l.i2 P ACULTY 9 a€iUtij The expressions on the faces of our faculty are more varied and complex at times than those of our students. Many times we see intense concen- tration, deep dedication to the task on hand, unpretended pleasure, as well as glimpses of anger. These are the moods that combine to make up the personalities of our faculty. This is what helps create the mood and image of our school. MR. ALBERT J. KEEGAN SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1968 Graduation is a time of joy and a time of sorrow. A time of joy in a sense that a major achievement has been reached by stu- dents in the path to adult life. A time of sadness for those of us in the school who see students we have learned to know and like over the past three years leave our school. Graduation also marks a time of beginning. Many of our stu- dents will be continuing their education at colleges and univer- sities. Others will be starting business and trade careers a short few weeks after graduation. It is our sincere hope that we have prepared each group of students for their particular choices. We will miss the class of 1968. It has been a class that has given of itself in all areas of school life. It has provided excellent leadership to the student body and has given our students a legacy of high standards to continue in the years ahead. I wish each graduate a satisfactory and rewarding life in the years ahead. Mr. Keeffan knows how to relax over a coke (luring one of his few breaks. Here he is shown with Mr. Saulshury in the lounge. 134 FACULTY J Mrs. Helen Dollahan. Assistant Principal, discusses the days actii ' ities with her able secretary, Mrs. Carruthers. Mr. Walter Wohlers, Assistant Principal. Director of Student Activities, and Sponsor of the Student Council. f C I r " ip Mr. Joseph Cook, Assistant Principal. Director of Athletics. Mrs. Avonelle Tierney, Head of Materials Center, consults with Mrs Trejo about a book order list. GUIDANCE AND COUNSELING DEPT. Joann MK taper St. Cloud State. Cal. State at LA.. Cal. State at River- xide, Unw. of Redlands, Claremont Graduate School. Counselor, Spon- sor ofC.S.F. Paul Eugene Snyder Ball State. Indiana Uni- versity M.S. Attendance Counselor. Work Experi- ence Coordinator Sponsor C.S.F. Sam L. Singer Indiana University, B.S., M.S. Counselor. Adminis- trative A.$st. in Cont. Sch Sponsor Varsity Thinkers ' ' ?; :• ;«;«;■« -v ■ Charles Zu panic Kent State Univ., Ohio State; B.S.. M£d.. MA Psychology Family living Counselor. Senior Class Advisor. -i - - li . John E. Dowd Linfield Univ. of Wash CW.CE.Unw.ofCalifai Riverside. Claremont. Redlands Univ.. LA. State Counselor. Lee H. Schultz Univ. of Denver, U.CJi CSC LA.. U.CL1.. U.CB. Claremont B.A.. MA Counselor. %r OUR TALENTED FINE ARTS TEACHERS SHOW US MANS CULTURAL HERITAGE Richard Ramsauer Dept. Chairman. Univer- sity of Buffalo. S.UM.Y. at Buffalo. Buffalo School of Fine Arts: B.S. Art I. Art 11. Commercial Design. Annual Advisor. Larry Thomas Depi. Head. College of The Ozarks. North Texas Uni- versity. Western State. U.CLA.. BA.. M.. Mus. Ed., Band. Orchestra, Stage Band. Marching Band. Paul Muckenfuss Indiana University. State University of Iowa. Cali- fornia State College at Los Angeles: B.S.. Art Produc- tion. Art U. Ceramics , Junior Claris Advisor, As- sistant J.V. Coach. Robert Hemstreet Albion College. Western Michigan U niversity. Michigan State Univer- sity: BA., MA., Vocal Music. Willard Roth Mankato State College; B.A.. B.S.. Ceramics, Crafts. William Wood Mankato State College. Univer- sity of California at Riverside: B.S.. Drama L Drama U. Na- tional Thespian Society. Director of All-School Plays. ' Judith Malody Dept. Chairman, San Jose State College. California State at Los Angeles: BA.. Home Making L Home Making . Dress Design. Elayne Davison Andrews University: BA.. Art I and Crafts I. Home Economics. WE MEET THE CHALLENGES OF ENGLISH i v Gearold D. May Seattle Pacific, Northwest Nazarene U. of R. U.CJi.. Cal. State at S£.; English, Chairman of the English Department; F.TA. David Paul Sexton University of California, Berkeley, San Fran- cisco State College; BA.; English 4; Creative Writing. Arnold Joel Peskin Queens College of University City of NY. and Brooklyn College of University City of N.Y., Cal. State at Long Beach, Fullerton, and Los Angeles, Columbia University; BA.; Speech and English; Tournament Speech. Richard E. Bushong University of Michigan, Olivet College; Eastern Michigan University; MA.; English. mm I. lr Imogene Stewart Northeastern Okla. A. M. College AA. Northeastern State College, Tahlequah, Okla.; BA ; Calif State College at Los Angeles Uni- versity of Calif, at Riverside and Northeastern State; BA.; English and Journalism, Quill and Scroll. 138 FAr e Franklin F.ddy Mason SB.V.C, Caf Poly. iPomonal; B.S.; En- glish. % t- M mfeielei ' Sm f- ' ' ' " ■ ' ' - Dorothy Bussone .iinjlisii ' -lf, ' . Fullerton J.C. UCLA.: BA; English 3. ;Hp i gM]v ? 0 George Foster Southern Methodist University, University of Calif.. University of Redlan ' ds; BA.. MA.; English and Typing. i.. ! ' Elizabeth Durhin Mrs. Kollor checks out a student ' s attend ance V, ' Springfield J.C. Western Kentucky Univer- with Mrs. Hodson. ! sity;AA..BA..MA.;English;Senteits. Maxine Feeney University of Wyoming: BA.. MA.: English. (NOT PICTURED) Lynda Krock Arizona State University, University of Ari- zona, U.C. Berkeley: BA.; English. Rosemary Jacobson University of Wis. at Stevens Point; BA., English. Mrs. Bonnie Rucker Michigan State University; BA.; English. w BUSINESS EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Sharun L Auherg Si. Cloud State Col- lege; B.S.: Shorthand I and II. Typing , Azur- ettes: Business Club. Richard Neal Lietzuu Winona State Minn. San Jose State. UCM.. Cal. State L.A.. U.CLA.; B.S.: Short- hand. Typing. Intro- duction to Bu.siness: Cross-Countrv Coach. Meredith A. Thompson St. Cloud State Col- lege. St. Cloud. Minn.: BA.. M.S.: Typing I. Shorthand I. Donald E. Stark La. State. Redlands University. Colorado State College: Business Education, Chairman of Business Department: ICC. Arthur lirrlrand Cassan Eastern New Mexico University, Univ. iifCati ., Univ. o Washington, Univ. ofOslo: MA.: O fice Machines. Busi- ness English. Marcella Lillian Klellenherg Mankato State: Univ. of Minn., Sac- ramento State, Univ. of Hawaii. Univ. of Calif, Riverside: B.S.: Typing I Jeffrey B Kremer Winona State College Minn.: B.S.: Typing: Head Coach forB Football and Asst. Coach for Wrestling. 140 FACULTY SPECIAL EDUCATION DEPT. William Pi-lteraen San Hdno VaUe College. LA. State, I ' nn: of Hrdlaiuh: BA.: English. So- cial Studies: Camera. Lxnn Ph ' tcher Ball Slate Unii ' ersity: B.S.: Beading. Harold L Dickau Xehr. Slate Tchrs. College. Wayne. Nebr.. Unit: ofNebr.. C.SC£ . i ' nie. of Wyoming. VCR.: AB. and MA. in Ediie. Administration. E.MJi.. and Driver Educ.; Chair- man of EMM. INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPT. Ernest O Cann San Eranci. co State College: BA.; Drafting: Chairman of Industrial Arts. Ralph V Fletcher Santa Barbara State. U.C. Santa Bar- bara. Columbia Univ.. San Bernardino Valley College, U.CLA.. Univ. of Hawaii; BA. and MA.; Metal Shop. Glen Irving Dombrouski Woodbury College: Bache- lor of Business Admin.; Printing. Roland G Hoeppner Concordia Teachers Col- lege. Seward. Nebraska, and Kansas Stale Teacher College: BS.; Industrial Arts, Wood working: In- dustrial Arts Committee Sponsor. » .1 € Richard L. King U. of Calif.; BA.: Head of Athletic Department: Lettermen ' s Club. ElSENHO A ER HIGH Norman Daluiso Colorado College: BA.: Track. Don Seintuner S£.V.C.. U.CLA.. U.CR.; A A., B.S., M.S.: Wrestling. We would like to thank our physical education department for the fine job they are doing with not only the physically capable, but also with the physically handi- capped and mentally handicapped. Mdt Smaha U. of III.. Western Michigan U., U.CJi.; BA.: Varsity Football. Ilurr Violet te SB.V.C. U. of Santa Barbara. LA State: AA.. BA.. MA.; Basketball and Golf ' ' Va- ' fc Hik ' 7l ii JK w A new addition this year. Mrs. Mc Cafferty. Mrs. Charlotte Probst Slippery Rock Stale. Colo. State. U. of Oregon: B.S.. MA.; Head of Athletic Department: Leadership. s OUR STUDENTS ARE KEPT PHYSICALLY FIT BY A FINE STAFF OF GYM TEACHERS. Sharon Swenson U. of River Falls: Bemidji State. U.C.R.: B.S.: Leadership. Mrs. Fawley Virginia Intermont Col- lege, U. of Tennessee: AA., B.S.:Sentetts.GAA. Ginny Snedecor Whittier College. UCLA BA.;GAA. 7 9 ' 2i iLL. Fi ' r ' Our " hardworking ' l: . " : - Larry Taylor Morningside College, U. of So. Dakota: B.S.; Bi- ology: Science Club. Gordon Nicholson Arizona State: B.S.: Bi ology. Floyd Cannon U. of Missouri. U. of Red- lands: M.S.: Physics, Chemistry, Head of Sci- ence Dept. Roger Massaro Boston U., CJiS., U. of Calif — Riverside, L.A., San Bernardino State; Chemistry, Biology. George Fleming Michigan State, U. of Michigan. U. of Oregon: B.S., M.S.: Biology. j M CdS « TbS " D»g ' Ho 144 FACULTY 41 4 IJ, of 8 " r ■I ? Billy Hayes Southeastern State; B.S., M.S.: Geometry, Algebra I; Diplomats. Sylvia Thomas Texas Southern U. Wanda Mahonev III. State. U. of ' Oregon; B.S., M.S.; Algebra. Trig-Math Analysis: Figureheads. Portia Cornell U. ofRedlands. U. of Hawaii; BA.; Algebra. Geometry ' ; Jr. Red Cross. wm Candad Mejusto Teacher ' s Nor- mal School Ha- L ' ana College: use. UCLA., U.CJi.: Dr. in Education from Havana U. iCu- bai: Spanish: Spani. ' ih Club. Eva-Maria Lenard U. of Vienna. Austria: Lawrence U., Wisconsin. U. ofWisconsin: German, Latin. Cristina Phelps U. of Costa Rica. U. ofRedlands: Spanish: Spanish Club. Siv Hillevi Ljungwe Landskrona Teacher ' s Col- lege. Sweden. U. of Minn.. Coe College. State U. of Iowa, U. of Calif: BE. AM.. MA.: German. French: German Club. To understand the world around us, and to have better relations with other nations, it is helpful to know a " foreign " language. Just here in the United States we can make use of a second language. We are bordered on the south by Spanish-speaking Mexico and on the north by French-speaking Canada. We trade with nearly every country in the world and welcome immigrants from these countries. So for a better understanding of our environment, the adminis- tration and faculty has provided us a well- equipped and well managed language depart- ment. Emma Gilmetti Penn State. U. of Wash., UCLA.: BA.. MA.: French: Head Foreign Language Dept.: French Club. 146 FACULTY litis Bake use of a ! i ' witt Samui ' l Kirk V. ofRedlands: BA.; Problems of Democracy, Economy. Anton Negri Wisconsin State University, Superior U. of Wisconsin; BS., M.S.; Problems of Democracy, Government. Carl Me erhuber. Jr. William Cox Colbv College, U. of Michigan; SM.U.. Dallas College. U.CB.. BA.. MA.; Problems of Democ- Cal. State; BA., MA.; Problems racy. Economy: Senior Class. of Democracy. Government; Interact. James Russell U. ofRedlands; BA., MA.; U.S. History; Varsity Football. The teacher ' s lounge provides a place for relaxation and preparation of rfiJ; J.V, )!■- lesson plans. Mrs. Elena Johnson UCLA.. U.S.C.. Hunter College of N.Y.. Redlands U.. Sorbonne U.. Paris: BA.. LLB.. History. AF.S.. Soph. Class. MrH. Marx Hodson SB.V.C. U. of Calif, at Riverside. U. of Redlands: A.A.. B.A.. M.A.: Emerging Nations: Pep Club. Lt. Col. A. L. Saulsburv Jr. U.SAF.(retiredi Fullerton Jr. College. Syracuse U., U. of Maryland, U. ' of Calif: Emerging Nations. Timothy Hurley Rnersi ' de City U.CJi.. Cal. Poly.. Pomona: B.S.: U.S. History. E. H. Math; Junior Class. Vernon Stater U. of Redlands: AJi.: Emerging Nations Charles Grande SB.V.C. Whither College. Boston U .. U. of Calif.: BA.. S.T.B.. Emerging Nations; Interact. Jefferey Perkins U. of Redlands: BA.; Emerging Nations: Football, Basket- ball. Terry Friedlander Thomas Mann U. of Redlands: BA.: U.S. History: " B " Basketball. House of U. of Redlands. SF. State: BA.: U.S. History: Head Social Representatives, Junior Class. Studies Department. Robert Eugene Cable Northeast Miss. State Teachers Col- lege. U. of Missouri: B.S.. M.A.: U.S. Historv: Junior Class. ■V r. Nelson, Equipment Manage Cafeteria Personnel MANY HANDS HELP IN MAKING EISENHOWER HIGH SCHOOL FUNCTION SMOOTHLY M Mrs. Carriillui ,. Mr.-. t),,Uuliui, ' s Secreturv Mrs. Clavio, Mr. Wohlor ' s Secretary Mrs. Meister, Mr. Cook ' s Secretary Mrs. Sacerweme, Sicitchboard Operator Mr. Bargmann, Audio-vistial Mrs. Krisl, Librarian Mrs. Lee. Supply Clerk 1 A rs I ' urhau h. Xur Mrs HasUim. Mrs. Knilar. A tcmlame CU-rks m MANY PEOPLE WORK BEHIND THE SCENES OTBL] TO HELP OUR EISENHOWER STUDENTS. Cusliidiat Stall Mrs. Conroy, Mr. Keegan ' s Secretary n Mr. Taylor, Security Officer .Mrs Lantis, Financial Secretarv ' . ' h-, ' k h The Victory Bell shown here will undoubtedly become a tradition at E.H.S. It rings out at all games to show the united spirit at our school. Coach Smaha caught at a tense moment at one of the foot- ball games. Though he had little to smile about he never had to make excuses for his teams grit and determination. The Poms and other leadership groups never failed to create spirit and boost team morale at this season ' s games. ;? ' • ' . mmt 152 SPORTS because of its size, fouglit every game against bitter odds. In losing, their courage, and the schoors spirit never wavered. We are proud of our boys and feel we HAD a suc- cessful season. ■ " aesyfek? STUDENTS AND ATHLETES ARE PROUD OF IKE ' S RECORD IN COMPETITIVE SPORTS VARSITY ATHLETICS (totals 1959-66) SPORT Football Cross-Country Basketball Wrestling Track Baseball Golf Tennis WON 46 70 34 39 63 26 22 LOST 27 65 14 46 31 04 38 TIED 05 00 00 00 03 00 00 ATHLETIC HONORS AND AWARDS ALL LEAGUE FOOTBALL 1961 G Hogle D Zank M Malody T Gallavan B Potter S Hamblin S Mintz B Mc Kinney T Butchko G Hall R Black L Gentry B Mc Kinney S Preston C Grenfell B Mc Kinney A Mc Coy J Parck 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 CROSS-COUNTRY 1963 R Alejandre 1964 K Henry 1966 R Ponce R Thompson GOLF 1964 T Benson J Short 1965 T Benson WRESTLING 1965 J Baron R Polman N Byington 1966 J Dennington D Hirsch B Corley 1967 J Dennington L Byington D Hirsch A Mc Coy BASKETBALL 1963 T Radcliffe 1964 J Blair 1965 J Dahl K Patee 1966 F Comer 1967 R Robison D Bailey BASEBALL 1962 J Lucas 1963 J Blair D Elliott 1964 B Mc Kinney M Stipes M Young 1966 B Gire TRACK 1962 G 1964 R 1965 K J S S D TENNIS 1965 J 1966 J 1966 1967 Carson Alejandre Henry Ellerbrock Preston Preston Hawkin Baron Baron ATHLETIC HONORS AND AWARDS ALL CIF FOOTBALL BASKETBALL 1959 J Koch 1961 J Lucas L Whitely 1962 J Lucas 1964 J Grenfell WRESTLING 1965 J Schiller 1967 J Dennington 1966 S Preston D Hirsch BASEBALL TRACK 1960 D White 1963 R Alejandre 1961 D White 1964 K Henry 1962 T Coe 1966 K Henry GOLF 1967 S Preston 1964 D Smithline LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP 1961 Bee Football 1962 Bee Football 1962 JV Baseball 1963 Bee Track 1964 Golf 1964 JV Football 1965 Varsity Wrestling 1965 Varsity Football 1966 JV Wrestling 1966 JV Basketball 1967 JV Wrestling 1967 Varsity Wrestling 1967 Varsity Track 1967 JV Ba ' seball 1959 1965 1966 1 960 TEAMS IN C.I.F. PLAYOFFS Varsity Football 1961 Varsity Football 1960 Varsity Football 1961 Varsity Baseball 1966 Varsity Baseball Varsity Basketball Varsity Basketball Varsity Cross-Country ■i : Jfoii 154 SPORTS ningtr Pictured above are Just a few of the many trophies won by Eisenhower teams since our first team " suited up " in 1959. EJI.S. BECOMES PART OF CB.L. The 1967-68 school year will long be remembered as the year Eisenhower High School reached " AAAA " classifica- tion and entry in the powerful Citrus Belt League. When we opened our doors for the first time in 1959 we had less than 500 students en- rolled. We were too small to be included in any organized competitive league, so we took part in free-lance sports. Our teams did very well, especially in football. By 1961 we had grown large enough to be included in the Tri-County League. We con- tinued our winning ways in this league until 1964 when because of growth we were once more moved to a higher classification in the Inland Valley League. Again we were able to give a good account of ourselves. We excelled in foot- ball and wrestling. This year marked our final step into the highest classifi- cation " AAAA " and the Citrus Belt League. This competition includes eight schools with populations of over 2000 stu- dents. We expect our adjust- ment to this competition will take time. However our teams have always shown a tendency for winning, and we aim to carry on that tradition. One of the many reasons for our past successes in sports has been our outstanding leader- ship groups, ably led by Mrs. Probst and Mr. Thomas. This year our drill team and marching band proved by their first place award in competition with other " AAAA " schools in this area they have already adjusted to the stiffer competition. After close examination of the compiled records on the opposite page, the reader can see the tremendous impact our teams have made in past com- petition. w Isl row: Cuach Sniaha, M. Henley. U. ugaii. M. iiiuomenthal, M. Walek. J. Stuart. B. Clark, M. Madrigal. Coach Seintuher. 2nd row: Coach Russell. R. Martinez. J. Clifford. F. Irvine. B. Stainhrook. M. Teague. T. .Schultz. T. Peterman. Coach Perkins. 3rd row: R. Stewart. G. Sveum.D. Hillsdale. J. Rodriguez, J. Trang, D. Broussard, P. Dawson, J. Gray, T. -Jitll Truzera. 4th row; G. Runey, M. Murphy, M. Robinson. U. Filiger. D. Rol- lins. L. Peters. M. Ciriza. S. Merchant. 5th row: G. Clompton. D. Wil- liams, V. Kezer, D. Cooper (mgr.l. J. Morgan imgr.K R. Aguilar imgr.l. D.Branch fmgr.). Our smaller Eagles display their fierce competitive spirit against the larger and more experienced Redlands team. Dennis Vogan shows how he gained yardage against the Pacific Pirates , at the Orange Show Stadium. t:a,Liirs Ion, I rmrni and Mike Wali-k i,i,l Mike M(uhif;al in spirited iiclinn u iiin.st S(in (iorgoniii High School. EAGLE SPIRIT SOARS HIGH THIS YEAR Quarterback Mike Waiek barely gets off a successful forward pass Unidentified Eagle end falls after catching a forward pass in game before getting grounded by a Cardinal player. against San Bernardino High School at the Orange Show Stadium. 1 ,m.B.Filtef.B Greg Clapton picks up interference and picks up a sizable gam against the Cardinals at the Orange Show. ,Lf. ?jM ■ Our hopeful Eagles charge onto the field, looking for their first victory before the game with Redlands Dennis Viigaii prepares to vault into the line to pick up a first down against Chaffey on our home field. Pacific back gets off a successful forward pass against our Eagles in game at the Orange Show. Eagle forward line swarm m to block a Victor Valley pass attempt Walek about to be taken down from behind by a Victor Valley tackier in game at Chaffey Stadium. , , A „ , , Mikf Madneal Self: off a long kick in effort to stave off the powerful Sc ott Merchant ground. Cardinal hall earner despite being out- ZkofAf numbered in game at the Orange Show Stadium. I Our Eagles display hoic they are never outfought, in a game against the Pacific Pirates at the Orange Shou: Brian Clark recovers fumble for the Eagles against Chaffey High at the Chaffey Stadium. One ofourEagU iiack.-, .t.-. huamuU in hy llw I ' lilirc . Show Stadium. J uall o Ihc I ' ii-ala. ul tlw Urui. ujlii ■ I [pic .1;. j. j. Jl .-;:;.iL. ' ' :. ., .i : . ' ..: ' . , ' ;, piled on by a Pirate tackier after making a smalt gain. An unidentified Eagle ball carrier gets taken down in n rrufihing pile up in game with Pacific. tialr liiev ' Ppon Eagles hliick Ramona kick during Homecoming m game. Ike Upland 33 06 Victor Valley 21 00 Chaffey 31 00 San Bernardino 44 12 San Gorgonio 21 06 Pacific 49 00 Redlands 53 06 Ramona 13 00 Fontana 40 20 Throughout the 1967 season the Eagles fought furiously and bravely. Just as they appeared to be about to hit a winning stride, a key player would get injured and a new unit would have to be developed. Every student appreciated this team and evidenced their apprecia- tion by their attendance and spirit at all the games. Every player should receive spe- cial recognition for his dedication. In every game our linemen faced opponents who outweighed them by fifty to one hundred pounds. Once again we say hats off to our coura- geous Eagles — well done! .•1 inisl ,. h.iscnhnuer linklrrs . ' • „ in on hunnniu Inn, ,u. thing Eagle Ktrelches lo blocli Ramona kick Mike Madrigal slips away from hopeful Ram iacklers. t « J w " t ' ? 9 ' ' " 3 .M .5 i.i» ,?y I Hi Front row: Coac i Pau Muckenfuss, Steve Wheatley. Row 3: Paul Sitzer. Charles Good- Love, Bob Martinez. Richard Valadez, Reggie P ' - ' " § ' ' ■ ' ■ Michael Fromm, Harry Carsori. Brown, Ron Wells, Tim Streeter. Coach ' ' " ' Yates, Bart McClintic. Row 4: Jack Larry Taylor. Row 2: Stephen Sobotka, Steve ' " ' I ' chard Gallavan. Henry Leon. Dan Hague. Joe Pine. Larry Velarde. Gene Car- Weilage. Leo Cruz. Greg Witteg. mean. Dennis Bird. Doug Kollar. Tom • I ■■ ' .iiiiii liiiri-i,! ;hi ' ir offense onan endplay. Steve Sobotka. Eagle defense man. hits opponent with well-placed tackle. Tough Eagles cause trouble for ,i:rii: l ,s ' ii, ih: , Unidentified Eagle downs Ramona ball carrier. l-.- li ' l } Z. I! Un identified Eagle preven ts a long Redla n d ' s ga in . 1 S) 111 for EJi.S. J.V:S FOUGHT AGAINST GREAT ODDS. Ike Upland Victor Valley Chaffey San Bernardino 12 06 13 34 13 12 00 06 San Gorgonio 32 13 Pacific 31 00 Redlands 31 06 Ramona 18 06 Fontana 20 13 Wlwwf The Junior Varsity team brought added spirit and two victories to our campus. As expected the J.V. team dis- covered that it required in- tense dedication and perform- ance to compete in C.B.L. foot- ball. Coaches Paul Mucken- fuss and Larry Taylor proba- bly were disappointed when the team lost, but more for the team than for themselves. The Junior Varsity team is composed of potential Varsity players. They are the boys big enough, but lacking in experi- ence for Varsity play. If any J.V. player shows he might be ready he is invited to suit up for a Varsity game. The ex- perience gained playing J.V. football generally leads to Varsity play the following season. Sobotka and Yates on HrJIand ' in : prevent a first. In Blumenthal about to be tackled in end run attempt. a S3 37, g, 27,2? f Front row: Larry Mazzola, Brail Hi ' niiiiiLisrn. Bill Smith. Mike Kingry. Tom (henslitt. John DaCrenna, Tom Strout, Jim Wall. Row 2: Coach Carl Meyerhuber, Bob Fields. Gary Spears, Bill Gray. Ken Vandiver, Jim Robin- son, Steve Hansen. Mike McCaffert . Mark Ike Upland 00 00 Victor Valley 13 06 Chaffey 47 06 San Bernardino 32 12 San Gorgonio 06 12 Pacific 26 06 Redlands 12 00 Ramona 53 00 Fontana 13 20 Walek. Coach JeffKremer. Row 3: Kirk Wyck- off. John Rich, Manuel Mora. Dirk Thomas. Albert Johnson. Greg Holdridge. Row 4: Ron Metcalf. Ron Higg. Doug McKenzie. Jim Chaple. Frank Burkett. Micky Black. " B " Football Program The " B " football program is a valuable asset to the athletic program at E.H.S. It primarily aims to educate the athlete social- ly, mentally, and physically. It is designed to provide an opportunity for the smaller boy to take part in competitive sports. Our " B ' s " train and are coached in much the same manner our Varsity teams are. This year they gave a very good account of them- selves. BEES IN CB.L. 1 i ■ 4 Mike McCafferty punts to gain yardage and help smash Fontana it?itm Eagle Bill Smith prepares to pass during battle with Fontana. Tom Strout runs with ball despite awaiting tacklers. i " 5 ' itd m mm BJ ■ i ' 164 SPORTS DO WELL STRONGER COMPETITION 11 Mike Kingry shows his flawless punting skill. Bill Smith about to catch forward pass and account for a large gain. I Our defense forms to halt Fontana drive. I w s n Bruce Smith 1 14) is clearly outjumped by a Pacific player. Doug Garrett (12) attempts a shot through a maze of arms against Pacific. Ken Glass 140) shoots for ... 2 points! Bob Dowd (20l proves why he is a high scorer. m li E.H El E.B E.li E,H E,H E,H E,li E.H seasi I VARSITY TEAM GAINS EXPERIENCE IN FIRST YEAR OF CB.L. COMPETITION Our Varsity Team: Front row: Doug Garrett, John Cowie. Don Hirsch, Kyle Mole. Bob Dowd. Back row; Coach Violette. Sleue Huffman. Bill Bute. ' i, Bruce Smith. Vic Kezer. Ken Glass. Mgr. Don Bridge. VARSITY SCORES Bob Dowd proved to be one of the outstanding Varsity players. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. 45, Claremont 67 56, Montclair 52 60, Fontana 74 41, Ramona 50 46, S.B.H.S 56 43, Chaffey 78 64, San Gorgonio 60 33, Redlands 60 40, Pacific 74 40, Ramona 76 43, Fontana 64 44, Chaffey 51 43, S.B.H.S 78 31, Redlands 63 47, Pacific 46 44, San Gk)rgonio .... 55 won-lost-tie season record 3 - 13 - ' mm " t 5»: Ol ' 5 sf? Tj T,, " • ' ' Vi ■ ' ' ' WIS DBI » w Bob Dowd i20i intercepts steeler ball as Bill Bates l22) watches. Doug Garrett (12l sinks a free throw to move EJi.S. one point ahead. r i Lc Eisenhower team moves into a defensive pattern as Steelers come up with the ball under their basket. 1 r E.H.S. players move in to foil Steelers attempt to . ' ileal the hall. 168 SPORTS r f iv Forward John Cowie I42i brings the ball down with Bob Dowd (20 helping. m.% ' t Kyle Mote shows perfect free throw form. Sophomores like Bill Bates on the Varsity Team show promise of good years ahead. « ( e « Our Junior Varsity Basketball team: Front row: Cliff Dahl, Larry Bill Rhoades, Henry Leon, Ken Elgen. Mike Fromm. Jason Knuckles. French. Mark Blumenthal, Larry Stainbrook. Back row: Bryon Sterger, Dave Brown, ingr. Larry Velarde. CLOSE GAMES AND PLENTY OF ACTION MARK JUNIOR VARSITY GAMES I J.l J.V. SCOREBOARD Tense faces illustrate the type of competition J.V. ' s experienced all season. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. 32, Claremont 53 36, Montclair 42 48, Fontana 44 42, Ramona 73 29, S.B.H.S 37 30, Chaffey 43 29, San Gorgonio 47 50, Redlands 41 40, Pacific 58 58, Ramona 76 38, Fontana 51 40, Chaffey 43 26, S.B.H.S 36 45, Redlands 53 28, Pacific 47 58, San Gorgonio 64 won — lost — tie season record— 2 — 14 — 170 SPORTS M Jason fails ■ i i i Most valuable player. Ken Elgan. canverses with J.V. team captain. Larry Stainbrook after receii ' ing honors at the Winter Sports Banquet. Larry Stainbrook moves in for a possible rebound in a winning game effort versus Fontana. J.V:S BREAK INTO CBL. COMPETITION Larry French, " pops " a perfect lay-up after intercepting Rubidou.x pass. A taller Chaffey player grabs a rebound under an Eisenhower basket. BEES THRIVE ON TOUGHER COMPETITION Q r. Thix years B Mike McCafferty asketball team: Front row: Steve Wells, Allen Feary, . Rick Hippienstiel, Jim Carter, Bill Smith, mgr. Jim Harris. Back row: Tom Radford, Alan Hodson. Mike Kmgrey, Randy Felkel, Dave Simonton, Dwight Sckalicky, and coach Friedlander. BEE TEAM SCORES Action was lively and spirited m a Bee win over Chaffey on our home courts. E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . E.H.S. . . 38, Claremont 31 . 54, Montclair 34 . 54, Fontana 52 . 36, Ramona 51 . 47, S.B.H.S 49 . 40, Chaffey 53 . 54, San Gk»rgonio .... 61 . 33, Redlands 56 . 39, Pacific 43 . 45, Ramona 44 . 46, Fontana 51 . 49, Chaffey 47 . 63, S.B.H.S 52 . 37, Redlands 54 . 35, Pacific 49 . 53, San Gorgonio .... 29 season record- won-lost-tie 7-9-0 172 SPORTS J.V. wrestler David Mason wins a decision in San Gorgonio match. Skill and condition pays off in another win for E.H.S. and Martin Cooke. Rick Stewart overpowers Redland ' s heavyweight. David Mason flipping his opponent fir a pin. 174 SPORTS Champ ' Jeff Mason wins again! VARSITY WRESTLERS PROVED THEY WERE READY FOR TOUGHER FOES Burly Rick Stewart overcomes worthy opponent. Victor Valley matman falls to Eisenhower ' s Richard Kirby. WRESTLERS COMPILE GOOD C.BL. RECORD Eisenhower ' s Varsity Wrestling Team: Front row: David Mason, Ron David Yates, John Peters, Bill Stuart, Jim Wallace, Dan Haggarty, Guillen, Martin Cooke. Richard Kirby, Rex Beck, Dennis Vogan, Jeff David Rollins, Tom Wheatly, coach Kremer. Masun. Kirk Wyckoff Lyle Bootman. Back row: Coach Seinturier, VARSITY SCORES E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. E.H.S. 51, 21, 47, 24, 24, 25, 19, 32, 11, 29, Victor Valley Corona . Montclair Ramona . Fontana Chaffey . S.B.H.S. Redlands Pacific . . San Gk)rgonio f . 7 24 . 8 21 26 20 26 17 36 22 Hithrrt Wilson of San Gorgnnio is caught in a cross body rule by Eisen- houcr ' s Bdl Sluarl lUMi who received a 1st place in lluil C H L meet. Marlm Cooke is declared winner over Pacific ' s R. Vargas for the 106 lb. weighl class finals m the C.H.L. meet. 176 SPORTS Q r ' 5 ik - , Junior Varsity Wrestlers: Front row: John Walker, Greg While, Bill Garden, Ric Bootman. Al Johnson, Dale Dahlberg, Darrell Day, Ed Sanchez, Greg York. Back row: Coach Setnturier, Rex Richardson, Bob Lautz, Chris Turner, Greg Holdridge, Ken Keith, Jim Ramsey, Doug Kollar, Jack Hill, Coach Kremer JV WRESTLERS SHOW SOUND COACHING WRESTLING HIGHLIGHTS The wrestling season of 1968 was one of success for Eisenhower High. The head coach, Mr. Seinturier, and the asst. coach, Mr. Kre- mer, are proud of the boys who put forth the effort to make our team strong. On the Varsity Team, high scorers were Jeff Mason (130), scoring 36 points with an 8- 0-0 record, and David Yates (148), scoring 33 points with a 9-1-0 record. Two other high Varsity scorers are Bill Stuart (168), scoring 30 points with an 8-1-1 record, and Richard Kirby (115), scoring 28 points with an 8-2-0 record. The Junior Varsity Team had Bill Work- ing (148), scoring 33 points with a 7-0-0 rec- ord, as a high scorer, along with Al Johnson (115), scoring 32 points with an 8-1-0 record. Also Greg Holdridge (130), scoring 27 points with a 7-3-0 record, and Rex Beck (123), scor- ing 21 points with a record of 5-1-0. In the S.B.V.C. Tournament, Jeff Mason took a first place, and in the Novice Tourna- ment Kirk Wyckoff took a first place. In the C.B.L. Tournament Martin Cooke and Bill Stuart took first places as All League Champions. Jeff Mason took a third place along with David Yates. Richard Kirby took a fourth place. Cooke, Stuart, and Mason went on to compete in the C.I.F. finals. Varsity completed its season with a 6-4-0 record and JVs had a 6-3-1 season. JV SCOREBOARD E.H.S. . .. 51 E.H.S. . .. 33 E.H.S. . . . 39 E.H.S. . . . 28 E.H.S. . .. 36 E.H.S. . . . 18 E.H.S. . . . 39 E.H.S. . . . 56 E.H.S. . . . 22 E.H.S. . .. 28 Victor Valley 10 Corona 24 Montclair 16 Ramona 33 Fontana 16 Chaffey 31 S.B.H.S 15 Redlands 3 Pacific 27 San Gorgonio .... 28 Eisenhower ' s Jeff Mason (130) applies a half-nelson to his Ramona opponent for a decisive win in the C£J . champion meet. Mason took a 3rd place. VARSITY BASEBALL HAD HIGH HOPES IN THE CBL ACTION FOR THE FIRST TIME Bottom row; Jim Clifford. Tony Gomez, Tony Martins, Hoy Brown. Bob Mincer. Dennis Smith, Gary , ' eviim. Top row: Mr. King, coach; Jack Tarr. Marti Teague, John Stuart, Darrell Stiles, Mike Turnbull. Tony Gomez drove in another EJ1.S. run. Eagle is accused of ruining play. M 11 sr ' = ' ' k I EJiS scores. Bunt ... safe at first. Biting the dust, Dennis Smith is safe back on third fur a triple. ■,»i Bottom row: Richard Gallaven, Fred Calderilla. John Muro. Rex Top row: Mike Himenez, John Cowie, Larry French. Pelky Cox. Bill Rwhardaon. Ron Guillen, Jack Sparks. Reggie Brown, Bob Town. Bates, Jason Knuckles, Marti Teague. Randy Waitman. Bill Smith. J.V:S GAINED SKILLS IN CBL PLAY Eagle is . . . safe! -and another man on base for IKE IKE scores again. i J. r I ij J SOPHS GAINED VALUABLE EXPERIENCE Eisenhower High School ' s Sophomore Baseball Team, 1968. Sneaky Eagle pull base out from under opponent. Ump calls Soph, safe at home. Soph. Eagle slides under safely. TRAINING REWARDS BECOME ABUNDANT The 1968 Golf team consisted of many of our E.H.S. boys who were interested in golf competition. During the week these boys practiced at their home course at El Rancho Verde Country Club in Rialto. The Coach, Mr. Violette, encouraged and assisted the boys in their efforts. The top five scorers are as follows: Bill Compton, Rick Conroy, Dick Duddleston, Don Hirsch, and Steve Huffman. Don Hirsh and Steve Huffman C- ' adi Vtulcttc Richard Conroy BUI Compton and Dick Duddleston %, AS EISENHOWER ' S GOLF TEAM TEED OFF " Hippie " putts successfully. Mike Kingry iiml Al Hodson. c b ' lbllWf ' lHtai ' Biii Eagles made good showing in CliL cuntpetiUun. Bob Frawley and friend. Top man. Bill Compton. EAGLES DISPLAY TENNIS ENTHUSIASM Ron Eater shows fine form. Davis returns for " love " Bottom row: Ron Eater, Joe Pine, Larry Mazolla, Brian Cole, Lyle Bootman, Joe Dowling. Top row: Mr. Schmidt, coach; Bill Rhoades, Jeff Hamilton, Mike Garrett, Wally Davis, Rod Ratzlaff, Tom Grenslit. Boys with rackets call to one another as they walk from the locker room in small groups. This diligent group of boys com- poses the tennis team of 1968. They could be found practicing any day after school, except on days when matches were held, being usually twice a week. Both the varsity and junior varsity tennis teams of this year portrayed good sportsmanship and dili- gence, earning for themselves the pride of the E.H.S. student body. Bottom row: Bob Lautz, Dan Clavio, Tom Brown, Cliff Dahl, Richard Kirby, Duane Thomas. Top row: Ted Marowski, Brian Sterger, Henry Leon, Terry Montgomery, Bill Matty. ¥? I. .t- Jl % • ' jv?, :.;Vs 4k%|; k:%. Bothini ]n l.,:ir Alrjandre, Daue Thompson, Dave Holms, Cal Mol- lis. Raul HraciiinonU: Jim Dowling. Frank Adams, Ken Dai ' idson, Jim Wai Middle row: Ruben Martenez, Carl Standifer. Kim Streeter, Larrr Staiiibrook. Dan Hague. Dennis Mendonca. Mark Blumenthal. Jiff .Mliiiiiis ' t[ inw: Robert Churchwood. 1111:1 . Dun Haggerty, Scott Merchant, Larry Gilbert, Vic Kezer, John Garland. Andy Stovall, Doug Garrett. Ken Marti, Melvin Reeves, Terry Schmidt, Randy Scmitt, Ed Kadlec. VARSITY TRACK KNOWN FOR AGILITY Carl Standifer puts forth his best effort -and wins! . The greatest example of team spirit this year was shown by the track team. Overcom- ing the most fantastic odds, the team showed speed and agility by winning most of our CBL meets. Outstanding performances were turned in by Scott McAllister and Dave Holms. Scott McAllister was rarely defeated; he had a vault over twelve feet! GRUELING PRACTICE SHOWED RESULTS i Bottom row: Gary Clover, Lundv Young. Mark Walek. Keith McKinney. Craig Jones, Alex Tolmie. Top row: Gary Sveum, Bill Gray. Doug Mc- :■ Kenzie. Ron Nigg ' , Ed Palmer, Tom Brown, Dale Raffle. ' . J m«1 Coming up with a good record, the Bee ' s showed great potential for next year ' s varsity. AS CEE AND BEE TEAMS LED OPPONENTS Bottom row: Al Johnson, Dennis Vogan, David Mason. Ric Garrett. Bill Garden. Marsh. Top row: Jon Teeter, Brad Henningson. Walt Tindle, Dirk Scolt, Dennis Powell, Mark Haggles, Dirk Thompson. Vogan edged out opponent for five points. Track Coaches; Mr. Seintuner, Mr. Daluiso, Mr. Lietzau. mi Cee ' s show varsity forn Eisenhower runners begin Cross-Country race in usual good form: first. EB.S. VARSITY HARRIERS DO WELL IN STRONGER C.B.L. COMPETITION Dennis Mendonca. a varsity runner shows that cross country has a mood of its own. Varsity JV ' s Soph. E.H.S. vs Upland 42-17 46-16 27-46 E.H.S. vs Bloomington 32-23 19-36 35-20 E.H.S. vs Chaffey 19-40 16-42 23-32 E.H.S. vsS.B.H.S. 34-21 15-40 15-40 E.H.S. vs SanGorgonio 24-33 17-43 19-40 E.H.S. vs Pacific 24-35 15-48 15-48 E.H.S. vs Redlands 38-19 17-40 37-19 E.H.S. vs Ramona 41-18 33-23 37-19 E.H.S. vs Fontana 28-27 20-35 28-27 • ft-r ft Cross Country running is probably the least glamorous of all the competitive sports in any school. Very often great individual ef- fort and accomplishment go unnoticed by all but the team members. Personal achievement, pride of good conditioning, and the satisfaction of taking part in a highly competitive sport, must be the motivation that compels boys to want to run. This year we had three teams of harriers in competition in the various Citrus Belt Leagues. The Varsity Team was made up of the best seven runners that tried out for the team. The Junior Varsity Team was made up of those non-Sophomore athletes unable to qualify for the Varsity. The Sophomore run- ners made up the third team. As the above box scores indicate the reader will note our teams did very well in their first year of Citrus Belt League competi- tion. Hex Beck spruits diiriuf: a pnwiicc run on our track. Alejandre and Adams rest after strenuous CrossCoun- tn, ' workout- Raul Bracanwnte. David Mavity. Dan Wi .t ' i;, (,. , Duca. Carl Standifer. Gary Fris- hie. Scott McAllister. Ken Morn. Larry Alejandre. Frank Adams. Tony De la Torre. Roger Rwera. Mel Reeves. Terry Williams. Ed Palmer. Ron Ster- ner. . r: Hii ' cni. link Scott. .Malcolm I ' ickcll. Don Ruiitilcs. Karl .Marsii. l cnnis Mcudonca VARSITY CHEERLEADERS SAY H-E-L-L-0! EVERYONE IMPRESSED BY THEIR TALENT Six lively, spirited girls in green and white attire, stand proudly and erectly before the student body of Eisenhower High. They lead the students in cheers and show them their originality by presenting a short skit. The Varsity Cheerleaders, Sandy Butchko, Patty Duren, Cindy Love, Lynn Malone, Gayl Miller, and Sharon Rosa, attend all Varsity sports events, including tourna- ments. The true spirit and cheerful friendliness of these senior girls is familiar to many Ike students. Sandy, Patty, Cindy, Lynn, Gayl, and Sharon, also take an active part in Eisenhower ' s other activities and clubs. i Varsity Cheerleaders prepare to give a skit at an EH.S. Pep Assembly. i Sandv Butchko 190 LEADERSHIP bsmili WE ARE EAGLES . . . FIGHTING EAGLES! Sharon Rosa BEE CHEERLEADERS ADD LIVELY SPIRIT $ A more animated and spirited group than the Bee Cheerleaders would be difficult to find anywhere. Our student body will always recall their presence at all pep assemblies, Bee, and Jr. Varsity games. Mary Alice Mcdouan i MASCOTS ADD HUMOR TO SCHOOL EVENTS The sparkling and stimulating performance of Suzy Brandt and Louise Mocilac, E.H.S. mascots, adds to the overall spirit exemplified by our entire student body at all the games. The mascots are always evident at any func- tion where " spirit " is present. Head mascot Suzy Brandt awaits a new arrival. Suzy and Louise form a V for Victory. Suzv Brandt EISENHOWER DRILL TEAM RATED TOPS I f{ow 1: Lorna Maxon, Jeanie Gonzales, Karen Galley. Kalhy Sliiarl. Row 2: Linda Thompson, Carol Waason, Linda lialaglia, Jeanie Pear- son. Row 3: Mary Benson, Kathy Thiirman, Sandy Goldslon. iMi ra Drake. Row 4: Jane Knepshield, Ruth Lapioli, Debbie Sprafjue, Coleen Fleming. Kalhy Wilson. Row f): Joyee Daniels. Claire Schiller, Janys Thompson, Melanie Powers. Row 6: Pat Herger, Gay Haggard, Ann Leonard, Alisha Manwarren, Chris Johnson. Row 7; Lydia Heneise, Cindy Vauthgrol, Ann Stevens, Barbara Lantis. 194 LEADP RSHIP The E.H.S Drill Team hfern viithiisiastifally fur our basketball team. Eisenhower student body members watch proudly as thirty-nine uni- formed carriers of spirit march pompously and with dignity onto the field during half time activities. These " carriers of spirit " are girls of the Drill Team. They are lead by Colonel Tara Cone and Lieutenant Colonels, Lorena Mason and Nancy Patton. Lydia Heneise, Mary Ben- son, Jane Knepshield, Lorna Mason, and Linda Thompson serve as Lieu- tenants. The girls perform at half time during games and at pep as- semblies. As a gi ' oup, these thirty- nine girls called the Drill Team rep- resent a solidity and unity of spirit and pride. f% Lt. Colonels Nancy Patton and Lorena Mason, flank Colonel Tara Cone, iilio lo f .s 1st place tro- phy icon III the Highland Covered Wagon Parade. Our Drill Team proudly leads the Rialto Christmas Parade, which they hosted POM PONS PERFORM FOR STUDENTS AT nM7-l S I ' ntn i ' niis proudly pose prior li ' a I ' ashrlliull , Flora Willicimson Jvannif Hosteller 196 LEADERSHIP rS4] EISENHOWER It ' s Monday after school and the pom pon girls are practicing again. A record is put on and another routine is practiced. After many plays of the record, the girls go home weary, yet satisfied. The members of the squad of 1967-68 are: Chris Chow, head; Dodie Kolbus, co-head; Bar- bara Entwistle, Jeannie Hostetler, Carol Red- ding, Flora Williamson, and alternate Kathy Flanders. The girls participate at varsity events and in half-time shows. They also present well rehearsed and skillful routines at pep assem- blies. This year ' s pom pons are not only tal- ented, but are quite enthusiastic about per- forming for the Eagles. »Hl! Cam! Redding Chris Chow Dodie Kolbus Barbara Entiristle Roberta Polkow TALENTED FLAGS Roberta Polkow, head flag twirler, leads the girls along with co-head Gayle Hall, in the fascinating feats they perform for the Eagles. The spirited flag twirlers present a commend- able and captivating routine during games and at pep assemblies. They also join in com- petition with other schools and participate in parades. Other members of the flag twirlers are Laurie Ewing, Suzanne Hill, Terri Northey, Shirley Stewart, and alternate Kathy Wright. Shirley Stewart Suzanne Hill 198 LEADERSHIP DISPLAY SKILL AND RHYTHM AT GAMES Flag twirlers enhance E.H.S. spirit with their original routines. i Tern Northey ' . " «V Our Leadership groups personify spirit at all Pep Assemblies and games. Keith McNeil and Clabe Hangen provided entertainment at the " American Music " assembly. As Emerson once said " Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm. " 200 ACTIVITIES eMwUlti High School life is divided into two parts: one is the classes, books, and studying; the other school activities. We are proud of the many stu- dents who feel they are an integral part of Eisenhower High School by the way they take an active interest in both their studies and activities. Photographers were so many in number that they had to line up for picture taking. Did any Queen ever have lovelier competition QUEEN ' S COURT Five pretty senior girls anxiously awaited the evening of November 11, 1967. The event was the Homecoming Football Game, and the crowning of the Homecoming Queen. The girls spent many nervous hours in preparation for this annual event. At half time ceremonies the candidates were escorted across the football field to the tune of " Sweethearts on Parade " , played by the Marching Band. They then moved in close to the stands so the vast crowd could get a closer look at their beautiful gowns and flowers. When Gayle Hall was announced as the reigning Queen, the crowd roared their approval. Lynn Malone was named as the First Princess, with Gayl Miller, Sharon Rosa, and Cindy Love completing one of the loveliest courts in the history of our school. ■John Cecil escorts dayle Hall just prior to her selection as Homecom- ing Queen. REIGNS AT 1967 FOOTBALL HOMECOMING mi, i am. . ;«»«« " HOMECOMING FLOATS ADD INTEREST COLOR This float entry was made by the Senior Class. V Valerie Shanks helps the Sen-tetts complete what was to become the winner in the float contest. The Lettermen were proud of their entry. First Place Award— Sen-tetts. The Azurettes entry won the second award. 204 ACTIVITIES ALUMNI CONTINUES ITS DOMINATION OVER VARSITY F ' riday, December 15, set the sta e for the annual Akinini vs. Varsity, and Faculty vs. Junior Varsity basketball games. A large crowd thoroughly enjoyed the two exciting games. The Faculty was the winning team in the first game, with an 87 to 51 victory. In the second game, the Alumni team surpassed the Varsity with a close 65 to 53 victory. Returning to E.H.S. to play for the Al- umni team were: Fred Comer, John Dahl, Tom Buxton, Jim Gensichen, Rob Robison, Kent Patee, Bill Bischoff, Bob Rauch, Paul Santoyo, Bob Palmer, Bill McCalley, Terry Street, and John Pitts. The boys were excellently coached by John Dowd. Terry Friedlander blocks basket attempt by Jason Knuckles. The Faculty overwhelmed the J.V. team in their continuing winning streak. MICHI POPULAR STUDENT ' S CHOICE AT Seated: Queen Mwhi Smith. Sophomore Sivn-t- heart Janet Baker. Junior Dnrlinf; Diann Honey. •I ' ll. I- irst Primesn Liz Haiigard. 206 ACTIVITIES " HOMECOMING The bottom rows of the bleachers in the Eisenhower gymnasium were reserved on the evening of February 9, 1968. As the clock neared 8 o ' clock, gi ' oups of people began to gather outside the gym. They entered to crowd together on the south wing of the bleachers and to view Eisenhower ' s 1968 Basketball Homecoming Game. The finalists for the Homecoming Court arrived throughout the first quarter of our game and took their places nervously in the reserved section. Each girl ' s heart beat faster as ha 1 ft i me approached. With the coming of the halftime activities, the crowd applauded enthusiastically as Janet Baker and Diann Honeycutt were announced Sophomore Sweetheart and Junior Darling, respectively. Then, the big moment came. As the five finalists walked onto the main floor, a hush fell over the crowd. First Prin- cess Liz Haggard was announced first, then Michi Smith was crowned as Queen while the crowd applauded its approval. Surprise, then tears, as Michi is crowned. Candidates anxiously await halftime actnities. Liz and Michi proudl y pose for the camera. EII.S. TOP STUDENTS RATE ABOVE 3.75 li 5 k Suzanni ' Hill and Patricia Diireii. Valcdictariari I,i)niia Dillnicr anil Elena Dowd. 208 ACTIVITIES The year of 1968 proved to be a challeng- ing one, as Eisenhower Seniors strived to ac- quire more knowledge. The Class of ' 68 held many hard-working and intelligent students. Eight of these people have been honored as having the highest grade point averages, 3.75 or better. The top eight honored students are: 1. Lonna Dittmer, 2. Tara Cone, 3. Randolph Mor- gan, 4. Elena Dowd, 5. Patricia Duren, 6. Eliz- abeth Haggard, 7. Suzanne Hill, and 8. Eliza- beth Garland. The Eisenhower Student Body is proud of these students and wishes them success in whatever field they may choose to enter. Saliilaliinan Tara ( inf and Etuaheth Garland. 3,7a vedtoac. ■fw student i.i5 idents are; ken, ■Mdg.Elua- yispniudof ■m success in to enter. EISENHOWER HIGH SCHOOL IS EVALUATED M Mr Cann enjnys . :pecia! luncheon prepared by Home Ee clnsx. Special thanks should go to Mrs. Malody and the Home Economics department for the delectable luncheon they prepared and served. Honored guests, consisting of the Accredita- tion Committee, Department Chairmen, and Student Council Members, all enjoyed the meal. On Ft ' hruary 5, 6, and 7, 1968, a special committee visited our tampus. This committee spent the day on our campus to meet with the students and the faculty, and to observe classroom procedures. The committee, composed of six gentlemen, is known to us as the Accreditation Committee. Its purpose is to di.scover whether or not the hij h school is providing a halanced educational program for Rialto ' s students. Their investigation includes a study to determine if the high school is properly preparing our students for col- lege. Depending upon the committee ' s findings, our school will receive either a 1, 3, or ,5 year rating of accreditation. The committee that visited Eisenhower High will make recommendations and commendations to the Central Association, which will then decide the period of accreditation. The committee has already reported that they were very impressed with the excellent rapport between students, faculty, administrators, and community. Dr StoUiker talks with teachers during luncheon. CtffcKf Mr Simpson discusses school problems with Mr Ehde and Mrs. Tiernev The Accreditation Committee, Dr Hamilton W. Broun— Chairman, Mr. Roscoe J. Vaniman. Mrs. Lorenze - local P.T.A President, Dr. John E. StoUiker, Mr. Carpenter, Dr. Robert L. Maurer, and Mr. Glenn D Venard. stands read to review Ike. THE LITTLE SCHOOL THAT IKE BUILT Recess time is soccer time to the Piscayan school children. A typical Piscnya street scene. Nalirc homes arc nestled on sleep slopes. 210 ACTIVITIES IN PISCAYA, PERU, SOUTH AMERICA .f ■A It ' s four o ' clock A.M. and the men rise slowly and quietly in the blue-black hours before dawn. As the sky begins to lighten, the men start work on the farms, and the village of Piscaya, Peru, gradually awakens. The lit- tle adobe and mud houses facing the plaza at last see broad daylight. The Piscayan children love to rise early, and are filled with joy because they can go to their school, the school that the students of Eisenhower High helped to build. The proceeds from the 1967 Winterful- folkfestival were sent to this little town of Pis- caya so that the children might be educated. There are approximately sixty-three fami- lies, who live in poor homes of adobe. They have no modern conveniences whatsoever, such as cars, televisions, etc. Also, they have no books. The majority of the Piscayan men work on the few farms or reservoirs. The peo- ple attend one church in the town and for re- laxation they enjoy a game of soccer. The citizens of Piscaya are happy, and deeply appreciate all that has been done for them. Piscaya is niadv up o i lit ni, 1 1 II in us Pack animals are vital to eceryday life. The uaif-like charm of children MARDI GRAS AGAIN PROVES SUCCESSFUL Couples enjoy dancing to the music of the Glass Cage. An atmosphere of excitement and festivity enveloped Eisenhower High School ' s cafeteria at the annual Mardi Gras, held March 1, 1968. Pleasurable sounds of music from the Glass Cage, along with the student ' s fun and gaiety filled the brightly decorated room. Crepe paper and balloons were used freely on the many booths set up by the various language clubs. Mary Alice McGowan and John Stuart reigned as Queen and King of this festive event. The hand -the most (■ssenti(d part of a dance. 212 ACTIVITIES Mr. Wohlers became the target of student ' s wet sponges. f 1 « Amv i IKE PLAYS HOST FOR FOLK SINGERS On the evening of January 31, 1968, peo- ple came from near and far to once again take part in the lively and entertaining event knov n as the Winterfulfolkfestival. Held in Eisenhower ' s gymnasium, the program began at 7:00 p.m. It included such performers as Clabe Hangan, Bill Carlson, " We Too, " Steve Worth, Tom Buxton, Bobby Le Beau, and John Dennington. 1L BOBBY LE BEAU JIM and CLABE HANGAN TOM BUXTON STUDENTS APPRECIATE DIVERSIFIED ' .M tJiS %i UhiJk, . . mJ .ASi Agile muscular control by SB V.C. student. Drill Team shows precision at E.H.S. Pep Assembly. Suzy Brandt, mascot, is victorious again Poms perform for student body at Pep Assembly. Valley Ciillege student performs on unecen parallel bars. 214 ACTIVITIES ASSEMBLIES An interesting and well-developed profiram of as- semblies was presented to the Eisenhower students in 1968. Many different speakers and performers were welcomed and acclaimed. Mr. John (Joddard appeared with his fascinating and captivating travel stories. A group of students from San Bernardino Valley College presented a gymnastics program. The prominent speaker. Dr. No Young Park, spoke to Eisenhower students about curent problems in Southeast Asia. And, the Foreign Exchange students in the San Bernardino area were introduced in another worthwhile assembly. Pep Assemblies were among the most spirited in E.H.S. " history this year. The fine leadership groups helped to promote spirit through skits and clever routines. All of these, and many more fine presentations were brought to the Eisenhower students. After viewing this year ' s program, all of the students anxiously look forward to what next year ' s will bring. John Goddard prepares his film of ' Turkish Delights. ' The trampoline requires great skill. 11 (■; YEARNS, FOR EISENHOWER HI , OUR DEAR OLD ALM WE OWE OUR BEST 11 TIS HERE WE Sm 1 CHERISHED YEARS WE PLEDGE OUR I I WHEN TWILIGHT SH W ' fl M mIm -r :i[ ' J.V. Coach Friedlander introduces his basketball team. Dr No Young Park conveys valuable information. EISENHOWER HIGH SCHOOL RECEIVES GIFT Mr. Milbach and Mr. Ramsauer sit beside the completed eagle. The proud and powerful eagle, mounted majestically in front of Ei- senhower High, expresses the deep concern and thoughtfulness on the part of Mr. Ramsauer, Mr. Milbach, and Mr. Lucy. It was the idea of these gracious men to donate their services to con- structing a replica of Eisenhower ' s mascot. The idea was presented and agreed upon with much enthusiasm, by the Student Council. So began project " eagle. " After making sketches, Mr. Ram- sauer molded various miniatures, and having one chosen as the best, proceeded to mold a 3 ' by 5 ' eagle of clay. They then made a plaster cast, and later the fiberglass eagle. After all this work, and time generously spent, Mr. Milbach made various trips to Los Angeles to investigate having the fiberglass eagle bronzed. With the discovery of the high price of this operation, the eagle was taken home to be sprayed with bronze paint and a clear plastic spray for protection. The completed eagle was finally and proudly mounted in front of Ei- senhower High. The hard work and effort of Mr. Ramsauer, Mr. Milbach, and Mr. Lucy is to be commended. Their presentation of the fine eagle is appreciated by all Eisenhower students. f Mr. Milbach and Russell Hansen work feverishly preparing a nega- tive mold of the clay eagle. Clay eagle shown in early stage of development. 216 ACTIVITIES iliower ' i STUDENTS WIN OVER FACULTY IN DONKEY BASKETBALL A jam packed crowd of enthusiastic stu- dents were rewarded with fun filled evening of unusual entertainment March 5, 1968. Spills, tumbles, and struggles were the format of the Student vs. Faculty Donkey Basketball game won by the students 30-28. Both teams seemed to get into the spirit of the unusual contest and the gym literally rocked with laughter from the starting whistle. The unpredictable animals never seemed to respond to the urgings of their riders. This event is always fun-filled and one that should become a tradition at Eisenhower. Jjpnfurajaiiejo W- . H| Donkey basketball starts in the same manner as regular basketball. Mr. Mann oiitstruggtes Randy Flynn for possession of the ball. A tired but contented Randy Flynn accepts the winner ' s trophy for the student ' s team. ALAN A ALOHA RETURN TO HAWAII The moon shown down from the black sky, its light dancing on the pond water and casting flickering shadows among the Hawaiian surroundings. Couples sat at tables in palm huts, listening to music from the Topo Brass, whose sounds came from a Hawaiian cave. This dream-like atmosphere was the tra- ditional Alana Aloha, presented by Azurettes. It is evident that much work was put into this March 22 dance, which was one of the most successful events at E.H.S. in 1968. The traditional girl-ask-boy dance was attended by many couples. The Topo Brass plays one of its great arrangements. The fabulous derorutuins added t i the South I ' aciftc atmosphere as couples enjoyed the provided refreshments. 218 ACTIVITIES m Randy Flinn and Jackie Tanner were one of many couples attending the Prom. MISSISSIPPI MOON- LIGHT IS 1968 JR.- SR. PROM THEME. The 1968 Junior-Senior Prom was held on the evening of May 11. Couples danced to the splendid music of the Topo Brass. The theme " Mississippi Moonlight " was expressed suc- cessfully by the Juniors in their creative deco- rations. One side of the room represented the side of a showboat, and lanterns were hung in magnolia trees and other foliage, which sur- rounded the room, giving it a riverside or swamp effect. This main event of the year was held at Indian Hills in Rubidoux and was happily at- tended by many Junior and Senior couples. Tux for this page compliments of D ' Arca Tuxedo Rental across the street from Sages. Kialto. Couples danced to the music of the Topo Brass. Debbie Yakel and Larry Alejandre choose from the many dishes at the Matador Lounge. . -! aKpb x; L ' A.%v, sn«i« $■■ ' ' : This group call themselces " The Wild Winds " led by Mr. Thomas. These advanced music students are interested in jazz and modern music. Elena Dowd pursues her own interests and gets the op- Mr. Thomas, band director, conducts at a band rehearsal. portunity to study in depth in her Studio Art Class. 220 FINE ARTS inecMJU " s I- Students who discover they have talents in one of the various areas of Fine Arts find many opportunities to pursue their special interests. The Drama, Music, Speech, and Art Departments are ably staffed by many talented in- structors. This section illus- trates some of the ways our students elect to improve their cultural and aesthetic back- grounds. MUSIC BRIGHT AS THE SOUL OF LIGHT, FOR WINGS AN EAGLE, FOR NOTES A DOVE i Row 1: Evelyn Elford, IJol„res B.vlv.s, ScoII Rcburn. Gilbcrl Uirsc iir. Trrry SciiiUillc. Mary Farcnu ' . Daiul DicU. Flora Williaiusoti. Pani Hernandez. Dennis Bulmer. Row 2: Janet Harding, Leslie Smilli. A ; ,r Krcps. (lary Mclc. liohcrl Hoirard. Shamn Robertson. Christine Thomson, Penny Huyek, Jaekie Slandifer, Judy Rix, GaU Edebiirn 222 FINK ARTS 1st row: Donald Thomas. Row 2: Jan Peacock, Kerry Weather- icax. Aida Medina. Row 3: Oliver Schaeffer, Ken Mayle, Vicki Hart. 1st row: Scott She pherd, Steve Kratz, Bob Dominguez. Row 2: JeffMichaehon, Gary Hyde. Row 3: Gary Bruington, Max Sidler. Mike McCafferty. Rodney Tim- breza, Linda Marquez, Terry Bacon. Row 4: Phil Thompxon. Paul Fredendall. 1st row: Chris Toman, Dennif: Vogan. Hope Herron, Marie Gallienne. Row 2: Joe Rodriguez, Linda McKav. Row 3: Charles McDowell, Vance Regan, Harry Holmes. Wendell Bobbins. Row 4: Scott Kennedy, Larry Velarde, Ron Wells, Joe Hazel. 1st row: Carol Herron, Bill Bagley, Deb Hou.-icl, Debbie Walton. Row 2: Steve Moff ' ilt, Linda Geeslin,Beth Ramsauer, Sherry Harrell, Lynda Gain. ,,fjr»(i " ' 1st row: Greg Thomas, James Alan Linn, Donna Price. Row 2: James Brown, Ray McNeils, David Thompson. Mark Mote. 1st row: Connie Robertson, Mike Cable, Dennis Powell, Dennis Vogan. Row 2: Tyler Ganley, Greg Clapton, Rex Beck, Jerry Lees, Gerry Powell. Row 3: Alan Scott, David Rollins, Jack Clair, Ed Palmer. iiii ORCHESTRA William Garden, Mary Patterson. Scott Kennedy, Jerry Niese. Bonnie Bishop and Mike Vaitgfnu 1st row: Mike McCafferty. Phil Thomas. Boh Domingiiez, Jeff Michael- son, Scott Shepherd and ' Garv Hyde. Row 2: Jan Peacock. Aida Medina. Kerry Weatheruax. Don Thomas. Ken Mavhe. Vicki Hart. Oliver Scha ' effer, Joe Hazel and Chris Toman. Row 3: l.xnda Gain. Sherri Harrell, Debbie Walton. Bill Bagley. Beth Ram.- uii.r. I.indn Greshn Steve Moffite. Deb Housel and Terry Santella. Row 4: Harry Holmes, Wendle Robbins. Linda McKay, Joe Rodriguez. Flora Williamson, Marv Faccon. Leslie Smith and Pam Hernandez. Row 5: Vance Regan, Charles McDnwell. Mike Cable, Jerry Lees, Ed Palmer, Alan Scott. Garx Dani.-ls, „,ul David Rollins. 224 FINE ARTS STACK HAXn 1st row: Christine Tluims„n, David Thonipsmi, Aula Medina. Carol Herron, and Greg Thomas. Row 2: Charles McDowell. Vance Regan. Harry Holmes and Wendle Rohbins. Row 3: Mike Cable, Dennis Powell, Ed Palmer, and Joe Rodriguez. Row 4: Hub Donunguez, Scotl Kennedy, and Donna Price. MUSIC, THE MOSAIC OF THE AIR. ANDREW MARVEL Concert Band Row 1: Paul Fredendall, Max Sidler, Steve Kratz, Linda Marquez, Terry Bacon, and Rodney Timbreza. Row 2: Marie Gallienne, Hope Herron, Dennis Vogan, Alma Medina. Greg Thomas. Donna Price, Alan Linn. David Thomp.ion and Mark Mote. Row 3: Gilbert Leve. ' :que. Carol Herron, Dolores Byers, Gayle Edeburn, Evehn Elford. Jackie Standifer, Mike Kreps, and Scott Kennedy. Row 4: Penny Huyick, Sharon Robertson, Chris Thomson, Gary Metz. Robert Howard, Dennis Buhner, Judy Rix, David Dietz and Janet Harding. Row 5: Greg Clop- ton, Dennis Powell, Rex Beck, Jack Clair, Connie Robertson, John Ganley, and Scott Reyburn. EISEHHCWFPi hig; ' school A ' CAPPELLA CHOIR ENRICHES EISENHOWER HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC PROGRAM O ry BASSES: 1st row: Chris Turner, Richard Gerrard. Robert Richards, Steve Larsen. Row 2; James Stovall. Bruce Horenburg. Mike Frornni. Tom Wheatley. ALTOS: 1st row: Karen Teeter. Emma Alan- iz. Debbie Belohouck. Row 2: Sharon Rice, Linda Thompson. Kelly Cook. Ga Conner. Row 3: Pam Conger. Cyndi Love. Gayl Mill- er. Kathy Hallum. Row 4: Christy Mcinnis. Vera Anderson. Geri Edmonds, Debbie Bus- sone. ' V f. - TENORS: 1st row: Yvonne Evans. Laura Drake Row 2: Rwk See- man. Rick Hamilton, Ron Seeman. 226 FINE ARTS SOPRANOS: 1st row: Bonney Duke. Debbie Hows, ' , Debbie Parker Row 2: Carol Medley. Alisha Manwarren. Janys Thompson. Diana Dow. Vickie Wever. Row 3: Nancy Watkins. Lynette Wright. Lam Laurent, Iris Wallace. Peggy Holmes, Dolores Gervasoni. Row 4: Mar- garet Canary, Linda Beehe. Terri Mol, Nancy Crawford, Vera Pea- cock. li =(?• I Members of the A Cappella Choir are cho- sen by audition from the junior high schools and from the vocal groups at Eisenhower High School. The Choir presents several programs each year, starting with their Christmas concert for the community and assemblies for the stu- dent body at Eisenhower. P " ' or a second year the choir invited Jester Hairston as guest director to work with the students for four hours and to present an assembly to the student body. Late spring finds individual members preparing for the solo festival sponsored by the Southern Cali- fornia Vocal Association held in Pomona; and the A Cappella Choir getting ready for the Cho- ral festivals. ALTOS: 1st row: Kathy Roberts. Carol Reddinii. Karen Fean,: Row 2: Kim Ramsey, Kathy Morgan. Kathy Miller. Row 3: Mebbie Small, Given Reppond. Gyl Wright. Debbie Jager. A CAPPELLA CHOIR COUNCIL: 1st row: Bill Matheny. Row 2: Yvonne Evans, Lynette Wright. Row 3: Laura Drake, Gay Conner. Row 4: Govt Miller. C ndi Loir. SECOND SOPRANOS: 1st row: Marti Frost. Marjorie Rogerson. Jeannette Henninger. Jean Hesskamp. Row 2: Debbie Brosnahan. Cathy Walker. Vicki Hansen. Gene Zinn. Row 3: Connie Stringham. Sherry Higgmbotham, Jucy Eder. Chris Johnson. Row , L GIRLS CHOIR COUNCIL: 1st row: Debbie Jager. Debbie Vaughn. Row 2: Bonita Wilkerson. Vickie Hansen, Connie Stringham. FIRST SOPRANOS: 1st row: Julie McDermott. Melmda Babock. Vicki Wever. Row 2: Nancy Atkinson. Cindy Bates. Lara Rambott. Jackie Pope. Virginia Hmsley. Row 3: Bonita Wilderson. Debbie Vaughn. Diane Digioia. Anita Lautz. Debbie Pope. MADRIGALS 1st row: Debbie Parker. Aida Medina. Sharon Rice, Peggy Holmes. Row 2: Laura Drake. Pam Conger. Carol Medley. Gay Conner. Lynette Wright. Row 3: Rick Seeman, Yconne Evans. Linda Thompson. Cindy Love, Richard Gerrard. Row 4; Bill Matheny, Ron Seeman, Linda Beebe. Steve Larsen, Lonnie Bailey. The Nineteen members of the Madrigal Singers are chosen in the spring, for the next year, from among members of the vocal groups. This group is the most active sing- ing group on campus because of the easy mobility and the nature of the organization. The Madrigal Singers are the service group of the vocal department and have many opportunities to perform within the commu- nity and the Inland Empire. Highlights for the Madrigal Singers this school year were performing for the annual Christmas break- fast for May Company employees, giving programs at a local bani , for the Women ' s Club, two assemblies, three evening concerts for the community, cutting a record, singing at the Rialto Education Association and at the kick-off dinner of the newly formed Fon- tana-Rialto Community Concert Association held April 30. Mr. Hemstreet, Director Isl row. Dale Haf lc, Dennis Zurich, Pat Stephenson, Terry Blalock, Jerry Neece, John Bennett. Row 2: Kathy Canary. Debbie Kirkland, Susan Week. , Marilyn Schwartz, Julie Stanex. Row 3: Cindy Dahls- trom. Peggy Gallagher, Can Hill, Carolyn Ranialcy, Debbie Stockman, Sandy Laguna. 228 FINE ARTS ) l LilZeciiais. as Roberta, points out her husband ' s murderer. " He ' s not dead, " cries MaryAltce McGowan (Karen) to Terry Schmidt who portrays the gangster lover. " THE NIGHT OF JANUARY 16 " STAGED BY EISENHOWER DRAMA DEPARTMENT HP i» " I ' d do anything for Bjorn Faulkner. " pleas Sonja Yungquist better as Valerie Shanks. " Now m this scene Dowd. begins director Mr. Wood, assisting Elena " Was 1 embarrassed! " exclaimed policeman, John Stuart. " Just a minute Mrs. Hutchins, " says defense attorney. Ray Nitzel, to witness, Chris Chapin. " Did you ever see this gun before? " asks detective, Dana Williams, of Nancy Lee Faulkner. Sue Pasquarelli. prosecuting attorney, points an accusing fmgcr at the de- fense council. jVo, he uasn I related to nic I ivas his iri e. Chris Kidd and Harlxira dripton transform Steve Lar.-ion mlu the ISailiff 230 FINE ARTS »j jjijer al Ite df 1 I Lynda Gain SPEECH PRESIDENT Catherine McDowell wins first place with her Yvonne Evans displays trophy from Im- fairy-tale. promptu Speaking Speech Coach, Mr Peskin, is consulted by Palli Massengill. EACH YEAR STUDENT INTEREST IN COMPETITIVE SPEAKING INCREASES AT EISENHOWER Jeannette Averill: VICE-PRESIDENT Carolee Caudill practices for upcoming tournament. INTEREST IN CREATIVE ARTS RATES HIGH AT EISENHOWER HIGH SCHOOL Scratchboard drawing by Gail Miller. Intricate collage designed by Elena Dowd. " " muryw I This display shows " Hand. mold, and throwing " skills hy Ceramic Class students. 232 FINE ARTS M A special display shows the work of advanced students in Mr. Willard Roth ' s Advanced Ceramics. This scratchboard drawing was made in Mr. Ramsauer ' s Art 1 class bv James Harden . i Joan Pawlak. a student in Mr. Muckenfuss ' Art 11 class, displays a masterful control in this pencil drawing. r MRjifeg .»•• I r " Shown here are several pieces of work done in the Commercial Art Class. I Co-Editors Dave Tierney and Courtland Jenkins consulting Advisor Mrs. Stewart. i THE EAGLE ' S EYE STAFF REPORTS HAPPENINGS AT EISENHOWER V A ' ,%,? ' ' ! Gerald Ackley- CONTRIBUTING EDITOR Debbie Jorgenson -BUSINESS EDITOR Robin Johnson -CLUB ASSISTANT EDITOR Wally Davis - CARTOONIST Vicki Martinez -NEWS EDITOR Cheryl Moersch- DEPARTMENT EDITOR t Craig Staats- SPORTS EDITOR ..VffStCl Diana Honeycut-TYPIST Jurn Stewart -ADVERTISING MANAGER Pat Hart-CmCULATlON EDITOR li m { Donna Sexton -EXCHANGE EDITOR Sharon Long -FEATURE EDITOR Mike Griffin -PHOTOGRAPHER AQUILA STAFF STRIVES TO PRODUCE A FINE YEARBOOK ;. t- ' l J ' 1 Co-Editors-In-Chief. Louise Mocilac and Kathy Stuart confer with Advisor Mr. Ramsauer. Tara Cone. Clubs Editor Debbie Sheets, Student Govt. Editor A day, any day, can be a deadline day for the Aquila Staff. Usually the evening before each deadline, the lights are on in J-6 with staff members busily engaged in last minute work. Somehow all the work gets done and the pages get mailed out on time. To Annual members deadlines mean cancelled social events and unfinished homework. Immediately after the last pages are completed re-organ- ization and the sel ection of a new staff gets underway. After an agonizing two month wait the Aquila is delivered. Once more the staff springs into ac- tion to distribute the books, and await reaction to find out if all the time, effort, and sac- rifice paid off. IS yd E A TS ™ 3 V i Nancy Blough. Sports Editor Lorna Mason, Senior Editor Frank DeCourten. PHOTOdRM ' HER Karen Sanborn. PHOTOGRAPHER Cord Cameron. PHOTOGRAPHER 1 I ' I % Ann Pulman. INDEX EDITOR Susan Birdsall, ART AND JUNIOR EDITOR Dennis Micket, CURRICULUM EDITOR Brenda Graziano, CREATIVE WRITER Linda McCattev, ACTIVITIES EDITOR Dan Claiio, SOPHOMORE EDITOR I ll Until 1958, N. Lilac and Baseline Sts. sur- rounded a quiet grassy field replete with wild flowers and a variety of gnarled trees. But Rialto was growing and this undisturbed area was destined for a more important role in the scheme of things. Early in 1959 ground was broken and the area became alive with work- men. Eisenhower High School was about to be born. It opened its doors to students for the first time in November of 1959, several months behind schedule. Since that time it has become an integral part of our commu- nity. Today in 1968 it is destined for greater things, a new building, a Science Complex will be ready for use by Sept. 1968. It will face the No. Lilac St. side and balance with the Li- brary Wing completed several years ago. We salute you Eisenhower High School, may you continue to grow into a sound and strong edu- cational institution! em EflffOS € ■ $ .. MWi " Azurettes work on their Hniuevuinin Fluul. Their entry plaeed second m the contest. EHS. students enjoy refreshments at American Field Service reception for Solange. Junior Class President Paul Malinka leads Interact in club elections. Z - ' = : s::z:: f ' 240 CLUBS Any member of a club real- izes the many important and worthwhile benefits they offer through active participation. The making of new friends, learning to cooperate for the good of all are just a couple of these advantages. Our school has a wide variety of clubs all contributing to both our school and community. I ' I.C.C. DIRECTS CLUBS ACTIVITIES The purpose of Inter-Club Council is to co-ordinate all the activities of the clubs on campus. Led this year by Pres- ident Julie House, and Secre- tary Liz Haggard, I.C.C. is composed of the presidents of all the clubs and classes at E.H.S. I.C.C. directs the usage of carwash materials that are rented to the clubs. The spon- sor this year was Mr. Stark. President .Julie llmise directs discussion at meeting. Mr. Wohlers infurms club presidents of a change m club policy 242 CLUBS AJ .S. WELCOMES SOLANGE FERNANDEZ T lie primary interest of the American Field Service club IS to host students of other nations to the United States or a year of study. They also nelp send interested US students to foreign nations lor an unforgettable year of study and cultural education Patti listens to ideas for money-maki " g projects at club meeting. AZURETTES SERVE AT CIVIC AFFAIRS Azurettes, one of the several girls ' service clubs on campus, takes part in charitable ac- tivities in the community at various times throughout the year. Collecting Thanksgiving baskets, Christmas caroling at convalescent homes and Juvenile Hall, and sponsoring a clothes drive for Patton and Juvenile Hall, are some of the club ' s activities. Girls are voted to membership by the club ' s present members. During the year, the Azurettes present the Alana Aloha, the very successful " girl-ask- boy " dance. The Azurettes entered a homecom- ing float this year and was awarded second place. The Azurettes were led this year by Ju- lie House, President; Kathy Wright, Secretary; Naomi Henderson, Treasurer; Gayle Hall, So- cial Chairman; Debby Yakel, Service Chair- man; and Cindy Love, Sergeant at Arms. 1968 PROVES GOOD YEAR FOR CSF The California Scholarship Federation is open to students who have achieved ten schol- arship points during a semester, in solid sub- jects. The points are accumulated in this manner: An " A " is worth 3 points, a " B " is worth 1 point. Any person who has main- tained membership for 4 out of 6 semesters is eligible to wear the gold braid of the Seal Bearer during graduation ceremonies. C.S.F. sponsored a tutoring program and a rummage sale to raise money. The club also sponsored a trip to Los Angeles to see a first-run movie. Officers for this year were President, Liz Gar- land; Treasurer, Tara Cone; Senior Represent- ative, Randy Morgan; Junior Representative, Mary Alice McGowan; and Sophomore Repre- sentative, Calvin Mollis. CAMERA CLUB INAUGURATED ON CAMPUS The Camera Club is made up of students interested in photography. They meet to learn and discuss cameras and camera techniques. To earn money, the club members take pictures at junior high dances. This newly-formed club is led by President Randy Murdock and is sponsored by Mr. Pet- terson. Mr. Petterson explains usage of new camera to club. •» i;- ■ 9»w..:rfapa CREATIVE WRITING CLUB IS FORMED The primary purpose of the newly- formed Creative Writing Club this year was the publishing of a literary magazine, which they named Phal- anx I. The club also critically re- viewed any article a member pre- sents before the group for discussion and thus aids the inexperienced writer. The main highlight of club- sponsored activities was the exciting January road rally. Editor-in-chief Dave Daniels led the club through an exciting year. Daie Daniels and Steve Wilhite review sub- mitted material. Club members discuss publication of Phalanx I. 246 CLUBS % DIPLOMATS AIM FOR HIGHER IDEALS Diplomats demonstrate their strength and ingenuity. Tim makes certain that Secretary Greg takes accurate minutes. The Diplomats are a social-service club spon- sored by the Optimists International. Among their service projects, they sell programs at football games, sell Christmas wreaths, and sponsor a school dance. The Diplomats presents a $100 scholarship to one of its graduating members each year. The club was led this year by Tim Schultz, President; Kyle Mote, Trea- surer; Doug Goodman, Vice-President; Greg Cessford, Secretary; and Scott Merchant, Ser- geant-at-Arms. Lively discussion characterizes normal meeting. Pelky ' s interpretation of parliamentary procedure is poor. I FIGUREHEADS SPARK INTEREST IN MATH ' Fl The Figureheads is composed of students interested in mathematics. Members attend various math tournaments throughout the year. The Figureheads also sponsored a junior high school Math Marathon. There ' s more to mathematics than just numbers. a FB.LA. PREPARES FOR THE FUTURE This year, the Better Busi- ness Club goes by a new name: Future Business Lead- ers of America. This club is composed of students who plan on being active in the business world in the future. The presi- dent for 1968 was Lorayne Dent. Miss Aaberg sponsors F.B.L.A. mM Members listen with interest to new constitu- tion. f 248 CLUBS FRENCH CLUB SPONSORS MARDI OR AS t The French Club, otherwise known as Les Copains, was the originator of the annual Mardi Gras sponsored by the language clubs. Each Spring the members attend a motion picture in Hollywood and then dine at an authentic French restaurant. To make money for their annual scholarship, the French club sponsored a film. Officers for this year included Kathy Stuart, President; Randy Bates, Vice-President; Janys Thompson, Secretary; and Denise Miranda, Treasurer. Members urile duun ideas for their annual baolh at the Mardi Gras. Kathy displays fruitcakes sold at Chnstnuis. F.T.A EXPERIENCES CADET TEACHING Future Teachers of America invited students with an interest in the profession of teaching to join in their activities. Members of F.T.A. had the opportunity to work at the elementary and junior high schools assist- ing teachers. To raise money for two scholarships they award each year, the club sponsored car washes, bake sales, and Christmas candy sales. They also visited col- leges in the area for F.T.A. area meetings and observa- tion. F.T.A. was this year under the leadership of Becky Robison, President, with the assistance of Mr. May, sponsor. f " yaljo dialed t. ' " fMr.fe GABRIELA MINSTRAL CORRESPONDS WITH PERU Thf main project of the advanced Spanish club, Gabriela Mistral, this year was the correspondence with the students of the school in Piscava, Peru that the E.H.S. student body helped build last year. The club ' s main money-making project was the selling of cascarones at the Mardi Gras. The club was led this year by President, Carol Porter; Vice-Presi- dent, Raul Bracamonte; Secretary, Carolee Caudill; Treasurer, Sharon Swan; and Historian. Marv Raun. USih Carol tninslates annual to send to Peru. LOS AMIGOS LEARNS SPANISH CUSTOMS The goal of the beginning Spanish club, Los Amigos, is to bring the language and customs of our neigh- bors to the South closer to the Span- ish students. Members were given the opportunity to learn folk dances and listen to the music of Spanish- speaking countries. Officers for this year were President, Mike Wallace; Vice-President, Sharon Swan; Treas- urer, Jim Leppard; and Secretary, Penny Brown. President Mike Wal- lace is pictured below directing a club meeting. f 1 GERMAN CLUB HAS A VARIED PROGRAM i i The German Club, also known as " Der Deutsche Verein, " is open to those students taking German who wish to further their knowledge of the culture and traditions of the German-speaking countries. This year the club followed the tradition of taking a trip to the Palm Springs Tramway. The club also went to Los Angeles this year and had a carol- ing party at Christmas. The German club was under the leadership of President, Mary Brzovic; Vice-President, Carol Wasson; Secre- tary, Nelda Tudor; and Treasurer, Kathy Dur- bin. Members gather materials In construci their Mardi Cras booth. 252 CLUBS Il G.A.A. HAS ACTIVE SPORTS PROGRAM ' I ' lu ' dill ' s Atlili ' tic Association is !j for girls who are competitive, sports- minded, and essentially fun-loving. , The many activities of the club this ' year included various tournaments J in basketball, volleyball, Softball, I) and field hockey. The club was open 11 to any girl who wished to partici- pate. Officers for this year were Kathy Argo, President; Gene Zinn, ' ice-President; and Roann Barger, Secret arv-Treasurer. .V . Fatfley and Miss Siiedecur demonstrate the essentials of good sportsmanship. m » n; Mr. Keegan relaxes with a fast game of field hockey. I Linda MiKay displays varsity form in a lay-up shot ■Jumping to start the game are Linda McKay and Yvonne Ecans. HI TRI EMPHASIZES SERVICE AT EH.S. E President Weaver addresses meeting as Secretary Rargcr collects dues. 254 CLUBS One of many guest speakers, Mr. Durham of the County Sheriff Dept. speaks at a club meeting. Hi Tri is a girls ' service club that is open to any girl interested. Service projects for the year included participating in the Head Start program, doing Y.W.C.A. volunteer work, and Christmas caroling for the Fire Department at Christmastime. For Social projects, Hi Tri sponsored the Sadie Hawkins Dance, had a Mother-Daughter picnic, and enjoyed several progressive dinners. Officers for this year were Sandy Weaver, President; Cindy Love, Vice- President; Roann Barger, Secretary-Treasurer; and Linda Kading, Chaplain. k INTERACT SPONSORED MANY PROJECTS I], Interact is a Rotary club- sponsored service club for boys. Throughout the year the club performed several service projects for the school and community. Members must have a " C " or better grade- point average in subject mat- ter and citizenship. Leadership for the club this year was pro- vided by Paul Malinka, Presi- dent; Greg York, Vice-Presi- dent; and Fred Calderilla, Sec- retary. Mr. Keegan puts the finishing touches in the club ' s new constitution. Members listen intently to President Malinka ' s ideas for service projects. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB ACTIVE AT IKE niiMiii The Lettermen ' s Club is composed of those boys who have lettered in Varsity, J.V., and Bee sports. Their activi- ties for this year included the Lettermen ' s Picnic and Sports Night. The club sold cokes at school activities and entered a float in the football Homecom- ing float contest. The club was led this year by Roy Brown, President; Mike Walek, Vice- President; Doug Garrett, Sec- retary; Raul Bracamonte, Treasurer; and Tom Trozera, Sergeant-at-Arms. A normal mectinfi has fjood allendtaue anil parlicipalion. Officers Trozera. W ' aleli. Brown, and Bracamonte are ready to receice sufif eslions for club im- provement. 256 CLUBS ' IKl i M.C. CLUB VISITS HOSPITALS The Medical Careers Club is open to all students interested in the vocational opportunities available in the fields of medi- cine and health. To learn more about the practice of medicine, the club took field trips to Patton and Loma Linda Hospi- tals. To earn money, the club sold candy. The club this year was led by President, Chuck Norman; Vice-President, Mari- lyn Miller; and Secretary- Treasurer, Carol Wasson. I EXPERT ORATORS MAKE FORENSIC CLUB f To become a member of the National Forensic League, a student must earn twenty-five points in speech contest competition. The purpose of the club is to practice the art of speech and to compete in speech tournaments. In February the club hosted a speech tournament here at Eisenhower. At the end of the year, the club held its annual initiation dinner. Officers for this year included Lynda Gain, President; Adrianne Herd, Vice-President; and Patti Massengill, Secretary- Treasurer. k Don Thomas recounts the story, " Three Little Pigs. " at a speech tour- nament. Ann Polman practices dramatic interpretation m preparation for speech meet. 1 258 CLUBS cm PEP CLUB CREATES SCHOOL SPIRIT. vLt ■ r :yr J Qrd r . ' ir The purpose of the Pep Club is to promote school spirit by making posters, streamers, and signs. It is open to any loyal student who takes pride in his school. This year the club sponsored the Football Homecoming Dance and also entered a float in the parade. Club memberH put up a sign intended to spur team on to victory. President Smith works on decorations for Football Homecoming Dance. QUILL AND SCROLL EDIT " REFLECTIONS yy Quill and Scroll is an honor- ary high school society, organ- ized for students interested in journalism. Their activities are designed to recognize achievement in all phases of journalism and creative writ- ing. Quill and Scroll published a literary magazine this year entitled Reflections. The club was led this year by Courtland Jenkins, President; David Tierney, Vice-President; Ka- thy Stuart, Secretary; and Sandra Wolf, Treasurer. •■ ■:; 2 »■. - =1— J 1 I - 1 L «. ' Hbv : ' Jk ' .J - ' " ■i President — Cnurtland Jenkins RED CROSS EVOLVES NARCOTICS The Red Cross Club of Ei- senhower is an affiliate of the American Red Cross. The club helps the community in any and all emergencies in which it needs help. The club also offers its services to hospitals and convalescent homes in the area. The club this year devel- oped a program in narcotics. Officers of the club this year were Phil Thompson, Presi- dent, and Barbara Gold, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Tl PROGRAM President 7 hompson presides at meelinf;. 260 CLUBS t Their SCIENCE CLUB HEADS BEAUTIFICATION to activi ' ifl creative bcroll • f ' TheclBl ■ Courtlai f nt; Davij yesident; % . retaiy; ai reasurer. s- The Science Club is designed for students majoring in science or those who wish to fur- ther their knowledge in a scientific field. Members of the club enter projects in the sci- ence fair held each year. For service projects this year, members planted shrubs in front of the school and sold programs at football games. This year the club was led by Cord Cameron, President; Joyce Maggard, Vice- President; Margaret Elick, Secretary, and Louis Ingenhous, Treasurer. service project. Club members rind that even hard work is fun when working to- gether. " SEN-TETTES CREATES SCHOOL IMAGE SenTetts plan latest money-making project. Two prospective SenTetts receive name lags at SenTcll mcmhcrsliip tea. 262 CLUBS Presenting the Washington ' s birthday dance, decorating the Christmas tree in the cafeteria, and ushering at Civic Light Opera productions are but a few of the SenTetts many activities. The club gave a party for under-privileged children at the School of Hope and Christmas caroled at the County Hospital. The SenTetts placed first in the foot- ball Homecoming float competition this year. The club was led this year by Liz Haggard, President; Jill Rohrer, Vice-President; Cathy Ringstad, Secretary; Sue Birdsall, Treasurer; and Andrea Read, Social Chairman. Wi en, ' Sluinhs and Brentla Clrtuiano work on prize winning float, " Up. ( ' ' ■ " ' " ' Away. " I SKI CLUB SPONSORS TRIPS TO SNOW Ciniiv Slaughter msfieclti equipment for next day ' s skiing at Snow Valley. Tarn Cone and Liz Garland relax after a hard, hut enjoyable day on the slopes. ton ' s birtMaj as tree in tk :c Light Open the SenTett p ia-it The Ski Club, sometimes known as the " Schussboomers, " was a club formed to pro- mote skiing and to give persons wishing to learn skiing the opportunity to do so. The club went on four trips to Mammoth as a group. Individuals from the club organized several trips to local mountain slopes. Leaders for the club this year were President, Naomi Hender- son; Vice-President, Randy Wallace; Secretary, Valeska Kaufman; Treasurer, Cindy Slaugh- ter; and Sergeant-at-Arms, Liz Garland. SOBOBA NS SPONSORS EVENTS. l Sobobans is an honorary girls ' service club for juniors and seniors. Girls with " B " aver- ages who are recommended by their teachers are eligible for membership. The club spon- sored their annual Thanksgiving drive, served when needed at school banquets, and helped at the speech festival. Each year the club sponsors the Faculty Feed, in which members invite their favorite teacher to a dinner. Offi- cers for this year included Roann Barger, Aurora; Patti Duren, Princess; Jeannie Hoste- tler, Scribe; Suzanne Hill, Wampum Maiden; Sandy Butchko, Memory Maiden; Margaret Matich, Harvest Maiden; Liz Garland, Alumni Maiden; and Tara Cone, Sunshine Maiden. W M Mr hricdldinlrr. Liz Garland. Tara Cone, and Mr. Nef ri arrive m lime or Factilly Feed. Nelda Tudor and Brenda Graziano coiled foods lo fill Thanksgiving baskets. 264 CLUBS THESPIANS PERFORM PLAYS FOR SCHOOL The Thespians are inter- ested in all aspects of drama. This cluh plays an important part in all school theatrical productions. Any student in- terested in scenery painting and construction, make-up, lighting, and costuming, is invited for membership. Aclcr in drama rehearsal dem, iistrales huu- he murdered his iui SENIOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS ADAMS, JAMES A.S.B. ADKINS, MARY Girls League 1,2. ADKINS. RUSSELL A.S.B. ADARD, GARY A.S.B. ALEMAN, PRISCILLA Girls League 1,2; Girls Chorus 1; House of Repre- sentatives 1. ALFARO, JODI Girls League 1,2; House of Representatives 2,3, alter- nate both years. ALTIMUS, JEFF Varsity track team 2,3; Bee track team 2; Cross country 2. ANDREWS, ROBIN C.S.F. 1; F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; Sobobans 3; Prom Commit- tee 2; Student Council 3, A.S.B. Sec- retary. ARGO, KATHRYN A.F.S. 3; Azur- ettes 3; German Club 2; G.A.A. 1, 2,3, secretary and president; Girls League 1,2; Hi Tri 1,3; Inter-Club- Council 3; Pep Club 1,2, Vice-Presi- dent; House of Representatives 2. ARMSTRONG, LYNNDA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. ATKINSON, NANCY Girls Chorus 3, House of Representatives 3. AVERILL, JEANNETTE F.B.L.A. 3; N.F.L. 1,2,3. AYLOR, DELLA Azurettes 3; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Dramatic Pro- duction 3. BABER, DAVID Pep Club 2,3; J.V. Wrestling 1,2; Science Club 2,3. BACON, STEVE A.S.B. BAILEY, DONALD House of Repre- sentatives 1; A.S.B. BAILEY, GARY Diplomats 2,3; Prom Comm. 2; Football 1; V. Track 2; J.V. Basketball 1; Class officer 1,2. BAKER, JAMES Science Club 1,2; Inter-Act 1; A.S.B. BALDWIN, MABLE Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BALES, WENDY Girls League 1,2; F.B.L.A. 2. BANGS, REX A.S.B. BARGER, ROANN A.F.S. 1,2,3 Sec; C.S.F. 1,2,3; German Club 2; G.A.A. 1,2,3 Sec Treas. Hi-Tri 2,3 Sec Treas.; I.C .C. 2,3; Sobobans, President; House of Representatives 2; Girls League 1,2. BASHAM, MICHAEL V, Baseball 1; A.S.B. BASS, DONNA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BATALO, MANDI Art Production 3; Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BEAN, DONNA Girls League 2; A.S.B. BELL, MARSHA Les Copains 3; Drill Team 1,2; Girls League 1,2. BERRYHILL, MARGARET Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Pep Club 1; Dramatic Production 1,2. BEYLOOS, CHUCK A.S.B. 266 SENIOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS BILLUPS, GERALDINE Medical Careers Club 1,2; Girls League 1,2. BISHOP, BONNIE C.S.F. 3; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 3; Pep Club 3; Orchestra 1,2,3; Drill Team 1,2; F B I A 3 BLACKWOOD, CINDY Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BLAIR, JEANNIE Gabriella Min- strel 2; Pep Club 1; Prom Com. 2; Sentettes 2,3; House of Representa- tives 1,2,3; V. Wrestling, Stat. 3. BLOUGH, NANCY A.F.S. 3; C.S.F. 1,2,3: N.F.L. 1,2,3; Pep Club 1; So- bobans 2,3; Annual 3 Sports Editor; Quill Scroll 3. BOCANEGRA, JERRY V. Football 3; J.V. baseball 1,2; V. Baseball 3; J.V. Wrestling 2. BODNAR, GARY A.S.B. BOLLONG, STEVE A.S.B. BOOK, VIRGINIA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BOOTMAN, LYLE Lettermen 2,3; J.V. Baseball 1; Ski Club 3; Tennis 2,3; V. Wrestling 2,3; J.V. Wrestling 1. BOWDEN, DOROTHY Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BOWMAN, CLYDE Orchestra 1; A.S.B. BOWMAN, JEANETTE Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BOYD, JERRY V. Wrestling 2; A.S.B. BRACAMONTE, RAUL V. Track 2,3; Lettermen 2,3 Treas.; Bee Track 1; V. Wrestling 1; J.V. Wres- tling 2; Cross Country 1,2,3. BRADBURY, LEE A.S.B. BRANDT, SUZY F.B.L.A. 3; Prom Com. 2; Sentetts 2,3; Mascot 3; Thespians 2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 12 3 b ' r ' aYTON, WHITNEY A.S.B. BROGDON, CHRISTINE A.F.S. 3; Gabriella Minstrel 2; Prom Com. 2; Drill Team 1; House of Representa- tive 1. BROOKS, LARRY A.S.B. BROUSSARD, DAVID Prom Com. 2; BEE Football 1; V. Football 2,3; House of Representatives 1. BROWER, RANDY C.S.F. 3; J.V. Wrestling 1,2. BROWN, DORIS G.A.A. 1,2,3,; Latin Club 1,2; Pep Club. BROWN, KATHLEEN Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BROWN ROY Inter-Club-Council 2; Lettermen 1,2,3 Pres.; V. Basketball 2; V. Baseball 1,3; J.V. Baseball 2. BROWN, WADE Art Production 3; V. Football 3; J.V. Football 3; V. Baseball 3. BROWNBRIDGE, PEGGY Girls Chorus 2; Mixed Chorus 2; Dramatic Production 2; Newspaper 2; Girls League 1,2. BULL, CINDY Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BURGON, DENNIS A.S.B. BUSSONE, DEBBIE Girls League 1,2; A Cappella Choir 1,2,3; Mixed Chorus 1. BUTCHER, LOUISE Medical Ca- reers Club 3; Drill Team 2; Creative Writing Club 3; Girls League 1,2. BUTCHKO, SANDRA A.F.S. 1,2,3 Treas.; Azurettes 1,2,3; C.S.F. 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1,2; German Club 2; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Pep Club 1; Ski Club 3; Sobobans 2,3 Memory Maiden; Dramatic Produc- tion 1; Prom Comm. 2; V. Cheer- leader 3; Bee Cheerleader 1,2; Class Officer 2 Treas.; House of Represent- atives 1. BUXTON, GAYNEL Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2,3; Pep Club 2; Art Production 3; Ski Club 3. BYERS, GLORIA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. BYERS, RICHARD A.S.B. BYRD, DORA Pep Club 1; Girls Chorus 1; Girls League 1,2. CALLENS, PAT House of Repre- sentative 2; A.S.B. CAMERON, CORD Inter- Act 1; In- ter-Club-Council 3; Tennis 2; An- nual 3 Photographer; Science Club 12 3 Pres canary! MARGARET C.S.F. 1; Future Teachers 2,3; Girls League 1,2; A Capella Choir 2,3. CARLISLE, BOB A.S.B. CARLSON, CAROL F.B.L.A. 3; A.S.B. CARR, DIANE Hi-Tri 1; Girls League 1,2; Science Club 2; Dra- matic Production 1. CARTER, BILL A.S.B. CASAS, VIVIAN A.S.B. CASSELL, TERRY J.V. Football 2; V. Baseball 3. CASTANEDA, LOUIE A.S.B. CECIL JOHN Inter-Club-Council 3; Prom Comm. 2; Golf 2,3; Class offi- cer 2 Prom Chairman; House of Rep- resentatives 2,3 Speaker Pro Tern. CERVANTEZ, ROSALIEE Drill team 1,2; Girls League 1,2. CESSFORD, GREG Diplomats 2,3 Sec.; Golf 1; Prom Com. 2; J.V. Wrestling 2; Bee Track 1. CHIPMAN, GARY A.S.B. CIRIZA, MICHAEL Diplomats 2,3; Prom Com. 2; V. Football 3; B. Foot- ball 1; J.V. Football 2; House of Representatives 2,3; Class Council 2 i LM CLARK, GLORIA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. CLOPTON, GREGORY Pep Club 1; Concert Band 1,2,3 Treas.; Dramatic- Production 3: V. Football 3; Bee Football 1; V. Track 3; Bee Track 1; J.V. Basketball 1; Student Council 1; House of Representatives 1; Let- termen 3. COBLE, SAMUEL A.S.B. CONE, TARA A.F.S. 1 representa- tive, 2 Sec., 3 Vice-Pres.; C.S.F. 1,2, representative, 3 Treas.; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2; Les Copains 1,2 Treas.; Pep Club 1,2; Annual 3 Clubs Editor; Ski Club 3 Co-ser- geant of Arms; Sobobans 2,3 Sun- shine Maiden; Drill Team 1,2,3 Colo- nel; Student Council 3 Sec. of Pub- licity; House of Representatives 2; Quill Scroll 3; Mayor ' s Executive Assist. — Youth Appreciation Day. CONGER, PAM Pep Club 1; A Cap- pella Choir 1,2,3; Girls League 1,2; Madrigals 3. CONROY, RICHARD Lettermen 2,3; Golf 1,2,3. DAVISON, PAMELA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. DAWSON, PATRICK Key Club 1,2; Bee Football 1; J.V. Football 2; V. Football 3. DEACKOFF, DEANNA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. DEAN, CHARLES Art Production 3; A.S.B. FRANK Annual 3 Science Club 2,3; JAMES Key Club 1; House of Repre- DE COURTEN, Photographer; A.S.B. DENNINGTON, 2; V. Wrestling sentative 1,2. DENT, RUSSELL Science Club 2,3; A.S.B. DE RAMEREZ, MARGOT Art Pro- duction 1; Dramatic Production 1; Newspaper 3; F.B.L.A. 2; Girls League 1,2. DITTMER, LONNA A.F.S. 2 Ex- change Student to Switz. (summer); Latin Club 1; Hist. National Beta Club 1,2; Keyettes 1,2. DONSON, DELLA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. EKAITIS, WILLIAM Dramatics Production; A.S.B. ELFORD, EVELYN Concert Band 1,2,3; Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. ELICK, MARGARET ANA C.S.F. 2,3; Latin Club 1; Medical Careers Club 3; GiHs League 1,2; Pep Club 1; Science Club 1,2,3 Sec. ESTRADA, CYNTHIA Hi-Tri 2; House of Representatives 1,2; Girls League 1,2. ETIER, JANET Girls League 1,2. EVANS, CHARLENE Pep Club 1; Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. FAHRENBRUCH, CINDY F.B.L.A. 3. FEARY, KAREN Girls League 1,2 Soph Rep., 2; Hi-Tri 3; Girls Chorus 3; House of Representatives 3; Ga- briella Minstrel 2,3. FERNANDES, SOLANGE A.F.S. 3 A.F.S. Student, Brazil; Pep Club 3; Sentettes 3; Student Council. FILIGER, DENNIS Lettermen 3; J.V. Football 1; V. Football 2,3. FLEMING, HEATHER Girls League Msl WWoW l COOPER, BRIAN A.S.B. COOVERT, DAVE J.V. Football 1; V. Football 2. COZZO, BARBARA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. CRAWFORD, NANCY Future Teachers 3; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Science Club 1,2; A Capella Choir 3; Girls Chorus 2; Mixed Chorus 1; Varsity Thinkers 3. CRISE, CYNTHIA Girls League 1,2; House of Representatives 1. CROCFER, MIKE A.S.B. JCUKIER, DAVE House of Repre- sentatives 2; A.S.B. IDAHLSTROM, DANNY Football 2; I A.S.B. DAILEY, DARLENE Concert Band 1; Gabriella Minstrel 2; Girls League 1,2; F.B.L.A. DAILEY, MARGARET Sobabans 2,3; Girls League 1,2; Gabriella Minstrel 2,3. DANEKE, GREG A.S.B. DANIELS, DAVID N.F.L. 3; Crea- i tive Writing Club 3 Pres.; Inter- I Club-Council 3; Diplomats 2,3; Fu- ture Teachers 3. DOUGLAS, LINDA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. DOW, DIANA Hi-Tri 1,2,3; Les Copains 2; Pep Club 1,2 Representa- tive; A Capella Choir 1,2,3; Dra- matic Production 3; Prom Com. 2. DOWD, ELENA C.S.F. 1,2,3 Sec, G.A.A. 1,2,3; Hi-Tri 2,3; Science Club 1,2 Treas.; Sobobans 2,3; Thespians 2,3 Sec; Dramatic Pro- duction 2,3; Girls League 1,2. DOWD, ROBERT Lettermen 3; Dip- lomats 2,3 Prom Com. 2; Bee Foot- ball 1; Bee Basketball 1; V. Basket- ball 2,3. DOWNING, MIKE Inter-Act 2; V. Baseball 3; J.V. Baseball 2. DUREN, PATRICIA A.F.S, 1,2 Vice- Pres.; 3 Pres.; Azurettes 1,2,3; C.S.F. 1,2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; I.C.C. 3; Pep Club 1; Les Copains 1, Treas., 2 Sec; Sobobans 2,3 Vice-Pres.; Concert Band 1; V. Cheerleader 3; J.V. Wrestling Stat. 3. EDER, RON Concert Band 1; Tennis 2,3; V. Wrestling 3; J.V. Wrestling 1,2. 1,2; Girls Chorus 2,3; Medical Ca- reers Club 1; Madrigals 3; Dramatic Production 2. FLINN, RANDALL Diplomats 1,2,3; I.C.C. 3, Sr. Class Pres.; Prom Comm. 2; J.V. Football 1, 2; J.V. Basketball 1; V. Baseball 3; Sr. Class Pres. 3; Student Council. FRALEY, STEPHANIE Future Teachers 3; Gabriella Minstrel 1,2. FREEZE, VIVIAN Sen-Tetts 3. FRIEDEL, CARL Newspaper 3 porter. FRISBIE, GARY Inter-Act Track 2; Cross Countrv 1,2,3. FOX, CORDELIA A.S ' B. FOX, HARVETTA A.S.B. FOX, SID Key Club 1,2 Chaplain 2 Pres.; B. Football 1; House of Repre- sentatives 1. GALLAVAN, MARY Azurettes 2,3 Hist.; Gabriella Minstrel 2; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Latin Club 1; Medical Careers Club 1; Prom Com. 2. Re- 1; V. GARCIA, A.S.B. BEA Girls League 1,2; GARLAND, ELIZABETH C.S.F. 1 rep., 2 Treas., 3 Pres.; Girls League 1, rep., 2 Rep.; Hi-Tri 1,2: Gabriella Minstrel 1.2 Sec.; I.C.C. 3; Sen-Tetts 3; Sobobans 2,3 Alumni Maiden; Prom Com. 2; House of Representa- tives 1. GIBSON, ROBERT Inter-Act 2; Let- termen 3; Mixed Chorus 1; J.V. Baseball 2; V. Baseball 3. GERRARD, RICHARD Mixed Cho- rus 1; A Cappella Choir 2,3; B. Track 1,2,3; Madrigals 3. GILLEN, MICHAEL A.S.B. GILLEN, TERRY A.S.B. GOLDSBOROUGH, MARIE Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. GOMEZ, TONY B. Football 1; Bee Basketball 1; V. Baseball 2; J.V. Baseball 1; A.S.B. GONZALES, THELMA C.S.F. 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1,2 Sec; Girls League 1,2. GOODMAN DOUG C.S.F. 1,2; Dip- lomats 1,2,3 Vice-Pres.; Football 1; A.S.B. GRANT, BRAD J.V. Baseball 1; A.S.B. GREEN MRS. BRENDA Girls League 1,2; House of Representa- tives 2. GRIFFING, MICHAEL Newspaper 3 Photographer; Camera Club 3. GROSJEAN, TERRY A.S.B. GUILLEN RICHARD Football; A.S.B. GUTIERREZ, JULIAN B. Football 2; B. Track 1,2; J.V. Wrestling 1,2. HAACK, BRENDA Azurettes 3; C.S.F. 1,2,3; Future Teachers, Activ- ities Chairman; Hi-Tri 1,2; Pep Club 2; Girls League 1,2. HAASE, BOB Science Club 1,2,3; A.S.B. HABECKER, DIANA German Club 2,3; Girls League 1,2; Sobobans 3; Policy Com. 3; Superintendent of Refuse Disposal 3. HAGGARD, ELIZABETH C.S.F. 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1,2,3; Inter- Club-Council 3 Sec; Pep Club 1; Sen-Tetts 2,3 Pres.; Sobobans 2,3; House of Representatives 1,2; Sr. Class Rep. HOGUE, THOMAS B. Football 1; V. Track 3; Bee Track 1; Cross Coun- try; House of Representatives 1. HALL, GAYLE Azurettes 1,2,3 Service Chairman, Social Chairman; C.S.F. 1.2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1,2,3; Prom Com.. 2; Football Home- coming Queen 3; Flag Twirler 2,3 Co-head; V. and J.V. Wrestling Stat. 3; Student Council 3; House of Rep- resentatives 1,2,3 Speaker Pro-Tem; Girls League 1,2. HALLICLAY, CONNIE A.S.B. HAMILTON, JEFFREY Concert Band 1,2; Dramatic Production 1; Prom Com.. 2; V. Basketball 1; Ten- nis 2,3. HAMMAN, KARIN G.A.A. 1,2,3; Girls League 1,2; Science Club 1,2,3. HAMMOND, BILL Golf 3; A.S.B. HANEY, JIM A.S.B. 268 SENIOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS HANSON, NANCY F.B.L.A. 3; Sen- Tetts 3; Ski Club 3. HARRELL, SHERRI C.S.F. 1,2,3; Latin Club 1; Medical Careers Club 1; N.F.L. 3; Sobobans 2,3 Sun God- dess; Concert Band 1,2,3; Prom Com. 2; Speech 3; Creative Writing Club 3 Business Editor. HARRIS, PEGGY A.F.S. 3; Concert Band 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Pep Club 2; Prom Com.. . HART, PATRICIA Hi-Tri 3; Pep Club 1; Prom Com. 2; House of Rep- resentatives 2; Girls League 1,2. HENDERSON, NAOMI Azurettes 2,3 Treas.; Les Copians 1; I.C.C. 3; Ski Club 2,3 Pres.; House of Repre- sentatives 3. HENDRICKSON, CYNTHIA Latin Club 1,2; Concert Band 1,2; March- ing Band 1,2; Girls League 1,2. HENNINGER, JEANNETTE Hi-Tri 2,3; Girls Chorus 3 Librarian. HERRING, DAVID A.S.B. HERRINGTON, SANDRA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. HESSKAMP, JEAN Girls Chorus 1,2,3; Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. HILL. SUZANNE Azurettes 2.3; C.S.F. 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1,2, Pres. 3; Hi-Tri 1,2 Historian-Chap- lain; Sobobans 2,3 Treas.; Prom Com. 2; Flag Twirler 3; Assembly Com. 3. HOBAN, JEAN G.A.A. 1; Ski Club 3; F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2. HOLMAN, CHERYL F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2. HOLMES, PEGGY Hi-Tri 1; A Cap- pella Choir 1,2,3; Madrigals 2,3. HONESTO, LUIS Art Production 3. HONESTO, REYMUNDO A.S.B. HOOVER, DAVID Inter-Act 1; House of Representatives 1. HOSTETLER, JEAN A.F.S. 1,2,3; C.S.F. 1,2,3; German Club 1,2; Pep Club 1; Sen-Tetts 1,2,3 Treas. Chap- lain; Sobobans 2,3 Scribe; Prom Com. 2; Pompon Girl 3; Class officer 1 Sec; Student Council 3 Historian; House of Representatives 2. HOUSE, JULIE Azurettes 2,3 Pres.; I.C.C. 3 Pres.; Prom Com. 2; V. Cheerleader 3 Alternate; Student Council 3; House of Representatives 1; Jr. Class Representative. HUBBS, DAVID C.S.F. 1,2,3; Ga- briella Minstrel 2; Annual 3 Co-or- dinating Editor; Quill Scroll 3; Garage Superintendent- Youth Ap- preciation Week. HUNT, MARTHA F.B.L.A. 3; Pep Club 3; Girls League 1,2. JACKSON, BRUCE Art Production 3; Audio Visual 3. JANSSEN, KRIS Gabriella Mistrel 1; Hi-Tri 1,2,3. JEFFRIES, WILLIAM N.F.L. 3; Newspaper 2,3 Editorial Editor; Speech 2,3. JENKINS, COURTLAND Inter- Act 2; Inter-Club-Council 3; Annual 3 Ad Editor; Ski Club 3; Newspaper 1,2,3 Editor; Student Council 3; House of Representatives 2; Quill Scroll 2,3 Pres. JETER, ROY B. Track 1,2. JOHNSON, VICKI Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. JOHNSON, CAROLYN G.A.A. 2,3; A.S.B. JOHNSON, JOHN A.S.B. JOHNSON, ROBIN Newspaper 2,3 Asst. Club Editor; Creative Writing Club 3; Girls League 1,2. JONES, EILEEN Azurettes 2,3; Art Production 3; Concert Band 1; Girls League 1,2; Prom Com. 2; House of Representatives 1,3. JONES, SHERRI Prom Com. 2 Girls League 1,2. JONES, TANA Girls League 1,2 Les Copains 3; Pep Club 1; Sobobans 2,3; Prom Com. 2; Drill Team 2 Senior Class rep. KADING, LINDA G.A.A. 1; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2,3 Hist.-Chap- lain; Pep Club 1. KAUFMAN, VALESKA Azurettes 2,3; German Club 2; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2,3 Social Chairman; Ski Club 3 Sec; Pro Com. 2 KENNEDY, SCOTT Concert Band 1,2 Quarter Master, 3 Sr. Rep.; Or- chestra 2,3; Stage Band 1,2,3; Marching Band 1,2,3. KERR, DAVID Bee Football 1; A.S.B. KIDD, MARVIN Lettermen 2,3; Football 1,2,3; J.V. Basketball 1,2; V. Baseball 3; J.V. Baseball 1; House of Representatives 3. KILLGORE, CHET A.S.B. KINNIKIN, KATHY Medical Ca- reers Club 1; F.B.L.A. 2; Girls League 1,2. KIRBY, RICHARD V. Wrestling 1,2,3 Captain. KLAERS, ROBERT A.S.B. KOLBUS, DOROTHEA A.F.S. 2; C.S.F. 2,3; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1; Latin Club 1,2; Pep Club 1; Sen- Tetts 3; Ski Club 3; Prom Com. 2; Pompon Girl 3 Co-head; House of Representatives 3 Recorder. KOPP, JOHN A.S.B. KORTE, JOAN Girls League 1,2; Orchestra 1,2. LAMB, WILLIAM A.S.B. LAMPLEY, RON A.S.B. LA PAILLE, EVETTE C.S.F. 1,2,3; G.A.A. 1,2,3; Science Club 1,2 Sec. LARGE, KATHERINE Girls League 1,2; Pep Club 3; Mixed Chorus 2; Dramatic Production 3. LAUTZ, ANITA GiHs League 1,2; Ski Club 3; Madrigals 2; F.B.L.A. 2,3. LAWSON, ROBIN Hi-Tri 2; Latin Club 1; Ski Club 3; Prom Com. 2; Girls League 1,2. LeBIANC, SANDY Pep Club 3; Girls Chorus 1,2.3. LEFEBVRE, ROGER Inter-Act 1; N.F.L. 1,2; Pep Club 1; Science Club 2,3; Speech 1,2; J.V. Wrestling 2; House of Represen tatives 2; A.V. Aid 1,2,3. LENNON, LAURA F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2,; A.S.B. II LEPPARD, JIM Gabriella Minstrel 3: A.S.B. LEVIG, CRAIG A.S.B. LEWIS, SHERYL F.B.L.A. 3, Les Copains 1,2; A.S.B. LINDELL, KATHY Future Teachens 3: German Club 1; Hi-Tri 1,2; Girls League 1,2. LINDSAY, JOHN A.S.B. LINT, OKVILLE A.S.B. LIPSCOMB, JAMES A.S.B.; Prom Com. 2. LETTRELL, 1,2; House F.B.L.A. 2. LLOYD, STEVE A.S.B. LONG, DAVID Pep Club 1; A.S.B. LOUDERMILK, DAN Speech House of Representatives 1; A.S.B. LOVAN, STEVEN Red Cross Club 3; Amateur Radio Club 1,3. LOVE, CYNTHIA Azurettes 2,3 Sergeant at Arms; Gabriella Min- strel 2; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1 Soph. Rep., 2 Social Chairman; A Cappella Choir 1,2, 3 Sec; Madri- gals 2,3; Prom Com. 2; Football CAROL Girls League oi ' Representatives 2; 2; Baseball 2; Letterman 3; Diplomats 2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1; Hou.sc of Representatives 3, Sergeant at Arms. MASON, JEFFREY Key Club 2,3; Prom Com. 2; Letterman 3; V. Wres- tling 2,3; C ' ross Country 1; House of Representatives 2; Spanish Club 2. MASON, LORENA Les Copains 2; Pep Club 1; Drill Team 1,2,3, Jr. Lt. Col., Sr, Lt. Col.; House of Repre- sentatives 1. MASON, LORN A Girls League 1,2; Pep Cluli 1; Annual 3, Senior Editor; Drill Team 1,2.3. Head Lt.; Prom Com. 2; (Juill Scroll 3; Tennis Stat. 3. MATICH, MARGARET ANN C.S.F. 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 2,3; Hi-Tri 2,3; Girls League 1,2; Sobobans 2,3, Harvest Maiden; Ski Club 3; Prom Com. co-chairman 2; Contestant for Miss Teenage Citizen 3. MAVITY, DAVID Letterman 3; V. Track 2; Bee Track 1; Cross Country 2,3. MAY, DAVID A.S.B. MAZZOLA, LARRY Diplomats 1,2,3; Com. 2; Jr. Class Pres.; Sr. Class Vice-Pres. MIGLIORE, PAM F.B.L.A. 2,3; Ga- briella Minstrel 2; Ski Club 3; House of Representatives 1,2,3. MILLER, BILL Diplomats 1,2,3; Prom Com. 2; J.V. Basketball 2; Jr. Class Vice-Pres.; House of Repre- sentatives 1. MILLER, BARBARA A.S.B. MILLER, GAYL Azurettes 3; C.S.F. 2; Pep Club 1; A Cappella Choir 3; Girls Chorus 1,2; Madrigals 1; Foot- ball Court 3, Princess; Varsity Cheerleader head 3; Student Council Sec. of Pep 3. MILLER, LARRY A.S.B. MINCER, ROBERT Lettermen 3; J.V. Football 1; V. Baseball 3; J.V. Baseball 1,2. MITCHELL, MARK A.S.B. MOCILAC, LOUISE A.F.S. 3; Girls League 1,2; Science Club 1,2,3; So- bobans 3; Annual 2,3, Editor-in- Chief; Prom Com. 2, Quill Scroll 3; Student Council. Mascot. MOERSCH, CHERYL Gabriella Homecoming Princess 3; V. Cheer- leader 3 Co-head; Bee Cheerleader 2. LLOYD, LEON A.S.B. MAGGARD, JOYCE A.F.S. 3; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2,3; Inter-Club Council 3; Pep Club 1,2,3; Science Club 1,2,3, Historian, Vice-Presi- dent; Sobobans 3; Superintendent of Building and Safety 3. MALONE, LYNN Azurettes 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 2,3; Hi-Tri 2; Pep Club 2; Prom Com. 2; Football Court 3, 1st Princess; Basketball Court 2, Jr. Darling; Varsity Cheerleader 3; Bee Cheerleader 2; Class officer 1,3, treasurer; House of Representatives. MARRIOTT, TED Inter-Act 2; Track-Bee 1,2; J.V. Wrestling 1; House of Representatives 1; Student Council 1,2. MARSTELLER, GARY Thespians 3; dramatic prod. 1,2,3; Football team 1; House of Representatives 1. MARTINEZ, BOB Football 2,3; Bee Track 2 MARTINEZ, RUBEN C.S.F. 1; Track 3; Football 2, varsity 3; J.V. Letterman 2,3; Concert Band 1; Bee Football 1,2; Tennis 2. MCAFEE, JANET C.S.F. 1,2,3; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2. MCALLISTER, SCOTT V. Track 3; Bee Track 1; Cross Country 2,3. MCCLURE, ROBERT Tennis 3; A.S.B. MC COMBS, PATRICK Figureheads 3, treasurer; Gabriella Minstrel 2,3; V. Thinkers 3; Rensalear Mats Sci- ence Medal 2. MCCOY, CATHY Hi-Tri 2; Girls League 1,2. MC ILWAINE, DIANNE Pep Club 3; Mixed Chorus 1. MC KAY, LINDA G.A.A. 1,2,3; Girls League 1,2; Pep Club 1; Science Club 2; Concert Band 2,3; Quill Scroll 3; Marching Band 2,3. MCLAUGHLIN, HOWARD A.S.B.; Art Production 2. MC LALGHLIN, WALT A.S.B. MC NEILIS, RAY Concert Band 3. MEDRAND, GLORIA A.S.B. MERTEN, SHAWNEE Diplomats 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 2; Inter- Club Council 2; Lettermen 3; Prom Minstrel 1; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; Science Club 1, Drama Prod. 2,3; Newspaper 2,3; Creative writing 3; House of Repre- sentatives 3. MORGAN, DORTHEA A.F.S. 1; Girls League 1,2; Les Copains 1. MORGAN, RANDY A.S.B. MOSES, FRANK A.S.B. MOTE, KYLE Diplomats 2,3, Trea- surer; V. Basketball 2,3. NAVARRETE. PATRICIA F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2; House of Repre- sentatives 3, alt. NEEDS, SARAH Hi-Tri 1,2; Pep Club 3; Girls League 1,2; Class offi- cer 1. NEUMAYER, ELAYNE House of Representatives 2; B.B.C. 3. NICHOLSON, RICHARD A.S.B. NORMAN, CHARLES A.F.S. 2,3; I.C.C. 3; Medical Careers Club. Pres.; Pep Club 2; Science Club 3; A Cappella Choir 2,3. OAKES, PAUL C.S.F. 3; Future Teachers 3; German Club 1; Annual 2; Dramatic prod. 3; Creative writ- ing club 3. IDELL, DENNIS A.S.B. ODENBACH, VALERIE Girls League 1,2. OFFERDAHL, LOREN A.S.B. OLSEN, BONNIE A.S.B. OMEY, BILL Bee Track 1; A.S.B.; Cross Country 3. ORR, DAVE A.S.B. ORTEGA, GLORIA Girls League 1,2: Pep Club 1,2; Drill Team 2. PALMER, DON A Cappella Choir 1,2; Madrigals 2; J.V. Wrestling 2; V. Wrestling 3. PALMER, DONNA A.S.B.; Girls League 1,2. PARKER, RUDY Kev Club 2. PASKE, BILL A.S.B. ' PAULSNESS, LAURA Hi-Tri 1; Girls League 1,2. PA WEAK, JOAN Hi-Tri 3; Creative Writing Club 3, co-art editor. PAWLAK, JOYCE Hi-Tri 3. PEACOCK, JAN German Club 3; Girls League 1,2; Concert Band 2,3; Orchestra 1; Marching Band. PEEL, ROBERT A.S.B. PETERMAN, THOMAS Varsity Football 3. PETERS, JOHN V. Wrestling 3; J.V. Wrestling 1,2. PFULB, JENNY Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 3; Pep Club 3; Girls Chorus 2,3; Mixed Chorus 1. PHEASANT, GEORGETTE Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. PHILLIPS, MARY K. F.B.L.A. 3, House of Representatives 1; Ike Trio Bowling Team 2; Work program 3. PISCIOTTA, VICKI Girls Chorus 2,3, pres.; Mixed Chorus 1; House of Representatives 3. PLUMMER, ROBERT House of Rep. POLICE, JANIS Gabriella Minstrel 2; Girls League 1,2; F.B.L.A. 2. POLKOW, ROBERTA Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1; Sen Tetts 1,2,3; Art Prod. 3; Flag Twirler 1,2,3, Jr. co- head, Sr. co-head. PORTER, CAROL C.S.F. 1,2,3; Fu- ture Teachers 2,3, sec; Gabriella Minstrel 2,3, Pres.; Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; I.C.C. 3; Science Club 1,2, sec; Sobobans 2,3. POSADAS, NANCY F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2. powers; LINDA A.S.B. POWERS, RICHARD A.S.B. PRICE, EDWARD Science Club 2, treas. at J.F.K, High School. PROVOST, MARK A.S.B. PURTLE, MICHAEL Gabriella Min- strel 1; A.S.B. QUANE, BARBARA F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2. QUIRING, JULENE F.B.L.A. 2; Pep Club 1. QUIROZ, ANDREA Gabriella Min- strel 2; Girls League 1,2; Pep Club 3; Science Club 1,2; Prom Com. 2; Drill Team 1,2; House of Rep. 2. RAINBOLT, WILLIAM C.S.F. 1,2,3; Diplomats 2,3; Football; House of Rep. 3. RAMSEY, KRISTINE Prom Com. Band co-chairman 2. 270 SENIOR ACCOMPLISHMENTS RAUCH, JOAN Girls League 1,2 READ, ANDREA Girls League 1,2; Sen Tetts 2,3, social chm.; Prom Com. 2. REEVES, ED Pep Club 2; Ski Club 2; House of Rep. 1. REEVES, LOU Drill Team 2; Girls League 1,2. REGAN, STEVE Newspaper 3; Var- sity Track 1; Cross Country 2, House of Rep. 2,3. REYNOLDS, RICHARD A.S.B. RICE, LARRY A.S.B. RICE, SHARON C.S.F. 1; A Cap- pella Choir 2,3; Girls Chorus 1; Madrigals 3. RILEY, TERRI A.F.S. 1; German Club 1; Girls League 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; House of Rep. 1. ROARK, PATRICIA G.A.A. 2,3. ROBERTSON, SHARON Concert Band 1,2,3, Jr. Rep., Vice-Pres.; Girls League 1,2. ROBINSON, MICHAEL German Club 1; Lettermen 3; V. Football 2,3, sportsmanship award; J.V. Football 1. ROBLES, RONALD A.S.B. ROCK, DIANNE Hi-Tri 3; Pep Club 3. RODRIQUEZ, JOE Concert Band 1,2,3; V. Basketball 3; J.V, Football 2; Stage Band 1,2,3. ROGERS, HERMAN A.S.B. ROGERSON, LINDA C.S.F. 1; Girls League 1,2; A Cappella Choir 2,3; Girls Chorus 1. ROHRER, JILL A.F.S. 2; Girls League 1,2; Pep Club 1; Sen Tetts 2,3, Vice-Pres. Prom Com. 2; Class officer 2, sec; House of Representa- RONEY, MARY KATHRYN Future Teachers 2,3; G.A.A. 1,2; Latin Club 1; Thespians 3; Drama Prod. 3; Newspaper 2; Speech 1. ROSA, SHARON Azurettes 2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 2; Pep Club 2,3; Hi-Tri 1; Prom Com. 2; Football Court 3, Princess; Varsity Cheer- leader 2; Bee Cheerleader 2; Student Council 3 RUH, CATHY Hi-Tri 3; Pep Club 3; Science Club 3; Mixed Chorus 2,3; Drill Team 2, Girls League 1,2. SANDER, THOMAS Bee Track 1; Varsity Track 2. SANFORD, LARRY Orchestra 1,2; Newspaper 3. SAUERWEIN, RONALD A.S.B. SCHAEFER, OLIVER A.S.B. SCHMITT, TERRY Lettermen 2; Thespians 2; Dramatic Prod. 2,3; Prom Com. 2; J.V. Football 2; House of Representatives 1,2. SCHULTZ, TIM Diplomats 1,2,3, Pres.; Inter-club council 3; Football- Bee 1; J.V. Football 2; Varsity Foot- ball 3, Prom Com. 2. SEEMAN, RICHARD A Cappella Choir 1,2,3; Madrigals 2,3; Class of- ficer 1,3; House of Rep. 1. SEEMAN, RONALD A Cappella Choir 1,2,3; Madrigals 2,3. SEDERS, KAREN Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. SERRATO, NICK A.S.B. SEXTON, DONNA Prom Com. 2; Girls League 1,2. SHANNON, PATRICK A.S.B. SHARROW, ELAINE Les Copains 2,3; Girls League 1,2; Art prod. 1, Prom Com. 2; House of Rep. 2; Crea- tive writing club 3. SHAVER, LEE A.S.B. SHARP, DAVID A.S.B. SHEETS, DEBRA Sen-Tetts 3; Pep Club 1,2,3; A.F.S. 1,2,3, social chm.; N.F.L. 2,3; Quill Scroll 3; Better Business Club 2; Prom Com. 2; Annual 3, Business Mgr.; Student Gov ' t. Editor. SHORT, JAMES Diplomats 1,2,3; Gabriella Minstrel 1; Pep Club 2; Bee Track 1; V. Basketball 1; J.V. Baseball 1,2; Student Council 2; Student-Faculty com. 2. SHULL, RODGER A.S.B. SICILIAD, JOE A.S.B. SKINNER, ARTHURENE F.B.L.A. 3; Gabriella Minstrel 1; Concert and Marching Band 1,2; Prom Comm. 2. SKINNER, MARY Future Teacher 3; Hi-Tri 3; Girls League 1,2. SLAUGHTER, CINDY Hi-Tri 2; Pep Club 2; Annual 3, Fine Arts Ed.; Ski Club 2,3, Treas. V. Basketball statis- tician 3; Sr. class rep.; Girls League 2. SLOVER, WALTER A.S.B. SMITH, BRUCE Diplomats 2,3; Let- termen 3; Ski Club 3; Prom Com. 2, V. Basketball 2,3; J.V. Basketball 1; Class officer 1, Vice-Pres.; House of Rep. 2. SMITH, DENNIS Lettermen 3; Baseball-Varsity 3; J.V. Baseball 1,2. SMITH, GREG A.S.B. SMITH, LINDA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. SMITH, MICHI Azurettes 3; Hi-Tri 2; Inter-club council 3; Pep Club 2,3, Pres. Prom Com. 2. SMITH, SUSAN House of Rep. 2; Girls League 1,2. SMITH, WILLIAM A.S.B. SOLESBEE, ROBERT A.S.B. SPARKMAN, LINDA Giris League 1,2. SPENCER, JOHN A.S.B. SPENCER, RITA Future Teachers 2, Vice-Pres.; Hi-Tri 1,2,3; Pep Club 2. SPOTTEN, PAUL Key Club 2. STANDIFER, CARL " v. Track 2,3; Bee Track 1; Cross Country 2,3. STEELE, BRENDA G.A.A. 1; Pep Club 1; Girls League 1,2. STEELE, KATHRYN Girls League 1,2. STELL, JIM A.S.B. STEVENSON, PATRICK Mixed Chorus 3; Football 1. STEWART, RICHARD J.V. Football 1; V. Football 2,3; J.V. Wrestling 1,2; V. Wrestling 3. STEWART. SHIRLEY Girls League 1,2; Prom Com. 2; Flag Twirler 3 House of Rep. 3. STOKER, SUSAN Pep Club 1,2 Girls League 1,2. STOVALL, JAMES Lettermen 1,2,3 tts 3; Pf- A Cappella Choir 1,2,3, Sergeant at Arms: Madrigals 2,3; V. Track 1,2,3; J.V. Basketball 1. STRAYHORN, TERRY A.S.B. STRINGHAM, CONNIE C.S.F. 1,2,3; Pep Club 1; Girls Chorus 3; Prom Com. 2; House of Rep. 2,3; Senior Rep.; Jr. yr. clean campus com. chairman. STUART, KATHY C.S.F. 1,2,3; I.C.C. 3; Les Copains 1,2,3; Pres. 3, Pep Club 1; House of Rep. 1; Sobob- ans 2,3; Annual 2,3, Jr. Editor, Edi- tor-in-Chi ef; Prom Com. 2; Drill Team 1,2,3, Jr. Sergeant; Student Council 3; Quill Scroll 2,3; Student Faculty Com in. 3. SUMMERS, SHERRY Girls League 1,2: Girls Chorus 1. SUTHERLAND, INA German Club 1; Pep Club 1. SVEUM, GARY Lettermen 3; Var- sity Football 3; J.V. Football 2; Bee Football 1; Varsity Track 2; Bee Track 1. SWAN, GARY Science Club 2; Mixed Chorus 1; Prom Com. 2; J.V. THOMAS, JIM A.S.B. THOMPSON, PHILIP Red Cross 2,3, Pres.; I.C.C. 2,3. TIERNEY, DAVE Newspaper 1,2,3; co-editor; Baseball-J.V. 2; Cross Country 2; Quill Scroll 2,3. TINKER, MIKE Gabriella Minstrel 1,2; Inter-act 1; Pep Club 1,2; Prom Com. 2; House of Rep. 1,2,3. TITUS, NANCY F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2. TOMLINSON, DENNIS A.S.B. TOLMIE, ALEX Bee Track 2,3. TRANG, JOHN Lettermen 2,3; V. P ' ootball 1,2,3; House of I?ep. 1,2. TROMBLEY, GLENN A.S.B. TURNBULL, MIKE J.V. Basketball 1; V. Baseball 3; J.V. Ba.seball 2. UNDERWOOD, KATHY Ski Club 3; Girls League 1,2. VALDEZ, LEONARD A.S.B. VAUGHN, MARY Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2,3; Girls Chorus 3. WAGNER, PETE A.S.B. WALEK, MIKE Key Club 2; Latin Club 1; Lettermen 3, Vice-Pres.; V. WEDDLE, JAN Gabriella Minstrel 1,2; Thespians 2,3; Drama prod. 2. WHITNEY, SANDRA F.B.L.A. 3. WIERENGA, ANDREW A.S.B. WILLIAMS, TERRY Cross Country 1,2,3; A.S.B. WILLIAMSON, FLORA Gabriella Minstrel 1; Concert Band 1,2,3; Prom Com. 2; Pompon Girl 3; House of Rep. 1; Girls League 1,2. WILSON, DEBORAH Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2; Latin Club 1,2; Sen- Tetts 3; Ski Club 2, House of Rep. 1; Newspaper writer. WILSON, VELMA F.B.L.A. 1,3, Treas. Girls League 1,2. WISE, BILL A.S.B. WOLF, SANDRA G.A.A. 1,2,3; Hi- Tri 2; Sen-Tetts 2,3; Newspaper 1,2,3; managing editor; Prom Comm. 2; Quill Scroll 2,3, Treas. WOOTEN, TWILA Latin Club 1; Ike Bowling League 2; Girls League 1,2. WRIGHT, KATHY Azurettes 1,2,3, s 2,3: If coMifcitciiriitT JUMl 14 610 PM Football 1,2; V. Wrestling 1; class officer 1; House of Rep. 1. SWETTENAM, BETH Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. TANNER, JACQUELINE Sen-Tetts 3; Future Teachers 3; Prom Com. 2; House of Rep. 2. TARR, JOHN Lettermen 2,3; V. Baseball 2,3, shortstop; J.V. Base- ball 1; House of Rep. 3 alt. TATE, VIRGINIA Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. THIES, TERRY A.S.B. THOMAS, DONALD Figureheads; Key Club 2; Lettermen 1,2; N.F.L. 1,2,3; Concert Band 1,2,3; Orchestra 1; Newspaper 1,2; J.V. Football 1,2; V. Track 1; Wrestling 2; J.V. Wres- tling 1; Varsity thinkers 3; Sr. coun- cil 3. THOMAS, TIMOTHY J.V. Baseball 1,2. Football 1,2,3; J.V. Basketball 1; J.V. Baseball 1. WALLACE, IRIS ANN C.S.F. 3; Future Teachers 3; Les Copains 1,2; A Cappella Choir 1,3; Girls Chorus 2; Drill Team 3; Girls League 1,2. WALLACE, JIM Lettermen 3; Ten- nis 2,3; V. Wrestling 3; J.V. Wres- tling 2. WARD. TOM A.S.B. W ATKINS, NANCY Hi-Tri 1; Fu- ture Teachers 3; Gabriella Minstrel 1; A Cappella Choir 2,3; Girls Cho- rus 1. WATSON, BRENDA F.B.L.A. 3; Girls League 1,2. WEATHERWAX, SARA F.B.L.A. 3; Pep Club 3; Medical Careers 1. WEAVER, SANDRA Future Teach- ers 2; German Club 1,2; Hi-Tri 1,2,3, Pres.; I.C.C. 3; Pep Club 2; Girls League 1,2. Sec., Vice-Pres.; Flag Twirler 3, alt. class officer 3, Treas. WRIGHT, LYNETTE Pep Club 1, Madrigals 2,3; A Cappella Choir 1, 2,3, Sec. leader. YORKE, RICHARD C.S.F. 1; Fig- ureheads 1,2,3, Pres. German Club 1; Inter-club council 3; Wrestling-V. 2; J.V. Wrestling 1. YORK, TERRY Girls League 1,2; Hi-Tri 2; Prom Com. 2; Class officer 3, social chm.; Student Council 1,2; House of Rep. 1,2. ZARICH, VICKI Girls League 1,2; A.S.B. ZRELAK, COLLEEN Hi-Tri 1; Latin Club 1,2; Girls League 1,2. ZEDALIS, LILLIAN Hi-Tri 2: Pep Club 1; Thespians 3; Dramatic prod. 2,3. IH 7 m V»5J« ?«v ' - Larry Van Dyke examines the Ad section of the 1967 at those shojis and businesses who support our Annual by Aquila. Like all EHS students he is interested in shopping placing Ads in our Aquila. Cathy Ringstad shows interest in how a page is laid out for the Ad section. Elaine Bianchi reads the ads in our school newspaper before making some important purchase. 272 ADS " PACIFIC OUTDOOR V v.- v ibi •. .iv ' ' ! € •■ : V f ' ■A.J:.ii - ' OF THE • ' ■ ' l| l ' " . ' ■ " ' ' ' AD W i- ' ' E I S E K HOW E R iMiula Cdl s jf. ' - m , ' A s f t0 ■ The results of a recent sur- vey conducted by the Aquila Staff proves conclusively that . . ' the buying power of EHS stu- 4te o!,w«i »u. « .-X ' v r«j. dents is a powerful factor in the economy of this general area. The staff sincerely hopes all our readers will examine the Ad Section carefully and sup- port our advertisers. • 3? ft?«:ifc ' J ' :Sfei v vx- ' ' " ' ntibi Tt A- if if %miim s M Mi }ij, - M-? m s I Hfirleys SPORTING GOODS 401 W. HIGHLAND SAN BEKNAKDI.NO RIALTO SEWING CENTER 208 E. BASELINE RIALTO. CALIF. FOR COM PLETE BANKING SERVICE SECURITY FIRST NATIONAL BANK TWO branc;hes to ser e you HI ERSIDE AT RIALTO AVE. 409 E. FOOTHILL BLVD. 7i FORDLAND BILL ELLIS FORI) l.S.S E. FOOIHILL HL 1). IMIO K 87,S1,tLS GOGI ' S H4IH FASHIOXS 139 W. FOOTHIl.I. BL I). HI I.T() KING ARTHUR ' S PIZZA 212 E. BASELINE F ' H. 875-5166 I ■A4. RIALTO HOME DAIRY ' Compare our cdsh ami carry {trices ' •MILK •CREAM •COTTAGE CHEESE •BUTTER MILK •ICE CREAM •ECGS •ORANGE JUICE PLNCH 206 S. LILAC ST. RIALTO, CALIF. LANE O ' LITES 62 J i;. I ' OOTIllll, HIAI). HIM.IO Teen Scene DRESS SHOP FASHIONS FOR TFF, S YOUNG ADULTS 115 SO. ()HA. (;E. KIALTO DAVID ' S CLOTHING FOR MEN 194 W. FOOTHILL BLVD. RLALTO. CALIF. " W F MM TO SATISFY ' ' NORTH RIALTO TV AND RECORD CENTER KADK). nil : ISIONOll SIC SI IMMJKS i{i:c U{i)s.s Li;s am si.kmci;. AiME A INSI M.I.MIONS 220 F. BASFLINF I ' ll H7r,-HW)4 CI. AK i: cK K. iiM{ri:i{. )wm:i{ to the graduating class BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY i;()(;A COI.A BOTTMNC. company of SAN BERNARDINO FED MART 552 W. FOOTHli.L RIALTO. CALIFORNIA DARCA TUXEDO RENTALS AND SALES 239 W. FOOTHILL. RIALTO. CALIF. PH. 87.5-0231 ACROSS FROM SAGES. SIZZLER STEAK HOUSE 380 E. FOOTHILL BLVD. RL LTO fl LLOYD R. JOHNSON ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION 800 W. FOOTHILL BLVD. KIALTO. CALIFORNIA DELICATESSEN 13 f TONY ANKRUM CUSTOM BUTCHERIING MODERN FROZEN CI .STOM SMOKING FOOD LOCKKIJ.S LOCKEH.S FOR RENT CUSTOM CUTTING AND WRAPPING FOR HOME FREEZERS " Heidi I Meat at l holcsdlc Prices ' ' I ' ll. TH r)7%7 M(;HTS 202 L. MILL .ST. Ti ' j-;5iii i) Ys s N HKi; i;i)i o 278 ADS SANTE FE SAVINGS 701 K ST. S BKK Ki)l () So ii E. G. PRICE Tii()i i i:i) Runil l« r SALES SEKVICE BASKI.IXK I) ST. SAN BKHNAKDINO PIIONK 885-0241 % Meyers JEWELERS 110 so. RIVERSIDE. " Rialto ' s Finest Jewelers ' ' BULOVA • ACCUTRON • LONGINE WATCHES PHONE 875-5908 HARRISON RENO Honda 208 E. BASELINE IN SAN BERNARDINO. CALIE. LARGEST SELECTION IN SO. CALIF. COMPLETE SELECTION PARTS AND ACCESSORIES. GOOD USED .MOTORCYCLES. COPELANDS CHEVRON SERVICE 101 E. VALLEY IN RIALTO. CALIFORNIA CHEVRON GAS RPM MOTOR OILS ATLAS TIRES PHONE 877-9846 -J. VAN WYK VOLKSWAGEN PH. 889-0395 Complete Sales and Service AT BASELINE TIPPECANOE SAN BERNARDINO OSSA MUSIC CO. 421 W. HIGHLAND SAN BERNARDINO Band and Orchestra Instruments and Accessories LEBLANC • KING • OLDS • HOLTON BIJESCHER • SLINGERLAND • WFL BESSON • ARTLEY FLUTES ROTH VIOLINS PH. 882-. ' i305 I ROESCH LINES 24644 E. 9th Street SAN BERNARDINO SCHEDULED DAILY BUS SERVICE TO L. A. D()D(;EKS STADIUM CALIF. ANGELS ANAHEIM MOUNTAIN RESORTS Charter and SAVE . . . PHONE 885-4465 PH. 875-4629 Little Red Hen 219 EAST BASE LINE Golly its good! We specialize in TAKE OUT ORDERS PARTIES • PICNICS ALSO HAMBUR(;ERS . SHRIMP • FISH TIRED MOTHERS CALL US! w. BUM TASTEE FREEZ of RIALTO ( ATioNAi.iA ()i ' i;i{ I i;i) • (;() si locoxsT) 261 W. FOOrillll.HIAl). OPERATED HY CIIMil.KS AND LAVONNE MI(;i.I()HE PHONK 87S-()246 ' ' We pride ourselves an quirk and friendly seriire. " FLUES ■» BenjestorFs YARDAGE DRY GOODS 114 S. RIVERSIDE AVE. RIALTO. CALIFORNIA Let us ansicer your sewing problem. 875-3244 Marians SHOP ' ' MARIANS FOR THE FINEST IN FASHIONS 240 INLAND CENTER PHONE TU 5-2313 SAN BERNARDINO HANCOCK CAMERA SUPPLY 888-5393 NEW and USED CAMERAS GRAFLEX - POLAROID - BOLEX KODAK • LEICA • AGFA Rentals and Repairs 24 HR PHOTO WORK 437 W. 4ih St. SAN BERNARDINO LUKE and VONDEY jewelers CERTIFIED GEMOLOGISTS APPRAISALS • WATCH JEWELRY REPAIR 309 NORTH E ST. SAN BERNARDINO F. W. SMITH CO. 889-96917 RIBBONS FOIL STYROFOAM ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS FOLIAGE • WIRE • BEADS • LIQ. RESIN 131 SO. I ST. SAN BERNARDINO. CALIF. CANDLES CERAMICS GLASSWARE FINDINGS mimmmammmmmBai::: ' ' INLAND ENGINEERS 456 W. VALLEY BL i). RIALTO. CALIF. KATHY ' S KORNER DRIVE-IN RESTAURANT 141 W. BASELINE. RIALTO 282 ADS ff!fo:y l ' i:; i CO. GLASSWARE FRDI. GS ' • LI(]. RESR iDKO.CM. I ilan II UndergrouxijJ fissile Site FRED EGGERS CONTRACTOR 456 VALLEY BLVD. RIALTO. CALIF. NICHOLS ' TEL. 875-3360 HI ALTO FLOWER AND GIFT SHOP " Quality and service at its best " 160 SO. RIVERSIDE DR. HIALTO. CALIFORNIA 92376 ' S R GENERAL PROPANE SERVICE 10379 RIVERSIDE AVE.. BLOOMINGTON " Congratulations and best icishes to the graduating class of 1968. " the TWO WHEELER 867 W. COLTON AVENUE SAN BERNARDINO. CALIF. PHONE TU 5-3445 contact BILL ROBINSON i up BOTTLING CO. 1400 H. ST. SAN BERNARDINO Staggs PRINTING 123 W. FOOTHILL BLVD. RIALTO. CALIFORNIA PHONE 875-1811 A complete PRINTING SERVICE m L ., . - --- — m i p " ' . 284 ADS BAKER ' S BURGERS 500 E. FOOTIIlll. HL 1). I AT A(:. (.IA) RIALTO. CALIF. Bi FAMOUS ing s CATHAY INN " The House of Quality Food " EIGHT TRI(;KAMS COCKTAIL LOUNGE AIK CONDITIONED TU 6-1607 949 W. Hi-lilaiid Ave. San BfrnardiiK). (]alil. SHE-SHE Beauty Salon PERSONALIZED HAIK STYLING PEKMANEVrS COLORING BLEACHING 875-2143 (5 to 15 minute service) SHAPING 247 E. BASE LINE Halsey PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY of SAN BERNARDINO and RIVERSIDE COUNTY A.G. PEARSON DIV. MGR. TELEPHONE TU 5-074 560 WATERMAN AVE. SAN BERNARDINO. CALIF. MACHINE AND MFG. CO. 1485 SO. WILLOW ST. RIALTO. CALIF. Anything in Steel • STEEL RLDG.. STEEL TANKS CON EVERS MACHINE PRODl ' CTS 877-1660 TELEPHONE 886-2108 Bernard ' s PORTRAIT Studio SERVING THE INLAND EMPIRE SINCE 1952 We fire pnmd iud Imppy to serve the photo niphic needs of El SEN HOW T.R HIGH SCHOOL, WEDDINGS Rapid Service PORTRAITS CANDIDS for f ' ASSI ' OKr an, I CHILD COMMERCIAL AI ' I ' UCATION I ' HOrOS 1661 NORTH E ST., SAN BERNARDINO STIDIES Km I Mr. DAVIDS (Coiffures 162 S. RIVERSIDE RIALTO. CALIFORNIA Evenings by Appointment TELEPHONE 875-6%9 CONGRATULATIONS Class of 1968 ■ .vuvfl EISENHOWER BOOSTER CLUB JOHN P. QUIMBY EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO THE Class of 1968 ASSEMBLYMAN JOHN P. QUIMBY DOWNTOWN AUTO PARTS CHILD 202 S. RIVERSIDE RIALTO. CALIFORNIA TELEPHONES 875-5512 875-5513 Open for your convenience 8A.M. to 8 P.M. DAILY 9A.M. to 5P.M. SUNDAYS SKADRON College of Business 798 FOURTH ST. lat H) SAN BERNARDINO TELEPHONE TU 5-38% ACCREDITED BY A.C.B.S. Richard s Beauty College THE COMPLETE COSMETOLOGY TRAIN- ING CENTER. TELEPHONE 882-3735 ' ' ' All Beauty Services Supervised By Award Winning Instructors. " 200 E. HIGHLAND (ARCADE) SAN BERNARDINO RIALTO PRINTING CO. The RIALTO RECORD " ALTOR[COflO RIKLTQ PAINTING [ RECORD i GREEn SHEET PUHLISHINC. CO vcCAL I ' H.N-ING ' " The only neivspapcr in the world that gives a hoot about Rinltor lELKPHONE 875-34.56 .sf:kvin(; riai.to since i9ii 229 s. rivkkside ave. rialto, calie. SWIMMING • PICNICKING WATER SKIING BEGINNER INTERMEDIATE ADVANCED 2()2()() ALLEY H()LLL RI) 877-0136 iSBTOT irris DEPI. STORE FOR TKE TINIK TOW MARTINS M) CAROL I ' ORTKR EISENHOW KR " S RKPRKSENTAI ' IXKS TO THE B.MOC A l) CAMPl S DEB COUNCIL, FANCY SMART OING-IN FASHIONS FROM Ol R VARSITY AND CAMPUS SHOPS. Bradbury NEWS SERVICE 133 S. RIVERSIDE RIALTO. CALIF. 875-3633 MATICH CORPORATION VALLEY BL D. WILLOW ST. RIALTO CALIFORNIA HEAVY ENGINEERING CONTRACTOR ■ c . t) i ,t FON-RI BOWL 24 LANES COFFEE SHOP NURSERY BILLL RDS COCKTAIL LOUNGE AIR CONDITIONED 117S W. FOOTHILL. RL LTO 823-1455 S]o LAUNDRY CLEANING VILLAGE §olDe NORGE 875-9221 SELF SERVICE CLEANING AND LAUNDRY DRAPERY CLEANING PROFESSIONAL PRESSING OPEN 7 DAYS A WK. NO. RL LTO . ' HOPPIXC; PLAZA JOHNSON ' S SHELL SERVICE 1877 . ItlMJiSIDK WK. HIALTO. CALIF. S« ' rvic ' is our Jol»! ALYSYAS BEAUTY SHOPPE F Ol LSI ' I ' K II li; SIA Ll (; l Ol K BF l 1 IFl I K SM.OX WK. i»i I ' l. II MK sni.iN ; (i| ' i:n MoNDX ' i - ii i;i) ' i ■ ' i.. :. I IMNCS W AI ' I ' OIMMI T HTr.O.Tl IW W. KOOTHll.l. KIMIO JOHNSON ' S HARDWARE 115 S. RIVERSIDE PAINT • STYLETONE • DAYS PLUMBING ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES i RIALTO MATRESS BARGAIN STORE 133 S. KIVERSIDE. RIALTO ORANGE BOWL FULLY AUTOMATIC LANES " PRO SHOP RESTAURANT BANQUET FACILITIES COFFEE SHOP MATADOR L0UN(;E 875-2360 924 E. FOOimi.l. BL I). Kl Ai.TO OUR BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1968 and to the entire student body at EISENHOWER HIGH • MISSION PONTIAC (NEW LOCATION) 1100 SOUTH E STREET SAN BERNARDINO BANK OF CALIFORNIA 19U X. FOOTHILL KIALTO 823-4204 PATRONS COSTUME RENTAL HEADQUARTERS 420 W. BASELINE SAN BERNARDINO. CALIF. SAM SNKAD (.Ol.l- COl KSK 1901 VAI.I.KY BLVD. RlAl.TO-TEL. 8771712 PKATT BHOTIILUS SP()KI " I (; COODS 372 W. IIICIILAM) .SAN lUlKWKDINO Isl.WI) IMI ' OIMS .i.S(. W. MM. Ill WD SAN HKH lilil (i UK TOK COKFF.E SHOl ' . ; locKTAii. i.oi (;k HAMi im: .k i;i i:i;sini m i to li;, v ' ii:s i!ii;i)s i i Mii. X Ml;■ III l!l!s CHL KCH OF (;()U Reverend R.K. I,( n i v(»rtli CHURCH OF J ESI IS CHRIST OF l.ATTFR I) V SMNTS Bishop ( ilareiicc I .ambcrt Bisli,.|. Wadr II. Hc.ldiii- FIRST ASSKMHI OF (;()!) Reverend Eujic iic Boone GRACE BIBI.F CIUBCII Reverend John r ' clcr RL LTO BAPTIST CHI HCH Reverend Milton GoiiKi RIALTO BRETHREN CHURCH Reverend (ierald Polman RL LTO FOURSQUARE GOSPEL CHURCH Reverend Ted Fee Jr. RL4LT0 PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH Reverend Fred K. Wells ? ' Kim Purbaugh, Jerry Thibault. and Mary Raitn discuss oral topic subjects fur their history class. Students display proper use of Library facilities Sue Birdsall after an active day of selling Annual ads. f t ji 294 INDEX w ' H il %; ' ■ ■v ■ s w m W W it- • • - j gs :.! .., : £ . i ' .,. ' s ' fif .-•JSS JsSHi - . With the Index Section this year ' s staff concludes this hook. The entire staff wishes to thank the Administrators, Faculty, and Students at Ei- senhower High School for their cooperation. We appre- ciated this particular oppor- tunity to serve our school in such a meaningful way. It is our sincere hope this book re- flects the many hours of hard work it took to produce it. Aaberg, Miss Sharon 248 Abernathy, Rhonda 74 Acero, Patricia 105 Ackley, Liz 105 Ackley, Gerald 74, 234 Adame, Abel 105 Adame, Theresa 74 Adams, Frank 74, 189 ADAMS, JIM 68 Adams, Joyce 74 Adams, Randy 105 Adamson, John 105 Adamson, Wesley 105 ADKINS. MARY 38 ADKINS, RUSSELL 38 Aeberli, Urs 74 Aguilar, Ray 74, 156 Aguirre, Ray 74 Ahlbom. Dwight 105 AKARD, GARY 38 Alaniz. Emma 74, 226 Albano, Karen 74 Albrecht, John 105 Alejandre. Larry 73, 74, 189 ALEMAN, PRISCILLA 38 Alexander, Melanie 74 ALFARO, JODI 38 Allen, Donna 105 Allen, Jerry 74 Allen, John 74 Allen, Larry 74 Allen, Mike 74 Allison, Patti 74 Altemus, Greg 105 ALTIMUS, JEFFREY 38 Andersen, Sandra 105 Anderson. Clyde 74 Anderson, Gayle 74 Anderson, Rhonda 74 Anderson, Vera 105, 226 Andrews, Loraine 105 ANDREWS, ROBIN 29, 38 Ankrum. Deborah 105, 259 Anselmi, Kathy 74 Applegate, Linda 74 Archambault, Teresa 74 Archambeault, Margaret 74 ARGO, KATHRYN 38, 47, 253 ARMSTRONG, LYNNDA 38 Arnold, Sam 74 Arrowsmith, Bob 74 ASHBY. AVA 38 Ashurst, Vicky 74, 192 ATCHISON, JOHNNIE 38 ATKINSON, NANCY 38, 227 Audet, David 74 Audet, Katherine 105 Ausherman, Karen 105 AVERILL. JEANNETTE 38, 231 Ayala, Gilbert 74 AYLOR, DELLA 38 Babcock, Melinda 105, 227 BABER. DAVID 38 Bachman, Bruce 105 BACON, JODY 38 Bacon, Terry 74, 223, 225 Badger. Sylvia 105 Baer, Sandee 73, 74 Baeumel, Steve 74 Bagley, Bill lOS, 223, 224 BAILEY, DONALD 6K BAILEY, (JARY 3H BAILEY. LONNIK w. S28 Bailie, Linda 105 Baker, Cindy 105 Baker, Dana 74 BAKER. JAMES 38 Baker. Janet 105. 206, 207 Baker. Jerrie 105 Baker. Joan 105 Baker. Linda 105 BALDERS. MARGARET 68 Baldwin. Dorothy 105 BALDWIN, MABLE 39 BALES, WENDY 39 Bangs, Jim 105 BANGS, REX 39 BARBERA, MICHELLE 39 BARBRICK, SANDRA 39 Barclay, Patty 74 BARCLAY, BILL 39 BARESWILL, DAN 39 BARGER, ROANN 39, 253, 254, 264 Barkdoll, Dianna 105 Barker. Jan 74 Barker, Jeffrey 105 Barnes, John 105 Barnes, Linda 74 Barrett, Debby 74 BARRIER, BARBARA 39 Barry, Joe 74 Bartholow, Tim 105 Bartz, Daniel 74 BASHAM, MIKE 39 BASS, DONNA 39 Bass. Sharon 105 BATALO, MANUELA 39 Bates. Cindy 227 Bates. Frances 105 BATES, RANDY 39, 249 Bates, Mary 105 Bates, Bill 168, 169, 167 Battaglia, Linda 105, 194 BATTS. STEVEN 68 Baxter, Kenny 105 Beal, John 105 BEAN, DONNA 39 Bean, Roy 105 Beck, Rex 74, 223, 225, 189, 177, 176 BEEBE, LINDA 39, 226, 228 Beebe, Louis 74 Beelner, Debborah 105 Beery, Yvette 75 Bell.Jack 75 BELL, MARSHA 39 Bell, Sandy 75 Belohovek, Debra 75, 226 Belvin, Charla 75 Bender, Richard 105 Bennett, Clyde 105 Bennett, John 106, 228 Bennett, Larry 75 Bensch, Steve 75 Benson, Mary 75, 194 Benza. Robert 106 Berger, Pat 75 Bergerson, Greg 101 Bergerson, Joanne 106 Berry. Chris 106 Berry, Virginia 75 BERRYHILL, MARGARET 39 Bertram, Nel.son 75 Bessermin, Mark 106 Bessermin, Mike 106 Belor, Diana 75 Betor, Sheila 75 Beyeor, Robert 101 BEYLOOS, CHARLES 40 Bianchi, Elaine 75 Bicondova, Sandra 106 Biddison, Teri 106 BILLUPS, GERALDINE 40 Birch, Bill 106 Bird. Dennis 106, 162 Bird. Jewel 106 Bird. Kathy 106 Birdsall, Susan 11,75,238,262 BISHOP, BONNIE 40, 224 Black, Micky 164 Black, Mike 106 BLACKWOOD, CYNTHIA 40 BLAIR, JEAN 37, 40 Blair, Steve 75 Blakeman. Karen 106 Blalock. Terry 75, 228 Bland, Loralee 75 BLOUGH, NANCY 4, 5. 236, 40 Blumenthal, Mark 106, 156, 163 Bocanegra. Lorraine 106 BOCANEGRA, NORMA 40 Bodine, Matt 76 BODNAR, GARY 68 ' Boess, Nancy 106 Boice, Brad 76 BOICE, STEPHEN 40 BOITEL. PAUL 40 Bolding, Mandy 7H Wt Bolding, Carole 106 Bolger, Ken 76 BOLLONG, SAMUEL 40 Bolz. Jimmy 76 Bone. Mike 106 BOOK. VIRGINIA 40 Boone. L. Brenda 76 BOOTMAN, J LYLE 40. 176 Bootman. Richard 106, 177 Bounds, Peggy 106 Boutsikans, Denise 106 BOWDEN. DOROTHY 40 BOWMAN. JEANETTE 40. 50 BOYD, JERRY 40 BRACAMONTE, RAUL 40, 189, 251, 256 Bradford, Mike 106 BRADLEY, ANNETTE 68 Bradley. Chuck 76 Brady, Randy 106 Branch, D. 156 BRANDT, SUZY 193, 40 Brashears, Leslie 106 Bratton, Michael 106 Braunlich, Drew 106 BRAYTON, W HITNEY 40 Breen, Karen 76 Breyette, Steven 101 Bridge, Don 76, 167 Brigham. Mrs, Pauline 145 Britton, Paul 106 BROGDON, CHRISTINE 40 Brogdon. Douglas 106 Brogdon, Monte 76 Brookins, Valerie 106 Brooks, Dan 107 Brooks, Jannette 107 Brooks, Jeanne 107 BROOKS, LARRY 41 Brooks, Peggy 107 Brosnahan. Debbey 107. 227 HROU.SSARI), DAVID 1,56. 41 B ROWER. RANDY 41 Brown, Billy 76 Brown, Darryl 76 Brown, David 76 Brown, Doreen 107 BROWN, DORIS 41 Brown. James 107, 223 Brown, Jimmy 107 BROWN, KATHLEEN 41 Brown, Kathy 76 ! tfl«N ' Sro»T» ' ,?ILLI • jjrketl taon, jdtties MIS,! i ' Mt.l I i ' abrei! I ;a,s :-M ! " iiw Mderi Man, •m m I " aero , linplx I « • IV.if ' , ■ ! 296 INDEX Brown, Penny 32, 76, 251 Brown, Reggie 76, 162 BROWN, ROY 41,256 Brown, Steve 107 Brown. Susan 76 Brown, Thomas 107 Brown, Thomas 107 BROWN, WADE 41 BKt)WNBRIDGE, PEGGY 41 Browning, Kim 107 Bruington, Gary 76, 223 BRYAN, JOYCE 41 Bryan, Robin 76 Brzovic, Uga 76 Brzovic, Mary 76, 252 Bukey, Michael 76 Bulcher, Lovese 42 BULL, CYNTHIA 41 Bulmer, Dennis 107. 222, 225 Burger, Pat 194 Burgon, Dennis 41 Burgon, Larry 107 Burkett, Frank 107, 164 BURNS, MARTI 42 Burton, Craig 107 Burton, Phyllis 107 Buschbacher. Celeste 76 Buschbacker. Koria 107 Bushey. Carolyn 107 Bushey, Ron 76 Bushong, Mr. Richard 138 BUSSONE, DEBBIE 42. 226 Bussone, Mrs Dorthy 139 Butcher, Tina BUTCHKO, SANDRA 42, 190, 264 Buttress. Robin 107 BUXTON. GAYNEL 42 Byers. Dolores 222, 225 BYERS, GLORIA 42 BYERS, RICHARD 42 BYRD, DORA 42 BYRNS, RICHARD 42 Cable, Mike 107, 224 Cable, Mr. Robert 132, 149 Cabrera, Cynthia lOT Cain, Shirley 77 . Calderilla, Fred 77. 255 ' • Calderilla. Debby 77 Calderilla. Delia 107 Callan, Belinda 107 CALLENS, PATSY 42 CAMERON, CORDON 237, 42. 261 Cameron, Rodney 107 Campbell, William 107 Canary. Kathy 107. 228 CANARY, MARGARET 42, 226 Cann, Mr Emast Cannon, Barbara 77 Cannon, Mr. Floyd 144 Canyon, Nancy 101 Cable, Mike 223, 225 Cabrera, Cynthia Cardinal, Charles 77 CARDWELL. VICKIE 42 CARLISLE, ROBERT 42 Carlson, Barbara 107 CARLSON, CAROL 42 Carmean, Gene 107, 162 CARR, DIANE 42 CARRANZA, ROSALIE 42 Carroll, Virginia 107 Carson. Harry 70, 73. 77, 79, 162 Carson, Richard 77 Cartee, Bob 108 Cartee, Tim 108 I Carter. Barbara 108 Carter, Jim 108, 172 CARTER, BILL 68 Cartwright. Teresa 77 CASAS. VIVIAN 42 CASE, RONALD 68 Casey, Bruce 77 Casillas, Barbara 77 CASSELL, TERRY 42 Castaneda, Carmen 108 Castaneda, Olga 108 Ca.staneda, Priscilla 77, 101 CASTRO, ROSE 68 Caudill, Carolee 77,251,231 CECIL, JOHN 30, 202, 37, 43, 62 Cervantez, Chris 108 CERVANTEZ, ROSALIE 43 CESSFORD, GREG 43, 247 Chadwick, Corinne 77 Chandler, Linda 104, 108, 117 Chapin, Christine 77 Chaple, Jim 77, 164 Charleston, Linda 17 CHAVEZ, LINDA 43 Chavez, Olivia 108 Chavez, Patricia 77 Cheng, Robby 77 Cholar, Juli 108 Cholar. Susan 77 Chow, Chris 30, 77 Christiansen, Dean 77 Churchward, Robert 108 CIRIZA, MICHAEL 156. 43 Cisneros, .Art 77 Clair, Jack 108, 223, 225 Clardy, Dina 108 CLARENDON. TERRY 68 Clark, Brian 77. 156, 160 CLARK, GLORIA 43 Clark, Harolynn 77 Clark, Herbert 108 Clark. James 108 Clark, Lorin 78 CLOPTON, GREG 156, 157, 43, 225, 223 Clauson, Becky 78 Clavio, Dan 108, 238 CLAWSON, DANIEL 43 Claypool, Teri 78 Clayton, Sheryl 108 Clements, Don 78 Clements, Tom 78 Clifford, Jimmy 156, 78 Cloherty, Edward 108 Clopton, Constance 108 Clover, Gary 108 Coble, Linda 78 COBLE, SAMUEL 43 Coe, Marilyn 78 Colbert. Sammy 78 Cole, Alan 108 Cole, Brian 108 Cole. Martin 78 Coleman, Carolyn 108 COLEMAN, CHARLES 68 Coleman. Dana 108 Colquitt. Larry 78 Colvin, Robert 108 COMPTON. BILL 43 Cone. Christine 109 CONE. TARA 29, 236, 43, 195, 245, 263, 264 Conger, Linda 109 CONGER, PAMELA 43, 226, 228 Conner, Deborah Conner, Gay Teresa 78, 226, 227, 228 Conover. Suzan 78 CONRAD. STEPHEN 43 CONROY, RICHARD 43 CONSTANCIO, ELIDO 68 Contreras, Delilah 78 Contieras, Javier 78 Conyere, Thejuana 109 Cook. Mr Joseph 135 Cook, Kelly 226 f Cooke. David 78 CiKjke, Martin 78. 177. 176 Cooley, Hi li 78 (JOOPEK. BRIAN 43 Cooper. Dale 10!), 156 COOVKRT, DAVE 37. 41 Copeland, Emma 78 Corley, Tracv 78 Cornell, Portia 145 Coryell, Lynda 78 COSENTINO, VINCENT fin Cottman, Terry 78 Couch, Mike 109 COWAN, DENNIS 11 Cowie, John 78, 169, 167. Cox, Donna 109 COX, HAROLD 44 Cox, Pelky 78. 247 Cox, Mr. William 147 COZZO, BARBARA 44 CRANE, BRENT 16. 44 Crane, John 109 CRANE, KATHRYN 44 CRAWFORD, NANCY 44, 226 Creed, Rhonda 78 Creed, Sandy 109 Creswell. Leslie 109 Crimmins, Debbie 78 Crippcn, Maynard 109 CRISE, CYNTHIA 44 Crise. Nancy 109 Crist, Bruce 78 CROCFER, MICHAEL 44 Crofutt, Mike 78 Crosson, Mike 109 Crow, Clora 109 Cruz, John 78 CRUZ, LEO 162. 44 CUKIER, DAVID 18, 44 Cunningham, David 109 Cunningham, Gail 78 Curtis, Victor 109 Cyr, Edward 109 D Area, Debbie 78 DaCrema,John 109,164 Daggett. Mike 78 Dagnall, Kenny 78 Dahl. Clifton 78 Dahlstrom. Cindy 228 Dahlberg, Dale 14, 109, 177 DAILEY, MARGARET 44 DAILEY, DARLENE 44 Daluiso, Mr. Norm 142 DANEKE, GREGORY 44 Daniel, Gerry 78 DANIEL, SANDRA 44 Daniel. Sonie 78 Daniels. Charles 109 DANIELS. DAVID 44, 246 Daniels, Gary 224 Daniels. Joyce 79, 194 Davenport, Dennis 79 Davenport, Natalie 109 DAVIDSON, ROBERT 44 Davis, Clint 109 Davis. Margaret 109 Davis, Shirley 79 Davis, Wally 79, 234 Davison, Mrs. Elayne 137 DAVISON, PAMELA 45 DAWSON, PAT 156, 42, 45 Day, Darrell 79, 177 Day, Joan 79 Day, Steve 109 DEACKOFF, DEANNA 45 DEAN, CHARLES 45 Debaun, Pam 79 DE COURTEN, FRANK 237, 45 De Graff, June 79 DE GRAFF, SUSAN 45 DeJarnatt, Gary 79 De Land, Mary 109 De La Torre, Tony 80, 189 Deleon, Roy 109 Demerest, Bob 80 Dt-midio, Bradley 109 Dempsey, Tom 109 DENNETT, MAXINE 45 DENNINGTON, JAMES 45 Dent, Lorayne 80, 248 DENT, RUSSELL 45 De Ramirez, Carlotta 109 DE RAMIREZ, MARGOT 45 DESELLEM, TIM 68 DEVLIN. DENNIS 68 Devlin, Sherry 80 Diaz. Genevieve 80. 259 Dibiase, Patricia 109 Dickau. Mr, Harold Dickau, Kathy 80 Dickenson, Glen 80 Dickinson, Debra 80 DICKINSON. KENNETH 45 Dietz, David 80, 222, 225 Diezman, David 109 Diezman, James 80 Digioia, Debby 109 Digioia, Diane 109. 227 Dillon, Bobby 80 Dillon, Corey 80 DILLON, LEON 45 Dion, Christy 80 Ditchcreek, Bonnie DITTMER, LONNA Dixon, Alvm 109 Dixon. Sally 109 DOCIS. ROBERT 45 Dodson, Denis 109 Dollahan, Mrs. Helen Dombrowski, Mr. Glen DOMINGUEZ, BOB 45, 223, 224, 225 Donson, Danny 109 DONSON, DELLA 45 Dorado, Aaron 109 DOUGLAS, LINDA 45 Dow, Dan 109 DOW. DIANA 45. 226 DOWD. FLLY 16. 220, 232, 41, 45, 232, 265 Dowd. Mr John i:i6 DOWD, ROBERT 45, 166, 168, 167 Dowling, Jim 80 Dowling. Joe 80 Downing. Jerri 109 DOWNI.NC. MIKE 46 DOWNING, .STEVEN 46 Drake, Laura 80, 194, 226, 227, 228 Drake, Tracy 109 Duca, Barbara 109 Duca, Bob 80. 189 Dudleston , Dick 80 Duke, Bonney 80, 226 Duke, Linda 80 Dumas, George 80 Dunnigan, John 80 Durbin, Mrs. Elizabeth 139 109 37,45 135 i Durbin. Joseph 110 Durbin, Kathy 110,252 DUREN, PATRICIA 46, 243, 190, 264 Durio. Charlotte 110 Duvall, Rick 80 Dyar. Nancy 80 Eagan, Joan 110 Edeburn, Gail 1 10, 222, 225 Eder. Judy 110,227 EDER. RONNIE 46 Edie, Rick 110 Edmonds, Geri 110,226 Edmondson, Randy 80 Edwards, Martin 80 Egan. Mary 110 Ehde, Mr. Martin 145 Ekaitis, Barbara 80 EKAITIS, JAMES 46 EKAITIS JR., WILLIAM 46 Elder, David 110 Elderkin, Kevin 80 ELFORD. EVELYN 222. 225, 46 Elford, Mary 110 ELICK. MARGARET 46, 261 Elkins, Deborah 80 Elkins, Jamee 110 Elliott. Leslie 110 Elliott, Paula 80 Elliott, Sheila 110 ELLIS, DAVID 46 Elton, Jana 110 Emanuelson, Donna 80 EMBREE. RICHARD 46 Endler. Kathi 80 Engelke, Mike 81 Engleking. David 81 Entwistle, Barbara 81 Epp, Steve 1 10 Erickson, Lillian 81 Escobar, Alma 110 ESTRADA. CYNTHIA 46 Estrada. Debi 81 Estrada, Patricia 81 ETIER, JANET 46 Eubank, Lillian 110 Eustice, Donna 110 EVANS, BONNIE 46 Evans, Carla 81 Evans, Celia 110,192 EVANS, CHARLENE 46 Evans, Jack 81 Evansi, Kathy 110 Evans, Yvonne 81, 226, 227, 228, 253, 231 Ewers, Linda 81 Ewing, Laurel 110, 198 Faber, Daniel 81 Faber, Jim 110 Faber, John 81 Fabian, Richard 81 Faccone, Mary 110,222.224 FAHRENBRUCH, CYNTHIA 46 Fairburn, Ricky 110 Fairburn. Tom HI Falls, Jeannine 81 Fas, Catalina 110 Fawley, Mrs. Thelma 143, 253 Feary, J. 110, 172 FEARY. KAREN 46, 226 P ' edo. Bonita 81 Fohn. Theresa 81 Felkel, Randall 11, 172 FERNANDES, SOLANGE 4, 5, 27, 29, 46, 243 Fernandes, Steven 1 1 1 Fernandez, Reynaldo 81 Ferrell, Mike 111 .ml .46 f y Ferris. Barbara 111 FETTY. JOYCE 46 Fetty, Mary 111 FIELDS, ORVELLA 46 Fields. Ron 1 1 1 Fields, Bob 164 Fieldse, Jim 81 Filby, Carla 1 1 1 FILIGER, DENNIS 156. 46 Finch, Jim 81 Finizio, George 111 FINN, ANDREW 47 Fischer, John 111 Fischer, Julie 81 Fisher, Cathy HI Fisher, Lynda 81 Fitz, Diane HI Fitzgerald, Monica 81 Flagg, Bill 1 1 1 Flanders, Kathy 111 Fleming, Colleen 111. 194 Fleming, Mr. George 144 FLEMING, HEATHER 47 Flett-her, David 47 Fletcher, Marcia 1 1 1 FLINN, RANDY 29, 36. 47 Florence, Charles 111 Flores, Jimmy 81 Flowers, Mary 81 Foley, Brenda 81 Force, Dave 1 1 1 Foremny, Karen 111 Forest, Debbie 111 Foster, Mr George 106, 139 Fowler, Pam 1 1 1 FOX, CORDELIA 47 FOX, HARVETTA 47 FOX, SIDNEY 47 Fox, Sylvia 111 Fraley, Robert 82 FRALEY. STEPHANIE 47 Frandsen, Pamela 82 Fredendall. Paul 111,223,225 Freeze, Patricia 82 FREEZE, VIVIAN 47 F ' rench. Larry 82 FRIEDEL, CARL 47 Friedel, Ronda 111 Friedel, Sheri 111 Friedlander, Mr Terry 13, 76, 83, 149, 82, 205, 264, 172 FRISBIE, GARY 47, 189 Fritter, Randy 1 1 1 Fromm, Mike 162, 82, 226 Frost. Jeane 111,227 Fry, Marilyn 82 Gaal, Roger 82 Gagnon, Catherine 82 Gagnon, Patrick 111 GAIN, LYNDA 223, 224, 47, 258, 231 Gallagher. Peggy 228 GALLAVAN. MARY 48 Gallavan, Richard 162, 82 Galley, Karen 82, 194 Gallienne, Linda 82 82, 223, 225 82 82 223, 225 48 Gallienne, Marie Galvin, Charlotte Gambetty, Ranee Ganley, John 82 GANLEY. RICHARD GARCIA. BE.VrRICE Garcia, Diane 1 1 1 GARCIA, GREGORY Garcia. Linda 1 1 1 GARCIA. PATRICIA Garcia, Paula 1 1 1 48 298 INDEX j GARCIA, RUDY 48 Garcia, Susan 82 Garcia, Ted 111 GARDEN, KEVIN 48 Garden, Bill 111,224,177 Gardner, Sue 1 1 1 GARLAND, ELIZABETH 48, 245, 263, 264 Garland, John 82 Garlin, Carlene 82 Garlin, .Jack 111 GARKEIT, DOUGLAS 28, 48, 166, 168, 256, 167 Garrett, Mark 82 Garrett, Ric 29, 104, 1 1 1, 1 17 GATTEN, HELEN 48 Gatten, Pat 111 Gaumond, Priscilla 82 Gavin, Jane 111 Geeslin, Linda 11 1, 223, 224 Gentry, Debbie 1 1 1 Gentry. Karen 82 Gentry. Vicki 82 George. Steve 111 George. Susan 82 Gerko, Deborah 1 1 1 GERRARD, RICHARD 48, 226, 228 Gervasoni. Dori 82, 226 Giancola, Chris 111 GIANCOLA, JOHN 48 Gianni, Stephen 112 Gibson, Michael 82 GIBSON, ROBERT 48 Gibson, Sandra 112 Giger, Ruth 82 Gilbert, Barbara 82 GILBERT, LARRY 48 Gilbert, Ruth 82 GILDNER, ANDREA 48 Gillem, David 112 GILLEM. TERRY 37. 48 Gillen. James 112 GILLEN. MICHAEL 48 GILLIAM, DEBORAH 48 Gillis, Michele 112 Gilmetti, Miss Emma 146 GIVENS, GREGORY 68 Glass, Kenny 82. 166. 167 Glaze. Glyn 112 Gleason, Jack 82 Gobble. Douglas 112 Goddard. Kenneth 83 - " Goddard, Linda 72. 83 Goodspead. Charles 162 Gold, Alison 112 Gold, Richard 83. 248 Goldie, Jennette 112 Goldie, Linda 83 Goldsborough. George 112 GOLDSBOROUGH. MARIA 48 Goldston. Patricia 112 Goldston. Sandy 83, 194 Gomez. Donna 112 Gomez. Emma 1 12 Gomez. Frank 83 Gomez. Josephine 83 GOMEZ. TONY 48 Gondos. Jimmy 1 1 2 GONDOS, KATHLEEN 48 Gonzales. Carmen 83 Gonzales, Carmen 83 Gonzales. Jeanne 112, 194 GONZALES, THELMA 49 GOODMAN. DOUGLAS 49, 247 Goodspeed. Charles 112 Gorton. Cherj ' l 112 GRADY. STEVEN 68 Graham, Steven 83 Grajeda, Esther 83 Grajeda, Ruben 112 Grande, Mr Charles 149, 110 GRANT, BRADFORD 48 Grant, David 112 Gray, James 1.56, H. ' ) Gray, Bill 112, 164 Graziano. Brenda 1 1 . 83, 238, 262, 264 GREEN, BRENDA 49 Green, Dohra H3 Green, Michael 83 Green, Shelley 8.3 GREENSTREET, MARTA 48 Greer, Charles 112 Grenslitt, Tom 164, 83 Grimng. Mary 112 GRIFFING. MICHAEL 48. 235 Grim, Clilford 83 Grim, Richard 83 Griplon, Barbara 83 Grisafe. Angle 112 Grosjean. Larry 112 GROSSMAN. JACK 49 GROSSMAN, Jl ' DITH 49 Guerrero, Tony 83 Guest, Martin 83 Guillen. Run 83. 176 GUILLEN JR.. RICHARD 49 Guimmond, Randy 112 GUIMMOND, RICK 68 Gutierrez, Gloria 112 Gutierrez. Jerry 83 GUTIERREZ. JULIAN 49 GUTIERREZ, SANDRA 68 HAACK. BRENDA 49 Haack. Diane 83, 250 Haaf. Terry 83 HAASE, ROBERT 50 Habecker. David 112 HABECKER. DIANA 50 Hackett, Phyllis 83 Hadley, Stephanie 84 HAEFER. GEORGE 50 Haesloop. Janet 112 Hagerman, Howard 84 HAGGARD, LIZ 37. 50. 242, 262, 206, 207 Haggard, Gay 194 Haggard, Roberta 112 Haggard. Bill 112 HAGGARTY. DAN 176 Hagus, Cheryl 84 Haimann, Marilyn 112 Haines, Douglas 112 Haire. James 84 HALE, KEITH 50 Hall, Carol 84 HALL, GAYLE 18. 28. 30, 202, 203, 50. 244, 198, 199, 52 HALLIDAY. CONSTANCE 50 Hallum. Kathy 113. 226 Halsuth, Claudia 84 Hamilton. Diane 84 Hamilton. James 113 HAMILTON. JEFFREY 50 Hamilton. Marcia 84 Hamilton. Ricki 113.226 HAMMAN. KARIN 50. 253 Hamman. Kent 113 Hammer, Carla 113 Hammer, Judith 84 Hammerschmidt. Janine 84 Hammerschmidt. Lilian 18 Hammerschmidt, Steve 113 Hammit. Debbie 113 HAMMOND. BILL 50 I HANDGIS. GREG 113 Haney. James 84 HANEY, JAMES ,50 HANEY, JOYCE .50 Haney, Kevin 84 Hanger, Stephen 84 Hanna, Belinda 70,84 Hanna, Don 113 Hansen, C in. I 84 Hansen, ll;iv.n 113 llan.sen. Steve 113, 164 HANSEN. VICKI 37, 50, 227 Hansen. William 84 HANSON, NANCY 50 HANZLIK, FLOYD 51 HARDEN,. I IM 233. r,l.:i33 Harding, Janet 84. 222, 225 Harmer, Randy I 1 3 Harmon, Lloyd 84 Haro, Joe 1 1 3 Harrell, Howard 11.3 HARRELL, SHERRI 223, 224, 51 Harris, Billie 84 Harris, Carolyn 113 Harris, James 11.3,172 HARRIS, PEGGY 51 HARRISON, GRACE 51 Harrisfjn, Mart ' o 11. ' . Harshman, Anni- 113 Harste, Kathy 84 Hart, Douglas 84 Hart, Pat 235 HART, PATRICIA 51 HART, PHILLIP 51 Hart, Vickie 223, 224 Hartley. Monica 84 HARTY, THOMAS 51 Harvey, Penny 84 Hawk, Beverly 84 Hawke. Cheryl 113 Hawken. Roger 84 Hawkins, Marsha 113 Hay, Christie 84 Hayes, Mr. Bill 145 Haynes, Kathy 113 Hazel, Joe 113,223.224 Heath, Penny 101 Heaton. Linda 84 Hebert, Shannon 84, 91 Helland, Kenneth 84 Heller, Jerry 84 Hemstreet, Mr. Robert 137 Henderson, Dave 113 HENDERSON, NAOMI 51,244.263 Henderson, Wanda 85 Hendricks, Carolyn 85 HENDRICKSON, CYNTHIA 51 Heneise, Lydia 85. 194 Henley, Mike 156,113,115 HENNINGER, JEANNETTE 51, 227 Henningsen, Brad 113, 164 Hepperle, James 85 Herd, Adrienne 85, 258 Hernandez, .Arthur 113 Hernandez, Bertha 85 Hernandez, Cecelia 85 Hernandez, Darlene 85 HERNANDEZ, MARY 51 Hernandez, Mary 85 Hernandez, Pam 222, 224 Hernandez, Robert 85 Hernandez. Rudy 113 Herold. Carolynn 113 HERRING. DAVID 51 HERRINGTON, KATHLEEN 51 HERRINGTON. SANDRA 52 52 86 172 7. 102, 139, 148 Herron, Carol 85, 223. 225 Herron, Hope 113,223,225 Hersey. Mike 113 Hesseltine, Katherine 113 HESSKAMP, JEAN 227, 52 Hiatt. Kenneth 85 Hicks, John Higg, Ron 164 Higginbotham, Sherry 85, 227 Hill, Jack 113, 162, 177 Hill, Kari 85, 228 Hill, Nancy 113 HILL. SUZANNE 198, 264, 52 Hillsdale, Douglas 156, 85 Hinsley, Virginia 113,227 Hippenstiel, Richard 113,172 Hirsch, Don 70, 85, 167 Hite. Carol 86 HOBAN, JEANNE Hockwater, Cheryl Hodges. Mark 86 Hodson, Alan 113, Hodson, Mrs. Mary Hogan, Eugene 113 Hogue, Steve 113, 162 HOGUE, DAN 189, 52 Holcomb, Glenn 113 Holdridge, Greg 113, 164, 177 Holliday, Kathy 114 Hollis, Cal 1 14,245 HOLLOMAN, CAROL 52 Holm, Kris 114 HOLMAN, CHERYL 52 HOLMES, DAVID 114 HOLMES, HARRY 114,223,224,225 Holmes, Linda 192, 228 HOLMES, PEGGY 226, 52 Holmes, Richard 114 Holt. Melanie 114 Holt, Pamela 86 HONESTO, LUIS 52 HONESTO, REYMUNDO 52 Honeycutt. Dianna 72. 86, 235, 206, 207 11 nod, Jody 86 HOOVER. DAVID 52 , Hopper, Terry 114 ' 2Be Horenburg, Bruce 114,226 p " Hornsby, Gary 114 Horton. Debbie 114 HOSTETLER. JEAN 26.28,196,264,52 HOUSE, JULIE 27, 28, 242, 245, 52 House, Randall 114 Housel, Mr. Dean 145 House!, Debora 86, 223, 224, 226 Hout, Linda 114 Houl, Nancy 1 14 Hovland, Debbie 86 Howard, Doris 86 Howard. Matthew 1 14 HOWARD. PATRICIA 52 Howard. Robert 114, 222, 225 HOWARD, RON 68 Howell, James 1 14 Hoy, Gary 86 Hubbard, Trina 114 HUBBS, DAVID 11, 237, 52 Hubbs, Donna 114 Hubbs, Leslie 114 Hud.son, Dennis 86 Hudson, Gary 1 It Huffman, Steve 86, 167 Hughbanks, Chris 86 Hugunin, Boh 86 HUGUNIN, WILLIAM Humpert, Sandi 86 Humphries, Allen 86 J 52 Hunt, Jeanette 114 ' HUNT. MARTHA 53 Hurley. Mr. Timothy 132. 148. 87 Huyck. Penny 114.222.225 Hyde, Gary 86, 223, 224 Imig, Larry 86 Immediato, Bob 86 Ingenhousz, Louis 86, 261 Irvine, Frank 156, 86 Ivy, Connie 86 Jackett, Nancy 86 JACKSON, BRUCE 53 Jackson, James 86 Jacobs, Michele 86 Jacobsen, Mrs. Rosemary 139, 115 Jager, Debbie 114,227 James, Deborah 86 James, Michael 86 James, Susan 114 JONES, TANA 37,53 Jamison, Robert 86 Jamison, Sherry 114 JEFFRIES, BILL 235, 53 Jehue. Trudy 114 JENKINS. COURTLAND 29, 237, 234, 260 Jenkins. Wanda 86 JENNER. ROSALIND 53 Jenner. William 114 JETER. ROY 53 Jimenez. Patty 86 Johnson. Al 114, 164, 177 JOHNSON, CAROLYN 68 Johnson. Chris 87, 194, 227 Johnson, Dale 87 JOHNSON, DENNIS 68, 53 Johnson, Mrs. Elena 148 JOHNSON, JOHN 68 Johnson, Kathy 114 JOHNSON. ROBIN 68, 234 Johnson, Shawn 87 JOHNSON. SUSAN 53 JOHNSON, VICKI 53 Jones, Barbara 87 Jones, Craig 87 Jones, Diana 115 Jones, Donald 87 Jones, Edwina 87 JONES, EILEEN 53 JONES, FRANKLYN 53 Jones, Janet 115 JONES, SHERRI 53 Jones, Steve 87 Jorgensen, Debra 87, 234 Juarez, Ralph 87 KADING, LINDA Kadlec. Tom 87 Kallansrud, Jack Kanemoto, Ryusanne 115 Kaufman, Lynne 115 KAUFMAN, VALESKA 263, 53 Keegan, Mr Albert 134, 253, 255 Keene, Ronald 87 Keith, Kenneth 115, 177 Keithley, Alice 115 Kelley, Michael 87 KENNEDY, SCOTT 223, 224, 225 Kepner, Rachel 87 Kerley. Helen 87 KERR, DAVID 68 KEZER, VIC 30, 1,56, 87, 167 Kidd, Christi 87 KIDD, MARVIN ,53 Killgore, Charles 115 KILLGORE, CHESTER 53 Kilman. Mike 115 KILMAN. BOB 37, 68 » 254, 53 11. ' 172 Kin, Pat 87 King, James 87 King, Joanne 115 King, Kim 87 King, Margaret 87 King, Mr. Richard 142 King, Steve 115 Kingry, Mike 115,164.165, KINNIKIN. VIRGINIA .53 Kipp, Elizabeth 115 KIRBY, RICHARD 68, 177, l ; Kirk, Mr Samuel 12,147 Kirkland. Debbie 115,228 KLAERS, BOB H8 Kleeman, Jeffery 87 KLEIN, DOUGLAS 53 KLINGMAN, VERNON 68 Klipp, Conn 115 Knepshield, Jane S3, 87, 194 Knight, Sue 87 Knuckles, Jason 87 Kohn, Wendy 87 Kokanour, Mike 87 KOLBUS, DODIE 30, 54 Koldewey, Lynn 1 1 5 Kollar, Mrs. Lorna 139 Kollar, Doug 115, 162. 177 Kopp, Eddie 115 KOPP, JOHN 54 KORTE, JOAN 54 Koscinski, Mark 87 Kossover, Robin 115 Kozyra, Liz 115 Kratz, Steve 115,223,225 Kramer, Mr Jeffery 164, 177, 176 Kreps, Mike 115,222,225 KRESGE. DIANE 54 KRICK. VICKI 54 Kristich. Michael 87 Krock. Mrs Lynda 139 KUBICEK. VICTOR 68 Kuiper. Mrs. Joann 136 Kumanski. Don 115 Ky.ser, Barbara 88 La Chance, Patti 88 Laduke, Joe 115 Laguna, Sandie 115, 228 Lainhart, Lois 115 LAMB, WILLIAM 54 Lambert, Laura 115 LAMBERT, MIKE 68 Lambert, Paul 115 LAMPLEY, RON 68 Landers, Linda 88 Lane, Susan 88 Lang, David 88 Lantis, Barbara 88, 194 LA PAILLE, EVETTE 54 La Paille, Laurette 88 Lapioli. Max 88 Lapioli. Ruth 115, 194 Lara, Tony 1 15 LARGE, KATHERINE ,54 Large, Robert 116 Larsen, Steve 116,226,228 Larson, Paul 1 16 Laurent, Lani 116, 226 Laurie. Pamela 88 LAUTZ. ANITA 227, 54 Lautz, John 116. 177 Law. Kathy 116 Law.son. Jill 88 LAW.SON. ROBIN 54 LAY. MARC 68 LAYE, KATHERENE 68 Laye, Larry 116 300 INDEX t 1 Leach, Mary 88 Leach, Ramona 88 Leatherman, Lea 88 LE BLANC, SANDRA 54 Le t ' haim .James 88 Le Clair, Bill 116 Lee, Debra 88 Lees, Jerry 116,223,224 LEFEBVRE, ROGER 54 Lefebvre, Ronald 1 16 Leffler, Debora 88 Lehman, Bill 116 Lemke. Steve 116 Lemke, Taunee 116 Lenard. Mrs. Eva 146 Lennon, Catherine 116 LENNON, LAURA 54 Leon, Henry 162, 1 16 Leonard, Ann 88, 194 LEPPARD, JAMES 251, 54 LF;T0URNEAU, KENNETH 68 LEVESqCE. GILBERT 222, 225, 54 LEVIG, CRAIG 54 Lewis, Alexandre 116 Lewis, Robert 116 LEWIS, SHERYL 54 Liggett. Ron 88 Ligon, Stanley 116 LILLY, RYAN 68 Lind, Lorinda 116 Lind, Robert 88 Lindell. Christine 116 LINDELL. KATHLEEN 55 LINDSAY, JOHN 68 Linn, Alan 88, 223, 225 LINT, ORVILLE 39, 55 Lintz, Cheryl 88 LIPSCOMB. JAMES 55 LIST, LESLIE 68 LITTERELL, CAROL 55 Lizotte, Starleen 116 Ljungwe, Mr. Siv 146 LLOYD, STEPHEN 68 Lockwood, Courtney 88 LOCKWOOD, MADELINE 55 Lodge, Vicki 88 Logsdon, Don 88 Lombard, Robert 1 16 LONG, DAVID 55 Long, Leon 116 Long, Rena 88 LONG, SHARON 235, 55 LONGE, MARGARET Lopeman. Richard 1 16 Lopez, Irma 88 Lorenz, April 116 Lott, Teresa 116 LOUDERMILK, DAN 55 Lovan, Daniel 1 16 LOV AN, STEVEN 55 LOVE, CINDY 202, 203, 226, 227, 244, 190, 191, 228, 254, 55 Love, Steve 162, 116 Lowe, Linden 1 16 LOWE, MICHAEL 55 Lower, Mike 89, 98 Loyd, Douge 116 LOYD, LEON 55 Ludlam, Kathy 89 Lujan, Avelino 89 Lukens, Judy 89 Lumley. Janet 89 Lungstrom, Julie 116 Luton, Merle 89 Lynam, Jim 116 Macias, Yolanda 89 Mack. Patty 116 Macri, Patli 89 Madison. Shelley 116 MADRIGAL. MIKE 156, 157, 159, 161. 55 MAGC.ARD. JOYCE 261, 55 Mahoney. Mrs Wanda 8. 145 Maire. Doug 104. 116 I Maldonado, David 116 f MALIN, MICHAEL 55 Malinka. Paul 29, 72, 240, 81, 89, 255 Malley, Keith 116 Malody. Mrs Judith 137 MALONE. LYNN 15, 202, 203, 36. 190, 191, 55 Maloney. Sidney 89 Malott. Darrcll 116 Mann. Mr Thomas 149 Manwarren. Alisha 116, 194, 226 Markley, Perry 116 MARLOW, STEPHEN 55 Marquez, Linda 116,223.225 Marquez. Pat 89 MARRIOTT. TED 55 Marsh. Karan 89 Marsh. Kari 116,189 MARSTELLER, GARY 55 Marti. Ken 89 MARTINS, TONY 26, 56 Martinez, Cindy 89 Martinez, Joyce 117 Martinez. Juanita 117 Martinez. Marlene 117 Martinez, Bob 162, 55 Martinez, Rosemarie 117 MARTINEZ, RUBEN 30, 156, 56 Martinez, Victoria 117, 234 MARTINS. ANTHONY 56 Masek. Ann 117 Maskal. Marie 89 Mason, David 117,176 MASON, JEFFREY 175, 56. 177. 176 MASON. LORENA 195, 56 MASON, LORNA 236, 194. 56 MASOTTO. PATTI 89 Massaro, Mr. Roger 144 Massengill, Patti 89, 258 Massey, Sarah 89 Masterson, Carla 89 Masterson, Sandy 89 MATERN, DANIEL 56 MATHENY, BILL 227, 228, 56 MATICH, MARGARET 264, 56 Matty, Bill 89 MAVITY, DAVID 189, 56 MAY, DAVID 56 May, Mr. Gearold 17. 138. 250 Mayle, Ken 117,223,224 Maynard. Arthur 89 MAYNARD. ROBERT 56 MAZZOLA, LARRY 164, 56 MCAFEE. JANET 56 MC ALISTER, SCOTT 189, 56 McBee, George 89 McCafferty, Mrs. Doris 143 McCafferty, Mike 164, 117, 223, 224. 172 McCalley. Linda 89.238 McCasland. William 117 MC CAWLEY. KATHLEEN 56 McClintic. Bart 162.117 McClure. Claudia 89 MC CLURE, ROBERT 68 Mc Clatchy. Jerry 89 MC COMBS. PATRICK 47. 248. 56 Mc Combs. Thomas 117 MC CONNELL. JUDITH 56 McConnell, Robert 117 MC COY, CATHY 56 Mc Coy, Steven 117 McCrary, Mary 90 McCray. Donna 117 McCray. Valencia Me Demiott. Julie 227 . MCDEVirr CHARLES 56 .MiDevitt, l.auiie 117 .McDonald, J. 1 nice 90 McDow. II. ( atherim- 90, 231 McDowdl ( harle 90, 22.? 224, 225 McDow. II, Steve yO McGinly, PeKK Mc G iwan, Jennifer 90 Mc Gowan, M.iry 192. 1 1 1 0. 24r. 265 McGrail. D. borah 90 McGuire. Rebecca MCILWAINE, DIANNE 56 Mclnni.s. Christy 117,226 MC KAY, LINDA 223, 224, 253, .57 Mc Kee, Irene 90 McKenzie, Doug 164,117 McKiernan. Ro,semary 90 57 MC KIERNAN, ROSEMARY McKinney, Keith McKinney, Larry 90 MC LAUGHLIN, HOWARD MCLAUGHLIN, WALTER 57 Mc Leiland, John 90 McMaster, Judy 90 McMullen, Patricia 117 MC NELIS, RAY 223, 68 McWhorter, Mike 90 Mecier. Eugene 117 Medina. Aida 223, 224, 225, 228 Midina, Alma 90 Medley. Carol 90. 226, 228 Medlin, John 90 MEDRANO. GLORIA 57 Medved. Jerry 90 Meeker. Halbert 118 Meinhardt. Norman 118 Mejia, Loretta 90 Mejia, Manuel 118 Mejia, Margaret 90 Mrs. Canidad Mejusto 13. 146 Melton, David 90 Melton, Randy 90 Mena, Marcella 90 Mendonca. Dennis 118, 188. 189 MENDONCA. PAMELA 57 Menninger. Sally 90 Mercer. David 90 Merchant. Scott 156. 159. 90. 247 MERTEN. SHAWNEE 36, 57 Metcalf, Ron 164,118 Metz, Gary 118.222.225 Meyerhuber. Mr. Carl 147. 164. 37. .50 Meyers. Christine 90 Meyers, Gary 90 Meyers, Leigh 90 Meza. Alfred 90 Michaelson, Jeff 118, 223, 224 Mickel, Dennis 118, 238 MIGLIORE, PAM 37, 57 Mikkelson, Tom 90 MILLER. BARBARA 57 Miller. Carol 118 Miller. David 90 Miller. Gail 104,232,118.232 MILLER. GAYL 29, 202, 203, 226, 227, 190, 191. 57 Miller. Kathee 118,227 MILLER, LARRY 57 Miller. Marilyn 90. 257 Miller, Waldo 118 MILLER, WILLIAM 57 MINCER. ROBERT 57 MINEO. BALDASSAR 57 Miranda, Denise 79, 90, 249 MITCHELL, MARK 11,57 Mitchell, Paul 118 Mocilac, Jane 91 MOCILAC, LOUISE 2. 28, 193, 236, 57 Modisette, .Janet 118 MOERSCH, CHERYL 234, 57 Moersch, Steve 118 MofTitt, Steve 118,223,224 Mol. Terri 118,226 MOLSBERRY, MIKE 57 MONTESI, LINDA Montgomery, Jo 118 Montogomerj ' , Terry 118 MONTOYA, ROBERT 68 Moore, Gary 91 Moore, Geraldine 91 Moore, Judie 118 Moore, Rodney 118 Moore, Susan 91 Moore, William 118 Moore, Max 91 Moores, Carol 118 Moorman, Stephani 118 Mora. Manuel 164 Moreno, Arlene 91 Moreno, Elaine 91 MORGAN. DOROTHEA 57 Morgan, James 156,118 Morgan, Kathy 91. 227 Morgan, Linda 91 MORGAN. RANDOLPH 245, 57 Morley, Sharon 118 Morreale. Georgette 118 Morris. Cathy 91 Morris. Mike 118 Morse, Debra 91 MOSES, FRANK 57 Moses, Jon 91 MOTE, KYLE 247, 169, 58, 167 Mote, Mark 118.223,225 Muckenfuss, Mr. Paul 10, 137, 162 Mueller. Keith 118 MULLINS. MICHAEL 58 Murawski, Paul 91 Murdock, John 11 8,245 Murillo. Adrian 118 Muro. Diane 91 Muro. John 91 MURPHREE. MIKE 58 Murphy. David 91 Murphy. Frank 91 Murphy. Michael 156,118 Muszala. Bill 91 Myers, Vicki 91 Nash, Bill 91 NAVARRETE, PATRICIA 58 Navarro. Jaque 91 NEEDS. SARAH .58 Neese, Jerry 118.228 Negrete, Henry 118 Negri, Mr. Anton 147, 37, 264 Netzley, Danny 91 Newdigate, Carol 91 Newell, Irene 91 Newham, Patty 91 Newman, Randy 91 Newman, Ron 118 Nicholas, Richard 91,. 58 Nicholson, Mr. Gordon 12, 144 Niese, Jerry 224 NITZEL, CASS 58 NITZEL, RAYMOND 41, ,58 Noon, Chris 118 NOON, DENISE 58 Nootz, Pat 91 Nordyke, Diane 118 NORMAN, CHARLES 257, 58 Norman, Mike 101 NORMAN, TERRY 15,58 Northey, Terri 91, 198. 199 Norwood, Carmen 91 Norwood, Tony 118 OAKES. PAUL 58 ODELL. DENNIS 68 Oates, Debbie 91 Obrien, Claudia 118 Obrikat, Sheryl 91 Obryant, Kevin 114, 118 OFFERDAHL, LOREN 58 Offerdahl, Peggy 91 OLINGER, BILL 58 Oliver. Diane 91 Oliver, Mary 92 Ollson, Sandra 92 OLSEN, BONNIE 58 Olsen, Margie 118 Olsen, Marilyn 119 Olson, Hans 119 OLSON, JACQUE 59 OMEY, BILLY 59 Ornelas, Lucille 92 ORNELAS, ROSIE 59 ORR, DAVID 68 Orr, Debbie 119 Orr, Gary 92 Orr, Greg 92 Orrick, Vicky 119 ORTEGA. CLORINDA 59 Ortega, Dons 119 ORTEGA, GLORIA 59 Ortiz, Jerry 119 Osborn, Linda 92 Osborne, Michael 92 Ostrowski, Patricia 119 Osuch, Carol 119 Owens, Vicky 119 Oyas, Arlene 119 Pacheco, Margaret 92 PADGETT, VERNON 59 Padula, Kathy 119 Page, Roger 92 Painter, James 119 Pakulski, Marie 92 PALMER, DONALD 59 PALMER, DONNA 59 Palmer, Ed 92, 223, 224, 225, 189 Palmer, John 92 Parck, Susie 92 Pare, Laura 119 Pare, Bob 92 Paredes, Sandy 92 Parker, Debbie 92, 226, 228 PARKER. RUDY 59 Parkerson, Belinda 119 Parmenlor. Paul 92 Parrish. Edna 92 Parrish. Harlan 119 PASKE. WILLIAM ,59 PASQUARELLI. SUSAN 265, 59 Patee, Pam 92 Patterson, Mary 119,224 Patton, Judith 119 Patton, Nancy 92, 195 PAUL, BETTY 59 Paul, Brenda 92 PAUL, STEPHANIE 59 Paulsnes.s, Julie 119 PAULSNESS, LAURA ,59 I PAWLAK, JOAN 10, 233, 59 PAWLAK, JOYCE 59 PEACOCK, JAN 223, 224, 60 Peacock, ' era 119, 226 Pearson, Jeanie 119,194 Peel, Jacqueline 119 PEEL, ROBERT 60 PEETERS, NANCY 60 Peelers, Roger 92 Pelchy, Ellen 92 Peltier, Kathy 92 Pennington, Kathie 92 Perchan, Mark 92 Perkins, Mr. Jeffery 149, 156 Perez, Richard 120 Perrone, Mitzi 92 Perry, Cecilia 92 Perry, John 120 Perry, Mark 92 Perryman, John 92 Peskin, Mr. Arnold l:)», 231 PETERMAN, THOMAS 156. 60 PETERS, JOHN 60, 176 Peters, Lewis 156, 93 Pettersen, Mr. William 245 PFULB, JENNY 60 PHEASANT, GEORGETTE 60 Phegley, Susan 93 Phelps, Mrs. Christina 15, 132, 146 PHILLIPS, MARY 60 Phillips, Nora 120 PHILSON, PHILLIP 60 Pickens, Michael 120 Pickett, Malcolm 120, 189 Pieckiel, Steve 93 Pine, Joe 162, 93 Pisciotta, Linda 93 Placencia, Frank 93 PLANCK, JAMES 68 PLESS, BRUCE 60 Pless, Lynette 93 Plessner, Barbara 93 PLUMMER. ROBERT 60 Pof, Patti 93 POLICE. JANIS 60 POLKOW, ROBERTA 198, 60 Pollard, Edward 93 Polman, Ann 93, 238, 258 Pope, Deborah 93, 227 POPE, JACALYN 227, 60 PORTER, CAROL 60, 37, 251 Pope, Elizabeth Porter, Richard 93 POSADAS, NANCY 60 Powi-11, Dennis 223, 225, 93 Powell, Gerry 223 Powers, John 120 POWERS, LINDA 60 Powers, Melanie 194, 93 Powers, Richard 68 PRESCOTT, SANDRA 68 Price, Cheryl 93 Price, Donna 223, 225, 93, 99 PRICE, EDWARD 68 Price, Nancy 120 Probst, Mrs. Charlotte 7, 143 Proctor, Elaine 120 Proctor, Fred 93 PROVOST, MARK 60 Pruett, Richard 120 Purbaugh, Kim 93 Purtle, Debbie 93 ITRTLE, MICHAEL 61 C IAXK, BARBARA 61 Quigley. David 120 Quihuis, Deborah 120 QflBff l 0 , itfCl E 1 REYN be I : Hichji 302 INDEX I QUIHUI, VALKRIK 61 Quinn, Liz 120 Quinn. Rosemary 9. ' i QUIRING, JULENE 61 Quiroga, Roger 93 Radford, Thomas 120, 172 Radke, Thomas 120 Raffle. Dale 228 Rainbolt, Lara 120, 227 RAINBOLT, WILLIAM 61 Ramaley, Carol 93. 228 Ramey, Robert 120 Plamirez, John 93 Ramirez, Peter 93 Ramsauer, Beth 223, 224, 93 Ramsauer, Mr. Richard 137, 236. 216, 233 Ramsay, Richard 120 Ramsey, James 120,177 Ramsey, Kim 120, 227 RAMSEY, KRISTINE 61 RANGEL, JERRY 68 RANNABARGAR, GAY 61 Rannabargar, Rex 93 Ratzlaff, Rodney 120 RAUCH, JOAN 68 Raun, Mary 93, 251 Ray, Christie 93 Raymond, Bob 120 READ, ANDREA 68, 262 Readman, Lloyd 93 Reburn, Scott 222, 93 Records, Maryjo 120 Redding, Carol 120. 227 Reed, Dale 93 Reeves. Glen 120 REEVES. HAROLD 61 REEVES. LOU 61 Reeves. Melvyn 93, 189 Reeves. Rhonda 93 Reeves. Richard 93 REGAN. STEVE 37, 61 Regan, Vance 223. 224. 225 Reghi, Anne 94 Reichardt. Valerie 94 Reid. Connie 120 REID, RYMA 61 Reinhart, Francis 94 REIT. MARGIE 61 Renner, Jane 94 REPPOND. GWEN 227, 61 Reyburn, Scott 225 Reyes. Bernadete 94 Reyes. Chris 120 REYES. CRUCITA 61 REYNOLDS. RICHARD 61 Rhoades. Linda 94 Rhoades. Bill 94 RICE. LARRY 61 Rice, Richard 94 RICE. SHARON 226, 228, 61 Rich. John 164. 94 Richards. Jackie 120 Richards. Mary 94 Richards. Robert 121. 226 Richardson. Burt 94 Richardson. Rex 94. ITm Ridgway. Robert 94 I Ridgway, Vickie 94 w Rifee, Bob 121 Riley, Cyndi 121 Riley. Steven 94 RILEY, TERRI 61 Ringnes, Dennis 121 Ringstad, Cathy 94, 262 Riojas, Cecelia 94 Rios, Rosemary 121 i Rios, Rudy 94 Rivera, Arthur 121, 189 Rivera, Roger 94, 189 Rix, Judy 121,222,225 Roark, Donna 121 ROARK. PATRICIA 61 Robbins. Wendell 223. 224, 225. 94 Roberts, Earl 94 Roberts, Judy 121 Roberts, Katherine 121, 227 Roberts, Roxanna 94 Robertson, Connie 223, 225, 94 ROBERTSON, SHARON 222. 225, 62 Robinson, Jim 164 ROBINSON, MIKE 1.56, 62 ROBISON, REBECCA 62, 2.50 Robles, Richard 94 ROBLES, RONALD 62 ROCK, DIANNE 62 Rodriguez. Christine 94 RODRIGUEZ. JOE 223. 224, 225, 62 Rodriguez, Juan 94 Rodriguez, Linda 94 ROGERS, HERMAN 62 ROGERSON, LINDA 62 Rogerson, Margie 121, 227 ROHRER, JILL 62, 262 ROLl.E. CHARLOTTE 62 Rollins, David 156, 223, 224, 94, 176 Roman, {Jaylene 94 Romo, Beverly 121 Romo, Ruk 94 Roney, Guy 156, 95 RONEY, MARY 62 Roney, Shonna 95 Ronning, Eugene 95 ROSA, SHARON 26, 29, 202, 203, 63, 190 191 ROSALES, SYLVIA 63 Rosas, Mario 121 ROSE. DANNY 63 Rose, Julia 95 Ross, Mickie 121 Roth, Mr. Willa rd 15, 137. 232, 233 Ruano, Martha 121 Rucker, Mrs. Bonnie 139 Ruggles, Donald 121, 189 RUH, CATHY 63 Ruh, Gary 95 Russell, Mr. James 147, 156 Russell, Varvah 121 Saavedra. Tony 121 Sachara, Lance 95 Saenz, Gary 95 Salinas, Lupe 121 Saulsbury, Mr. Amos 134. 148 Salsbury, Darrell 95 Sanborn, Karen 2 ' M , 95 Sanchez, Ed 121, 177 Sanchez, .Steven 121 Sandell, Michael 95 SANDER, THOMAS 63 Sanders. William 95 SANFORD. LARRY 63 Sansom. Charles 95 Santolla. Terry 222. 224, 95 Santoyo, Gloria 95 SAUERWEIN, RONALD 63 Saunders, Tom 121 Sawinski, Tammy 95 Sayle, Judy 95 Scarsella. Chris 121 Scarsella, Rick 95 SCHAEFER, OLIVER 223, 224, 68 Schermerhorn, Gail 95 Schiller, Claire 194 I 189 Schiller, Joe 95 Schimke, Judy 95 SCHMITT, TERRY 37, 63 S.hni)id.-r. Eva 121 .S( hniedi-r. Anne 96 Sihroeder. Krisline 121 S hiick, Shcrni- 95 Schuler. M.iry 121 .Si hultz, .Mr l..e l. ' ill .SCHULI ,. TIM I.m; 63, 247 .Schwartz. Di-bbie llil Schwari . Marilyn 92, 95, ' SJ Schwichienbrg. Helen 91. itfi Sckalic ky. Dwiglit 172 Scott. Alan 121,223,221. Scurti, David 95 Scurti, James 121 SEDERS, KAREN i3 SEEMAN. RICK 63, 226. -2h SEEMAN, RONALD fi.f. J26, 2Jh SEINTURIER, MR DAN 142, l. ' ' ) ;, 177. 176 Serrato. Nickie 63 Sexton, Mr. David 1.38 SEXTON. DONNA 6:! 2: ' .r, SHADOAN, BARKY t.:i Shadoan, Renee 95 Shanks, Valerie 204. ». ' ). 262 SHANNON, PATRICK 68 Sharp, Dave 121 SHARP, DAVID 63 Sharpe, Danny 122 SHARROW, ELAINE 63 Shaver, Karia 122 SHAVER. LEE 63 SHEETS. DEBRA 11, 236, 63 SHELBUR, JUDITH 63 Sheldahl. Patty 117, 122 Shepherd. Scott 223, 224, 95 Sheppard, Pat 95 Sheridan. Kathy 122 SHORT. JAMES 64 SHULL. ROD GER 64 SICILIANO. JOSEPH 64 Sidler. Max 22. 223. 225 Sikes, Donnell 122 Silva, Gus 122 SIMONS, LYNN 64 Simons, Penny 122 Simonton, David 122, 172 Simpson, Phyllis 95 Sims, Barbara 95 Sinclair. Peggy 122 Singer. Mr. Sam 136 Sitcer. Georgia 95 Sitcer, Paul 95 Sitzman. Mr. Carl 145 Skalicky, Dwight 122 SKINNER, ARTHURENE Skinner. George 95 SKINNER. MARY 64 Skog. Cynthia 95 Skovgard. Kristine 95 SKROBECKY. DIANA SKROBECKY. MARSHA Skrobecky, Stanley 122 Slack. Pamela 95 Slack. Patricia 95 Slater. Thomas 95 SLAUGHTER. CINDY 237. 37, 64, 263 SLAVEN, NANCY 64 SLOVER JR., WALTER Smaha. Martin 122 Smaha. Mr Milton 142, 152, Small, Meribah 122, 227 SMITH, BRUCE 64, 166, 168, 167 Smith, Carol 95 64 64 64 64 156 122 64 Smith, Connie 95 Smith, Davalene 95 Smith, Dennette 96 SMITH, DENNIS 64 Smith, Donna 96 Smith, Florette 122 Smith, Gayle 92, 96 SMITH, GREGORY 64 Smith, James 122 Smith, Leota 96 Smith, Leslie 122, 222, 224 SMITH, LINDA 64 Smith, Linda 96 SMITH, MICHI 64, 259, 206, 207 Smith. Phil 96 Smith, Robert 122 Smith. Robert 122 SMITH, SUS.- N 64 SMITH, BILL 164, 165, 68, 172 Smolin. James 96 Snedecor, Mrs. Virginia 143, 253 Snodgrass, Kathy 122 SNYDER, JAMES 64 Snyder, Mr. Paul 6, 136 Sobotka, Mary 96 Sobotka, Steve 162, 163, 122 SOLESBEE, ROBERT 64 Sorensen, Pegg ' 96 Southworth, Dorothy SPARKMAN, LINDA Sparks, Jack 96 Sparks, Terri 122 Spears, Gary 164, 122 SPENCER, JOHN 65 SPENCER, RITA 65 Spittler, Kaye 122 SPOTTEN, PAUL 65 Sprague, Debbie 122, Sprague, Genna 96 Sprang, Jill 96 Sprouse. Patsy 96 Squibb, Marsha 122 Squires, Timothy 96 Staats, Craig 96, 235 STAFFORD, DENNIS Stainbrook, Larry 156, 96 Stark, Mr. Don 242, 10 STANDIFER, CARL 65, 189 Standifer, Dorothy 122 Standifer. Jackie 222, 225, 96 Stanex, Julie 228 Stanks, Stan 122 Stapleton, Deborah Stater, Mr. Vernon Steckdaub, Debbie STEELE, BRENDA Steele, Bunny IL ' LI Steele, Curtis 97 STEELE, KATHRYN Steidle, Kenneth 97 STELL, JAMES 65 Stephens, Ann 122 Stephen.s, Karen 122 Sterger, Bryon 97 Sterger, Connie 122 Sterner, Ronald 97, 1H9 Stevens, Ann 194 STEVENSON, PATRICK 65. 228 Stewart, Mr.i Tmogene 13H. 2.J4 Stewart, James 97 Stewart, James 122 Stewart, Matt 122 STEWART, RICHARD Stewart, Sheila 97. 198 STEWART, SHIRLEY 65 Still, Charles 122 194 65 96. 148 122 65 65 r 156. 65, 174, 175 Stockman, Debbie 228 Stockwell, Kenneth 97 STOKER, SUSAN 65 Stoltz, Curtis 122 Stone, De Loi.s 97 Stonex, Julie 122 Stonge. Paul 122 Storey, Susan 97 Stout, Susan 97 STOVALL, JAMES 65, 226 Strawderman, Mike 122 Streeter, Tim 162, 122 Strigle, Patti 97 STRINGHAM, CONNIE 65, 227 Stringham, Kenneth 123 Strout, Tom 164, 123 Stuart, John 156, 97 Stuart, Kathy 2, 28, 236, 194, 65. 249, STUART, BILL 65, 177, 176 Stuckey, Sharon 104, 117, 123 Succow, Cindy 97 SUMMERS, SHERRY 65 SUTHERLAND, INA 65 Sutherland, Steve 123 SUTTON, DANIEL 65 SVEUM, GARY 156, 66 Sveum, Ronald 123 Swalla. Craig 123 SWAN. GARY 66 Swan, Sharon 97, 251 Swenson, Miss Sharon 143 SWETTENAM, ELIZABETH 66 Swilk, Melvina 123 Tallman, Denise 123 Tankersly, Becky 97 TANNER, JACQUELNE 66 TARR, JOHN 66 Taylor, Debbie 123 Taylor. Mr. Larry 144, 162 Taylor, Scott 68 Taylor, Vernon 123 Teague. Martin 156, 101 Teel, Debra 123 Teel, Kathy 123 Teeter, Jonathan 1 23 Teeter, Karen 97, 226 Ter Meer, Linda 97 Terry, William 123 Thibeault, Jerry 97 THIES, TERRENCE 66 Thomas, Dirk 164, 123 THOMAS, DON 37, 223, 224, 66, 258 Thomas, Duane 123 Thomas, Phil 224 Thomas, Greg 123, 223, 225 Thomas, Mr. Larry 1. 7, 220 THOMAS, PATRICK 66 Thomas, Mrs. Sylvia 145 m Thompson, David 223, 225, 97 r Thompson, Gary 123 THOMPSON. GARY 68 THOMP.soN. JAMES 66 Thompson. Janys 194, 97, 226, 249 Thomp.son, Linda 194, 226, 228 Thompson, Mary 97 Thompson, Mrs. Merdith 17, 8 THOMPSON, PHIL 223, 66 Thom.son, Christine 222, 225, 97 Thomson, Tom 97 Thornton, Linda 123 Thurman, Cathy 123, 194 Ticinovich, Adrian 123 Tier, George 97 Tierney, Mrs. 1.35 TIERNEY, DAVID Tilley, Mike 98 I 66, 234, 260 Timbreza, Rodney 223, 225, 98 Tindall, Anna 98 Tindall, Walter 123 TINKER. MICHAEL 66 Tis.serat, Brent 98 TITUS, NANCY 66 Toland, Karen 123 S TOLMIE, ALEXANDER 66 Toman, Chris 123, 223. 224 TOMAN, JOHN 66 TOMLINSON, DENNIS 66 Tomsett, Barbara 123 Toth, Karen 123 M Town, Robert 98 Townsend, Jack 98 TRANG, JOHN 156, 66 Traynor, Marcia 98 Trimble, Art 98 TROMBLEY, GLENN 37. 66 Trozera. Jean 98 TROZERA, THOMAS 29, 156, 157, 66, 256 Tudor, Mark 124 Tudor, Nelda 98, 252, 264 TURNBULL, JOHN 66 Turner, Chris 124,226,177 Tyler, Charline 98 Uhler, Mark 98 UUery, Steve 124 ULREY, SUE 37. 67 UNDERWOOD. KATHY 67 Underwood, Wilma 98 Uptergrove, Leslie 98 Urban, Paul 98 Vacey, Tern 124 Valadez, Richard 162, 98 VALDEZ. LEONARD 68 VALDEZ. MARIE 67 Valdez. Mario 124 Valdez, Yvonne 124 Valencia, Evelyn 124 Vandiver, Ken 164, 124 Vandiver, William 98 Van Dyke, Larry 124 Vangordon, Shanon 124 Van Horn, Richard 98 Varner, Clark 99 Vantrease, Cynthia 99 Vasquez, Gloria 192, 99 Vasquez, Pat 99 Vaughan, Nancy 124 Vaughn, Cathy 99 Vaughn, Dianna 124 Vaughn. James 124 VAUGHN, DEBORAH 67. 227 Vaughn. Mike 224 Vautherot. Cindy 194, 99 Velarde. Larry 162, 124, 223 Velarde, Rosie 124 Veldman, Nancy 99 Velkerson, Bonita 99 Vincent, Kathleen 124 Vindiola, Gloria 99 Vinson, Kathy 99 Vinson, Steve 125 Violette. M r Harry 142, 167 Vogan, Dennis 156, 158, 223, 225, 99. 176 Vredenburg, Nancy 99 Wagner, Marjorie 99 WAGNER, PETE 67 Wahlstrom, Kris 125 WAIN.SCOTT. LINDA 67 Waitman, Randy 99 Walch, Judy 99 Walcher, Steve 125 Walden, Kathy 125 Walek, Mark 164,125 %0 1.J 1.S Wallaci W Waller. to ffanei Wa- Wcathi mi mv Waj Weinti Welch, Wellin Wtrae: WEST, 304 INDEX r «6 " ' ' ,66, 2,5,; WALEK, MIKE 156, 157, 158, 67, 256 Walker. Cathy 125,227 Walker. Gary 125 Walker. James 125 Walker. .Johnnie 125. 177 Walker. Roger 125 Wall, Jim 164,125 Wall, Sue 125 Wallace. Randy 99. 26;j WALLACE. IRIS 67. 226 WALLACE. JAMES 67 Wallace, Mike 125.251,259 Waller. Edward 99 WALLER, THOMAS 67, 68 WALLS, WYVONNA 67 Walsh. Barbara 125 WALSH. MAUREEN 28. 42, 67 Walsh. Mike 125 Walton. Debra 223, 224 Ward. Glen 125 Ward. Irene 125 WARD. THOMAS 67 Wardlow, Mary 125 Warren, Mike 125 Warren. Susan 125. 99 Wascom. Judy 99 Washburn. Gordon 99 Wasson, Carol 194, 99, 248. 251. 257 Wasson. Kathy 125 WATKINS. NANCY 67, 226 WATSON, BRENDA 67 Watson. Gail 125 Watson. Jim 99 I Watson, Patrick 99 ! Weathers. Doug 125 ! Weatherwax. Kerry 125. 223. 224 WEATHERWAX, SARAH 67 ' WEAVER. SANDY 37, 67. 2.54 Webster. Randall 125 WEDDLE. JAN 68. 265 Weeks. Susan 99. 228 Weilage. Dan 162. 125 I Weintraub. Gary 99 Welch, Marilyn 125 Wellington. Rhonda 125 Wells. Ron 162. 125. 223 Wells. Stephen 125. 172 j Werner. Cynthia 126 J WEST, MIKE 68 J West. Randall 126 West. Vicki 126 W ' lty, Richard 99 Wever. Jackie 99 WEVER. TOMMY 68 Wever. Vickie 226. 227 Wexler, Mark 126 Wheat, James 99 Wheatley, Tom 162, 99, 226, 176 Wheeler. Debbie 126 Wheeler. Pam 126 White. Deborah 126 White. Gregory 177 While. Walenda 126 Whitney. David 99 Whitney. Michael 126 Whitney, Nancy 126 WHITNEY. SANDRA 68 WIERENGA. ANDREW 68 Wii ' renga. Constance 126 Wiggins. Adrienne 100 Wilhile. Marcia 126 WILHITE. .STEPHEN 28. 68. 246 Wilkerson. Bonita 227 Willhite. Roger 126 Williams. Carol 126 WILLIAMS, DANA 156.41,68 WILLIAMS, TERRY 68.189 WILLIAMS, JANET 68 Williams, Suzanne 126 WILLIAMSON, FLORA 196, 222, 224, 68 WILSON. DEBORAH 68 Wilson. Joan 126 Wilson, Kathy 194, 100 Wilson, Owen 100 Wilson, Randalyn 100 WILSON, VELMA 68 Winebrenner, David 100 Winebrenner, Linda 126 WINTER. MARK 68 Wisdom. Carol 100 WISE, CHARLES 68 Wise. Mike 126 WISE. WILLIAM 68 Witkauckas. Ellen 100 Witteck, Larry 100 Wittig, Greg 162 Wiyninger. Randy 100 Wohlers. Mr. Walt 135, 242 » WOLF. SANDRA 68, 235, 260 Wolfe, Daniel 100 Wo xl, Connie 100 Wixxl, Kenneth 137 W(H)d, Susan 100 W„,«l, Mr William 12. 137 Wcodfield, James 127 Woods, Greg 127 WOOTEN, I ' WILA tiH Wooters. Dima 127 Working, Billy 177 Working, David 68, 100 Wright. Oyl 227 Wright, James 127 WRIGHT, KATHY 36, «iM, 244, 198 WRIGHT, KENNETH 68 WRIGHT, LYNETl K 68, 22is, 227. 228 Wright, Michael 127 Wright, Sharon 127 m Wyckoff, Kirk 164. 17(; ' Yakel. Debbie 192,100,244 Yates, Diane 100 Yates, David 177, 176 Yat«s, Fred 162,163 YESCHANIN, DOROTHY 68 York, Greg 100, 255. 177 York. James 127 YORK.TERKV :i(i, liH YORKE, RICK i-is. 248 Young, David 100 Young, Diane 127 Young. James 127 Young. Lundy 100 YOUNKER. JANIE 68 Zanone, Monica 127 Zapien. Guadalupe 101 Zarich. Dennis 228 ZARICH. VICKI 69 Zarzycki. Mark 101 ZEDALIS. LILLIAN 69 Zeidler. Robert 127 Zibell. Christine 101 ZIMMER. MICHAEL 69 Zinn, Gene 101.227.253 ZMUDKA, JI.M 37. 68 ZRELAK. COLLEEN 69 Zrelak. Sally 127 Zypanic, Mr. Charles 136 •:MM ' ' •, •v . ' " i -; " - ' ' " " Ye knowing how way leads o, j ' " ' doubted if I should ever come back Yet knowing how way tea doubted if I should ever come leads on to way, I FROST • ' i „ (0 14 ' fl}. ' FEOST T II I Campus Moods The mood of a moment or an eternity, in a crowd or in solitude creates a memory to color all the moments and eternities to come. From the welter of emotions, feelings, and impressions, comes a single out-standing experience which can never be separated from the seeds of its creation. Groups of memories, come spinning into mind with the recalling force of a laugh, a smile, a tear, or a frown. Even the events of a school year can never be parted from the moods and memories which have come before and will follow after. ■.. uttA r- , - V 1 i . " 1; y ' •■ .X ' " ' : " ■ 4-. I . ' - ' ■■■ ' ? ' . J . ' T v ■ ■ ••(■ • , ■ , ■.. " • -; ' -fcSL » ' ' ' ■ . r- ' ' .-■ ■ i s : " ' s iu taii J,- 1

Suggestions in the Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) collection:

Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Eisenhower High School - Aquila Yearbook (Rialto, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.